Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISILAD ARGUS. TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1911.
UaQy and Wisaflj as itM
arvwrae. Rock Islaad, IS. (Kb-
BY TWt J. W. POTTER CO.
TKKMW DaUr, 1 eenss
IWsfcxy. 1 per rw to
II oomanuniea-tlooa of aj g uiiubUOt,
ebtnetw, political or mUgtoam. mast
i real nam attacfaed for pabnea
Ho each articles win prtetad
fletfttons elcnaf ui .
OorreapoitdeQee solicited from every
Uwnihlp ta Rock Island county.
Tuesday, July 25, 1911.
Texas bas turned down prohibition.
Why, of course.
If Bryan was looking for publicity
when he snubbed Harmon, be Is get
The Peoria Herald-Transcript
throws out tile following: "W hy mai
vel that the sun hatched out a batcn of
chickens for a Kewanee man? A Pe
oria man says he has frequently seen
the sun set."
President Taft having given the
democrats due. credit for th success
of reciprocity, is in return praised by
'he democrats for his own good efforts
and accomplishments. This is the real
spirit of reciprocity
A decision of the New York court
of appeals finds that a sale of futura
crops is valid. The decision of ths
board of tride goes further than that
TOADSpZ-j COUNCIL ;o
when It sanctions the sale of a possi-'rnent
ble crop or no crop at all.
King George's threat to the bouse
of lords is "pas the veto bill or I j
will make more liberal lords to p,-.ss j
more bills" causes Asquith to smile as , an1 prevent tne enactment or netvr
he gives an extra turn to the thumb- laws.
screws. This thing of being a kin?! "I 'ish also to call attention to the
in a constitutional monarchy isnt a'! 'essential fact as regards the ControlU r
"beer and Skittles" and coronation ' bay situation. Controller bay. under
blowouts. j actual conditions, offers the ouly
. i chance, or at any rate very mucli r.ie
Taffs HeciproHty Triumph. chance, for a free .outlet fro.r.
President Taft win. his rec.proc.tv th" Bering river coal fields. It
r was the imperative duty of the -govern-
fight thanks to the wide-spread favor ment Bervlce to keep thIs outIet free,
it received from the press of the conn- and not to dispose of it to any indlv; l
try and the support of 32 democrat ual corporation or individuals. The gov
fienators. Only three democrats vote! ernment should have held this land :.n
against it while 24 repubiirans voted j perpetuity, permitting its use by any
with the three lonely democrats. 'individual or corporation only under
The agreement had its inceptiou j conditions that would subserve thJ
in the high price of food. It lowers j general Interest. Unfortunately, the
duties on many products of the farm. ! Interior department last October, elira-
uarden. forest and sea. It i believe!
it will eventually reduce the cost of
in. In the main manufactured ar".
ties are untouched but the bill is an
entering wedge and must ere long re
sult in tearing down the high tarif
wall that separates the Dominion from
ttie I'ni'ed States even as it inevita
bly must break down the entire pio-
tection policy. This country will rev-!
er adopt free trade but the reciprocity
agreement with Canada surely polnt3
to freer trade with the world.
The democrats took a broad and
patriotic attitude. Tempting b;ts
were placed before them but they re
fused to nibble. The insurgents and
some of the standpatters offered to put
many articles on the free list but as
ony amendment might endanger Uie
measure the democrats steadily voted
against them. The republican defec
tion was large and the agreement was
ratified only because the democia's
gave it a practically unanimous vot?
President Taft i entitled to much -
credit for his determination to suborn t :r wa ,s9Ued on March 3- l!M'a- at'1 i
to no compromise. It is a big feather j Wtts Placed circulation March 4. i3
In his cap and will probably assure n;sidy sident Taft went into office It,
renomination. as slinied b" Gt?or?e B. Cortelyou, G-;
Unconsciously, perhaps, be has r.,j- tar s- Straus James WiUsr.j
bed protection of its sacredness ai.J tbree -Mnet officers, as required by;
paved -the way for reasonable ta-ifi
o Intervention in Cuba.
Every now and then some entbusi
astic Jinso starts a report that the
United States is getting ready to in
tervene again in Cuba. It doesn't make
any difference whether there are any
things to intervene between or not, it
seems that somebody has a malicious
desire to keep our West Indian neigh
bors stirred up and anxious ail the
time. The United States bas pleaty
of business to attend to at home w Un
cut intervening every time the im
pulsive Cubans start a little shindy
and call it a revolution. As for an
nexation, Cuba isn't going to get it
Until she asks for it. The New York
World lays the state of feeling in Cubs
to the present style of American
diplomacy. It says:
"The course of Secretary Knox since
he entered the state department us.3
been such as to keep our Latin Amer
ican neighbors apprehensive. HU high
tone of authority in the Nicaragua
. business w as unnecessary and created
a harmful impression. Any other of
the southern republics might expe-M
the day to come when dollar diploma :?
would depose its president and decide
between claimants for power. As di
plomacy; or 'military maneuvers. the
less aid about the massing of troops
on the Mexican border the better. Tne
Mexicans took it to be a threat of sr.
Delation and openly promised war by
a united people. The chase afie;
Castro has been an international Joke
"As a matter of fact, the preten
tions of the United States to exercise
overlordship In the western hemU
jhere Is one that most true American
will dispute. Secretary Knox's past
efforts in that policy have won few
converts, except among traders with
concessions to market and banker
with financial deals to further."
A few jabs like that ought to make
Secretary Knox willing to sit up fa
th corner and be good, or at least ta
qnit t easing our sister republics.
Theodore Smashes Ind Grabbers.
Former President Rooerrelt, editor
ially la the Outlook, smashes the de
fense of the Ryan landgrabbers of
Controller bay In Alaska. Their oo re
tention is that the Controller bay out
let from the coal lands is of no great
value. This !s shown by Roosevelt
to be ridicule as. for as he write.
"Controller bay, under actual condi
tions, offers the only chance, or at
any rate very must the best chance, for
a free outlet from the great Bering riv
er coal field.
Colonel Roosevelt asserts that what
ever retarding of the proper develop
ment of Alaska has -occurred is due di
rectly to the great syndicates and cor
porations each as the Guggenheim 3,
who have fought steadily backed by
the authorities at Washington, for spe
cial privileges and Illegal favors.
"During the two years preceding
last March nutil the appointment xf
Mr. Fisher", Mr. Roosevelt writes, "the
interior department, in effect, sided
with those great capitalists who wish
ed to 'develop' Alaska by making enor
mous fortunes for themselves outside
of, and in defiance of. the law. The re
sponsibility for the delay in the devel
opment of Alaska lies solely at their
"In 1&06, when, on the recommenrla
tion of Secretary Hitchcock, the first
withdrawal of the coal lands of Alas
ka was made, the effort to open the
coal lands was begun by those tnen
"The foremost advocates of conser
vation hare never ceased from that
day to this in the effort to secure the
opening of these coal lands undc
proper conditions, and the chief olv
stacle in the way has been th atti
tude of the men in public and private
life, who have been bent upon preveu:-
j ing any development of Alaska unless
: it could take the shape of a develop-
through great law-breaking syn-
dicates, who sought absolute monopo
listic control of the coal fields, and
who, provided they could thereby
achieve this purpose, were equa'Jy
l'inc to violate the existing Iawj
mated from the government resti.
Jiv-jr't "'- the 320 acres, the elimination
ot which was mistakenly recommend.'!
by the agricultural department, but
"Whether there was or was not im
propriety in the way fti which tbo
elimination was brought about, doe?
not go to the root of the matter, i'no
root of the matter is that no such
elimination should hare been made cy
the interior department. The puh'ic
interest demanded that this land
should be kept under public control
and that to prevent monopoly its us'.
Bhould have been permitted only under
such conditions as the public need le
EMBALMED BEEF IN
FLUENCES ARE STILL
MUCH IN EVIDENCE
(Continued from Page One
law. Of the three ineu. two were to
retire from the office the next day an l
actually retired before the scope cf
their order became known.
This or"der giving government sanc
tion to the use of a product of benzo'c
acid meant that we were going bv;k
5,000 years, for benzoin or its pro
ducts had not been used in the preser
vation of flesh since the Egyptiaus
stopped embalming their dead.
Chemist Floyd W. Robinson, one of
Dr. Wiley's prominent assistants, re
cently appeared as a witness againtt
benzoate in an action brought by the
state of Indiana to prevent the saio
of foods containing benzoate, and be
fore Dr. Wiley had a chance to inter
vene Robinson's dismissal "for fb-i
good of the service" followed. j
"Find the influence that was power
ful enough to have the three cabinet ;
officers issue the order legalizing the j
doping of foods," say Dr. Wiiey's j
friends, "and you will learn the ldsn-j
tity of the men who bare ever since j
been plotting to have Dr. Wi'ey j
TAFT AGAL5C9T WILET.
Since Taft bas been in the White
house he has invariably orposed Dr.
Wiley instead of having cooperated!
with him in the interests of pure food i
In his decision against Dr. Wltey.i
in the interests vof adulterated wbis- j
kv. the president reversed the find i
Ings of ex-President Roosevelt, tor
mer Attorney General Bonsparle.'
Chief Government Chemist Dr. H. W.
Wiley. Secretary of Agriculture Wil
son, the Remssen board, the United
States Pharmacopoeia, the interna!
revenue bureau of the treasury, tha
standards adopted by 25 states, 15 cf
the United States courts, and Fres'. j
dent Taft's fsther, the former ster- i
ney general ef the United States.
Following the mysterious disappear
ance of the "Dick to Dick" letter froji
the files of the Interior department
comes the discovery that a full set cfJ
Controller bay maps have also dlsip-
Veterans In Reminiscent Mood at the Bull Run
Battlefield Fifty Years After the Encounter.
5-. .i':- i-
Photo copyright by American Press AaaociatioD, 1911.
Here is a group of Confederate veterans discussing and exchanging reminiscences of the battle of RnJI Run on
the very field where the contest was waged. A portion of the formt-r battlefield is now a cornfield, as will tie noted
by the picture. The veteran at the left is seen pointing out a spot where some jiarticular incident occurred half a
century ago and which was Just then recalled to his mind. The picture was taken on the ocoirion of the celebration
cf the fiftieth anniversary of the battle of Bull Run, which was fought on July 21. 1881.
peared from the files of the war '3
partmen. The maps in question were teen not
only by M. F. Abbot, but by Delegate
Wickersham of Alaska, Gifford Pav
chot and by Secretary of War Henry L
Stimson. Yet Major J. B. Cavanaugii
of the war department testified befor j
the Graham committee that the map?
are not in the files now.
It is believed by members of the
committee that the Ryan conspirat'-rs
as soon as the present exposure was
threatened took means to have moved
from the government files all Incrim
"The files have been tampered with.
This Is obvious, and In fact, the oaly
conclusion this committee can reach 'n
the face of the evidence at hand" sal.l
Chairman Graham. "It would sect"
that the files are not to be relied upon
to give us the truth.
"Altering records is a serious of
fense and this committee will go to
the bottom of it."
OH. WILEY'S OPTB5SE.
Dr. Wiley took one-third of the
time of a first-class man instead of ail
the time of a third-class man. That '3
the actual "offense" for which the
great friend of the people is being
harried by the Taft administration.
THE SAME OI.I) CRADLE HOWL.
That "the reduction of sugar du
ties would ruin the domestic produc
tion of cane supar and that, free sugar
would annihilate both the cane and
beet sugar industries of the country"
is the cry from the lusty lunged in
fant the sugar frust.
In the name of the small growe.'s
and producers the trust is whinnln?
and pulling for a high tariff for prD
tection. With protection the small
independent interest has the happy
prospect of being absorbed, annihilat
ed, wiped out, as soon as the ta-iff-succoifcd
infant is ready to smite its
KASY MO.E FOR STEEL TRIST.
That the United States Steel corpor
ation forces Independent concerns to
pay exliorbitant prices for hauling ote
over its roads is a point that the ste -1
trust committee of inquiry will in,-es-i
tigate. The committee is informed
that the trust roads charge enoufca
for hauling one load of ore for au
independent company to pay for trans
porting two loads of its own.
A WisMmi Washboard.
"Women haveu't the artistic temper
ament," complained the orchestra mu
sician to the Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"That's why I am unmarried. Oh,
yes. I was married once. I thought to
acquire a woman who could take care
of my borne, make a little domestic
place of refuge for me and all that,
but the dream soon fled-
"A few days after I was married
my bride came to me and said: 'Dear,
that new washboard you got for me is
no good at ail. I can't wash your
socks on it.'
" 'Wasbboerd" says I. "Why. I never
bought you a washboard.' But she led
me out into the kitchen and showed
me what she'd been scrubbing away
on all the morning Great heavens 1
It was my new xylophone."
aJU t aajas tiaas.
SZX TU TJ
Ooif links oa hotal
In ctm-rg. Orlglnmi
XL C. f pris-s cd ho
ttl a-rouoda. 6ta,m.
I metric aad pine nee
4. baths. Vaattlm
treatment. For lnf or
icAUoa aak say Rock
iaiand ant or rita,
m2t Tw T I
a oium vow it xyjslA i
in ctrs. OrlslnaJ 1 t,tfij
The Argus Daily Short Story
That Angel of Mercy
Copyrtgixted. 1911. by
The case of Helen Towell turning
her poor old widowed father over to
the care of his housekeeper. Miss Wil
lard. ;i woman of thirty-fire, puzzled
the 6ocial world of Deerfield. The wife
and mother died when Helen was six
teen years old, and Miss Willard nat
urally assumed, or, rather, continued to
administer, the household affairs. In
deed, she bad been during Mrs. Pow
ell's illness indispensable. A few
months after her mother's death Helen
went to boarding school and remained
there for three years except during va
cations, when she visited some one of
Miss Wiliard s entrance to the Pow
ell household occurred when Mrs. Pow
ell was taken 1U. Some one was need
ed, and Miss Willard, who was a social
acquaintance of the Powells, volun
teered. Her offer was considered by
her friend,-: to Le one of self abnega
tion, for she needed no compensation
PKOFLE WILL TALK.
and would accept noiie. Therefore, al
though she was called the housekeep
er, she stood ou ao equal social footing
with Mr. Powell and bis daughter, wbo
were under an obligation to her from
the time she entered the house.
Helen. Powell was a childlike girl.
very amiable, by no means aggressive I day her father died. The townthe
and easily upset by a misunderstand- social town was furious. Only a re
ing with any one. Those who knew . gard for the deceased as an old citi
ner best assigned this as the cause of zeu and admiration for the woman
her remaining away from her desoate ' who had been an angel of mercy to
father, thus throwing his care upon him kept most of the circle from re
Mlss Willard. On this account they maining away from the funeraL
excused her, but the outer world did However, strange to say, these two
not excuse her. She was looked upon reasons and a third crowded the
as a very unnatural child of a suffer- , church where the services were heid.
ing parent. j The third reason was that there was
Miss Willard refrained from any i a universal desire to ogle this dread
comment upon Helen's actions, but I ful girl who had deserted her father,
when pressed for an explanation would pbe walked into the church leside
say: "Helen Is perfectly excusable, j Miss Willard, and every eye was
Her absence is no fault of her r her J strained to see the two women, who
Devoted to the memory of his
wife, he broods constantly over her
loss. How can such a household e a j be sdmitted that a morbid curiosity
place for a young girl Just budding j rendered Helen the greater attraction.
Into womanhood?" i Mr. fcnively preached the funeral ser-
IJelen was fond of society, and this j men, but as the deceased had not ren
wss excellent proof of Miss Willard's dered himself an interesting character,
explanation. It tended to separate the ! since be had afforded no example of
former more and more from the best j Christian saclfiee. the reverent gentle- ,
people of Deerfield and drew the latter man ignore.! him and dwelt ;a the i
closer to them. Mr. Snlvely. minis- ' o example of r.oe whom he did not !
I ter of the principal church in the town,
preached a sermon on, the text.
greatest of these is charity," Instanc
ing a case of a noble woman who was
giving up her life without hope of re
ward to the care of an old person,
while one who should be near and
! dear to him was spending her time in ,
j the worship of Mammon. Every one j
in ine congrecauon recogmzea in icese
persons Mr. Powell, his daughter and j
! Miss Willard. j
There are always carpers, and in this I
."case they. averred that Mr.. Powell j
By Maria D. Carpenter.
Associated Literary Press.
possessed a little money, and, being
an old man. Miss Willard was looking
forward to its inheritance. One of
her intimate friends, bearing of this
slanderous statemeut, repeated it to
Miss Willard. The lady replied that
If anything could induce her to leave
the poor old man to his fate this un
just charge would. She declared that
she possessed an Independent income
of her own, whereas Mr. Powell did
not give her enough to run the house j
and that she was frequently obliged
to make up deficiencies from her own j
"Then why do you submit to such 1
Injustice ?' asked the intimate friend. ;
"Whj' do you not force that inhuman
girl to come and bear this burden, j
which belonss to her end not to vou?" i
"I promised Mrs. Powell before her
death that I would take care of her
A number cf ladies of Deerfield were
one day drinking afternoon ten togeth
er when the subject of Miss Willard's
sacrifice came up. Not only were en
comiums passed upon Miss Willard.
but vituperations heaped upon the un
naturul Helen Powell.
"If she ever comes to Deesfleld
again," said one of the ladies, "I shall
give her a piece of my mind."
"She ought to know how her neglect
of her poor father is regarded," said
"I have a mind to write to her about
I it," chimed iu a third.
"You don't need to do that," snap-
pod a fourth. "I met her at a ball in
j Chicago last winter and told her just
i how people were talking."
f "What did she say?" lisked the first
' "Why, she just looked out of those
j simpleton eyes of hers and said, 'I'eo
; pie will talk no matter what you do.'
Then a young fellow with his hair
parted In the middle whisked her
: away in the barn dance."
; "Hhe doesn't appear to have any
! soul or any conscience," was the hist
! comment, and the ladies turned the
conversation upon the coming sleeve
for woman's dresses,
i Finuily it was announced that Mr.
' Towell was very ill and his end was
i approaching. Every orfc? expected this
; would bring his unnatural daughter to
i his bedside. But every one was disap
i pointed. Helen did not appear till the
represented the opposite types of sac- i
riflce and selfishness
though it must
Dan3e DUl &oia everyway knew. An- ,
11 "as au oer liitr muru 101-
lowed the coma out or the churcn. J ne
was disposed of and all was
The next morning Deerfield was set
sgg by a report that Miss Willard had
I .n tnmmnrilr t. ' t-r T c-i ffnn th Pnw.
ell awe'iing by that Inhuman Powell
without having been given more
tlnle xhnn was necessary to pack her
trunks. Women ran from house to
house inquiring the truth of the re-
pert. It was conarmed. The will bad
been opened the evening beforf, nd
it was found that Mr. Powell had left .
what little he possessed to the daugh
ter wbo had deserted hlzu. The con
firmation was followed by another re- ,
port that was nlo confirmed. Powell
had left a fortune.clo-se pu to a. million.
There are always those to say "I
told you so." and persons who bad ,
averred that MIs Willard had been :
after what means Mr. Powe'l ro"ess- ;
ed held up their hctds. Perort after
report flew thf.msh the tow.i. and uiot
of them were confirmed. One wa Miat
Miss Willard was Mr. Toweil's widow
and that ehe would attempt to break
the will. This was denied, espe. -tally
by th.xo who stood by Willard
ar.d who 0v'.ir"l that noiainj: i-ouid
shuke their faith iu that ang-el of mer
cy. The truth was that from the reading ,
of the will Helen TowcU seemed iran-
forced. Sim stayed tlmt n!j:ht with
a friend and l-f..-re leav'.nj;- the angel
of ruer.y gave her t :o"s t- cot out of ,
her house by ncvu 'he next d ty. The :
order was obeyed, and Helen moved in
the next afternoon.
It had required several ye:ir to j
work the social cir le of P-er:U'id up
to the point that Miss Wl ';ird w:is a
saint and Mis Powell wiis a sinrer.
and it could not be expeetid that iheir
positions would be reversed In a day.
Indeed, it was not possible that the i
latter should receive any attention im- I
mediately after her f.;ther' tL ath. lV,n
the glittering spo!i with whirh we:i!:h j
trolls entilies the fish, and as s ou as
it was known tb.-U that "mean o'd cur
mudgeon" who h:id till now been called
that "poor deserted father" had died
rich the bonleversement of public opin
ion came rapidly on.
Helen kept secluded, and cards kept
on being left at her door. No one
spoke openly of the conditions of the
last few years, though whispers were
flying like wireless nie-js.lces. Miss
Willard loft the town without making
any statement, and the wHcging of th
tongues of her def uders grew grad
A few months after Mr. Fowell's
death the house in whirh he had lived
was sold, and a card for every one
received by his daughter bearing the
letters standing for pour prendre conge
(to say goodbyi wns sent out. That
was all Poerfield society ever saw of
the unnatural daughter.
loiter Rev. Mr. Sim ely railed upon
her to apologize for his mistake con
cerning her, and she showed him a
package of letters that had passed se
cretly between her ami her father,
showing how n woman of tlominerr'ng
will and pusst ssing a secret to the old
man's apparent discietl't had firM got
rid of his da tighter and then tred to
make him marry her; how she succeed
ed in fcr-ing him to make a will In her
favor and how he had sent a later one
i to his daughter bequeathing her all his
Miss Willard never agn'n appeared
in Deerfield. nor d'd Helen Towell ever
after make it he- home. Hlv main
tained that persons who knew so much
about other people's nff.iirs sl:tply by
hearsay were not worth cultivating.
She never forgavo what she had en
dured during those years of exile in
hearing encomiums heaped u-.n the
i woman who was stabbing her
he slurs upon herself
July 25 in American
ISM P.attle of Lundy's I.ane, Canada,
between I'.ritish and Americans,
(tie of the fiercest struggles ever
fought on American soil
lcfl3 General Sum Houston. Texiis pa
triot, tit one time governor of Ten
nessee and later of Texas, died ut
IIuntvi!li Tex.; born 17!0.
100D Elizabeth Taylor Dandrlge. I
daughter of Pre-.M-.-nt Zaehary
Taylor and mistress of the White
House during his term, died at
Winchester, Ya.: born lvjl
1910 Thomas II. Looker, rear admiral
U. S. N. iretii. d., ditd; born l'.i.
James Albert Hawke. reer admiral
V. S. N. (retired i. died: M.ru 141.
Vfi'- yi' "-V. T'v
Jap hose soap
Shin and clothing are en
tirely different things.
Naturally they require
entirely different soaps.
Jap Rose is essentially a
sHin cleanser. Made front
the purest vegetable oils,
blended by our own pro
cess. Perfect for the bath.
Sold by dealer emnytuhcrc.
Look for the Jap Girl
on every package.
A Large Cake 10
9m M. SMITH
'trCOESS with one may h to win
The lionors in a 9ioot;u in.itco.
White with another eno It la
The ffiSTO J Lirseyt fish to catch.
Ari so It troe? alor.R the line
fauccwi?, w-c.osw n.aKii nam w toast.
C .lslsts If you Tvlll rt.n tt down.
Iu Krttln what you want th most.
S'lnjf ieop!e have a modest
If they could lisve n steady task
By which tr.ey misM from i1M b fr-
Th.it wouM be all that they would aslt.
V.'h;' others' wants a- wk'rr fur.K
towurd the d'tar.t m irk thy pr.
T make tru-ir ha win'1.- conpU-t
Tiiey waut a million; runbiuff U's.
Seme ti.mk If they couM only te
The r.-.nrshnl in the grand parnda
They would hnve reached the highest mark
That on the score Htick rouM h tn;l.
Ant! thre aro members of the Tmlir
Who In the slijns and grips t.ike stock
Vho want ti ftu.ird the outer door
And let in members as they knock.
Some statesmen have their vision fixed
t'ron the presidential cliair
And think their joy would he complete
If they could only restl there.
And so u; th" hill they- clim'.
l"!ni-;i fi-ll-.v h i"! :i dlrT-rent R'iess
As to tho fruit thnt rows upon
The pinnacle that means succeaa.
"Toes she play?"
"How about spending
Preferred a Slugging Match.
"I challenge you to right a duel," ex.
claimed the hail 'ity Frenchman,
whose honor had been stepped ou by
a careless American who hadn't no
ticcd where he was walking.
"Oh. you do?"
"Yes; here is my card."
"Hut I refuse."
"Then I will brand you ns a coward."
"If you do I will punch you In ths
Ta'-.ing His Tima.
"It takes years to train ft wife up
to where she will be a man's Ideal."
"How long have you been married?'1
"About ten years."
"Your wi'e iviusl be well trained."
"No, I haven't starf.d yeL"
The New Exercise.
"You sre li.oklng strong and robust
"Walking live miies a day'"'
"Not half a mile."
"How did you do it?"
Removing the Djrrier
"Io you think it will rain?"
"I know it won't because I have tnj
"Hut solid ody is liable to steal lti
HT .l then we will get wet."
"J' hn Is t.,i!ig t. marry n rich clrl.
"toxid for.Ioim! When?"
"Soon a he caii find her and per
suade her I hat he H h"r manifest
' Up to Specifications.
cr3 tl.o 1 i',d (;iri
H .;; :ik''"1 tlf !; Ime t '
11 hudf.'t nriv iri' -in.iir.
And - it I ijdo a hit.
P.-!nsr eorrirrtable 1-t the soecislty id
pome p!'ioiis n 1 1 1 inakiiig them so 1
the specially of others.
Keriing up n
str:.ln that Mi
come di-cej tjx e.
jipenrant e !i such a
appearance- soon be-
Any man i nn cm
per if hi tobacco I
a woman to do?
ke off his 1 I tem
good. but vibat 1"
profit a ble.
up eKcusei Isn't always
for sometime thy don't
A jroed d'nner N dslrabl, but a
p-e.r one M iff.:i neceKsary.
Even when a nlt'htrnare is driven
sway it 1 sometimes found tint she
left a lot ft little cohs t ehlnd hr.
We never '.now what's coming next,
for if we did it probably wouldn't bJ
The early bird gels the firft chancet
and generally manages to use It so
that he gets ail lh other a well.
A dark pavf U no promise of s bril
liant future despite the law ft aver
It la always easy to piease the toil
with an at to be ground.
The world's most successful at I ft
cine for bowel complaints Is Chan
berlain's C.'o!ic, Cholera and Diarrh-e
Remedy. It bas relieved more paiu
suffering and saved more Uvea
' than any other medicine In use. In
jj. valuable for children an! ad'jlt. Sl
J i by all druggists.