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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, MONDAY, MAT ID, T9l
4 Published danr at iet SeconA ave
?. Rock latent. IIL (Entered at the
IKtofije a second-class natter.)
ck lataad Member of the A rtafd
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
I TERMS Ten centa per week, by ear-
rfer. I Rock Island.
do is to grant the request for a Chris
Ian governor ot Armenia and Tur
key's guarantee that the Armenians
will be protected from the half civil
SAID OP LEADING MEN.
Call the roil of the men who have
tried in a big way to serve the people
and you will sea that each one paid a
Lincoln was an "ape," a "baboon,"
Complainte of delivery service should ! "demagogue," and he died a mar-
The Genial Cynic
B7 CHARLES GRANT MILLER.
jte nade 9 the circulation department.
Which ahould also be notified In every
instance where ft ! desired to have
paper discontinued, as carriers have no
I authority la the premtaea.
"AH communication of argumentative
J character, political or religious, ismst
fove real namt attached for publics
jUon, Nd urh artlclea will be printed
jtrer fictitious signatures.
t . Telephones In all departments: Cet
ttrel rili, West MS. IKS and 2145.
Monday, May 19, 1913.
The. ice in Lake Superior is break
ing up and in places is 30 feet thick.
. But though the season of navigation
Ion the lakes Is limited, deep channels
have developed there an Immense
Possibly the architect or tne pro
posed New York court house design
ed it In circular form on the assump
tion that It is impossible to erect a
public building or dispense justice on
the square in that city.
An English mob assaulted the suf
fragets at Hastings, where the Nor
mans made a conquest of England in
1068. Englishmen, thouch defeated
then, seem to have made a much bet
ter record at Hastings than they have
made there just now.
Altgeld was. an "anarchist" and cal
umny shortened his life.
Impalpable slander formed the in
cessant setting in which Tom John
"Golden Rule" Jones was tagged as
"irresponsible" and the attempt was
made to discredit his public services
by insinuations that he "wasn't all
there." It is curious to recall now
that one of the evidences cited against
his sanity was the fact that he slept
out of doors.
Brand WTiitlock, whose married life
is singularly charming, had to face
Intangible stories of wife-beating lu-
dicrous to those who know the beau
tiful comradeship in his home, but
poisonous among the uninformed.
Ben Lindsey's battle with the
beast's venom has been widely told.
Slander was his daily portion. .
Against Louis D. Brandeis' private
life no mud has yet been thrown, but
New England is full of false and mali
cious attacks upon his professional
Roosevelt was a "drunkard" and
"crarry;" LaFollette had "wheels in
his head;" Bryan was a "howling
demagogue" and first cousin to the
wildest-eyed "anarchist;" Joe Folk a
"ruthless egotist;" Hughes a "Bap
tist fanatic" and even Woodrow 'Wil
son a "liar" and "ingrate."
And lastly Barratt O'Hara. head of
the Illinois commission which reveal
ed the connection between vice and
underpayment, is under that most in-
A CHILD'S VALUE. "
The supreme court of New Jersey has decided that
in that state no jury verdict, shall stand for more than
$1,000 in favor of parents whose child's life has been
lost by the negligence or fault of a corporation. It is
explained that "as a rule children are not objects of
income but objects of expense."
And New Jersey is supposed to be a civilised com
munity! Let's be guilty of contempt of court.
The reasoning in this decision is rotten and the
sentiment worse. .
The most precious possessions of all of us are not
the things that bring us money but that take it away.
Our friendships, our loves, our very lives them
selves develop and flourish and sweeten, not from
what we get out of them but from what we put into
The home is a matter not of income but of expense,
vet it is the most cherished institution on earth.
The best things may not be estimated in money, but it does not follow
that they are not worth money and more.
The great spring flood of the Ohio
talley, which wrought harm beyond
any former parallel in this coun'ry.
haa finally passed out of the Mississ
ippi Into the gulf without repeating
fie damage inflicted by that of a year
ago in the valley of the lower Mississ
ippi. It might have been worse.
(Special Correspondence of The Argus.) proximately two cents (the amount
of the Payne-Aldrich tax) les3 tlian
in the United States.
"The average tax on all articles un
der the Payne-Aldrich law is approx
imately 40 per cent Nearly every
thing one must buy at the grocery,
the hardware store, and the dry goods
store carries a tariff tax which means
that the local merchant acts in the
capacity of tax collector for Uncle
Sam without being paid for it, and he
is unconscious of the fact as are his
customers that in making purchases
they are paying taxes.
"To show, finally, that under the
present fiscal system the millionaire
bachelor does not contribute as much
toward maintaining the national gov-
Washington, D. C, May 17 A con-
I crete example of the often made state
ment that under our present system
of raising revenue to meet the expenses
of the, general government, the poor
man with a family is actually contrib
uting more towards the maintenance
of the government than the millionaire
bachelor, was given to the house of
representatives by Congressman
Clyde H. Tavenner of Illinois.
"The pending income tax meas
ure," declared Tavenner, "will
mean that, for the first time
sidious type of retaliation, the form since our government has stood,
of attack most difficult to defend, a j wealth will be required to bear a fair
charge or misconduct witn a woman. I
No great service for humanity, ob
serves the Peoria Journal, was ever
performed without the doer of it run-
nlng this same risk. Crucifixion in
some form is the world's invariable
price of moral advance.
Were it not so, our civilization
would rot, so it is said.
The Daily Story
THE GREEN HAT BY CLARISSA MACKIE.
Coprrigmea. 1S13. Ty Aesociatcd Literary Bureau.
Joyce Whittler looked very paie tuu!
severe 89 Morgan helped her out of his :
motorcar at the entrance to the fair ;
grounds. Her white gloved hand bare
ly touched his, and she withdrew it
from his attempted clasp with a gentle-;
I know you're angry. Joyce, dar
In an Instant, piling Into his own car.
sending the scared chauffeur out in a
jiffy, and presently became but a dart
blot on the white road while tha as
tonished chauffeur swore bitterly.
The red cur was out of sight by the
time Morgan had reached the first turn
In the road, and he did not see It un
til he had scorched the road for ten
ling." said Morgan as they walked into j miles and had felt the patter of a con
the grounds, "but you can't blame a
fellow after all."
"It's the fashion." said Joyce haugh
tily. "One needn't be a slave to the fash
ion, not nvhen fashion decrees that
girls shall wear purple hats and green
sweaters and yellow shoes!"
"I'm not wearing that horrible com
bination of colors." was his sweet
Morgan Hall looked down at her
stable's bullet on the body of his car.
Then be slowed down-and kept the red
car in sight
He could see Jim Waite's white felt
hat side by side with Joyce's bright
green on and he could observe that
the hats were in too close proximity
for his own comfort.
Morgan felt a cold rage stealing over
him. There was something malignant
about that staring green hat of Joyce's,
something that taunted him and scorn-
white set re coat, below which peeped! nlln nt the M,ne timc- ITe vfa2d
an edge of brilliant green silk frock
that exactly matched the green silk
Mayor Gaynor has discovered the
cause of the relentless fury of the
ntllltant sulTragetH of England. He
says there are 1,000,000 more women
in England than available men, the
latter having emigrated to distant
British possessions to woo fortune.
Mr. Gaynor says that if any of them
come over here he will try and see
that they are suitably supplied.
Governor Sulzer found a way to get
John Mitchell into the office of state
labor commissioner after Tammany
senators refused to confirm him. The
legislature having adjourned aud the
state labor commissioner having re
signed. Sulzer, wus free to make a re
cess appointment and this he did.
FOUR CORNELL STUDENTS
Ithaca, N. Y., May 19. An overturned
canoe found floating yesterday off
Taughhannock Point, two paddles and
a couple of boat cushions, revealed
the story of the death in Cayuga lake
of four Cornell students, two men and
two young women, all members of the
sophomore class. Although ncne of
the bodies have been found, all oth-
quartet have been given up and their
parents notified that they had been
! drowned The students were:
MISS MARTHA M CORM1CK, Troy,
j N. Y., of the College of Arts.
I MISS MARY CORNELIA MAL-
! proportion of the burden of national
taxation. Under the preseit system ( ernment as the average workingman
the national government raises the I with a family it is necessary but to
money necessary to run the govern-1 point out that the millionaire does
uent by taxing, by means of tariff and not eat as much sugar as the entire
internal revenue taxes, the things that i family of the workingman, and, as
the people eat, wear and use. Wealth j the tax is wholly on consumption, it
alone goes untaxed. lis obvious that the workingman with
"In order to make it perfectly plain j a family buys more pounds of sugar
how it' happens that a man with a j in a year,.contributing his C-cent sugar
tax to the government a greater num
ber of times than the millionaire, and
thus actually paying a larger tax than
She slowly -walked alor.gr the aisle.
Arrayed In richest, rarest splendor:
Fair maidens dressed in gorgeous style
Were there to dazzle and attend her;
Her father, trudging at her. side.
Longed to break loose and run and hide.
The groom stood at the chancel rail;
It seemed as If the church were turn
lng; At first he felt his cheeks fro pale
And then he felt them fiercely burning:
If ha could then have dropped from sight
He would have dropped with keen de
light. What fools men ara, what ill3 they bear.
What needless fears they often treas
ure! While busy borrowing despair
They might be tasting sweetest pleas
ure! Of her old dad a'.l i'.;:i-yare.
Few noticM that tl.e groom was there.
large family working on the section
DROWN WHILE CANOEING of a railroad is actually paying more
toward running tne national govern
ment than a millionaire bachelor who ! the millionaire.
is not inclined to marry and raise chil-1 "This illustration need not be con
dron. I will cite one illustration out of j fined to the purchase of sugar, for it
a multitude which could be given. applies with equal aptness to any pro
"The Payne-Aldrich tariff tax on , tected article, and there are 4,100
sugar is approximately two cents a items in the Payne-Aldrich law.
pound. Every time the American "The Payne-Aldrich law, ;iowever,
housewife buys a pound of sugar that j taxes neither wealth nor income. A
in rpaiitv worth hut four rents she I man mav have a million dollars in
er theories as to the absence Of the ' for it nnt limoi and he ls not asfceil in rnntrihnte
that the sugar is worth but four cents , anything whatever to .the national
and that she is paying two cents as a government, but if he is hungry or
tax to the national government. ! cold and must buy food or clothing to
"That the price of an article is en- j satisfy his needs, he must pay a tax
hanced by the amount of the tariff j of more than 40 per cent
tax. is evidenced by the fact that in - "I submit that wealth and incomes
Whether the senate confirms or not J , "- England, where there is no two-cent snouia propeny ue me nrst tnings to
I BRAINARD BAILEY, Troy, N. Y
Mitchell will continue in his job.
j tax on sugar, the average wholesale
student in College of Law and one of
the editors of the Cornell Sun.
REINHART C. ZIMMER. Rochester,
N. Y., College of Mechanical Engineer-1
I The party left a cottage about 9 j
j o'clock and the last seen of them
i was the canoe moving out into the
community. His father, the late John darkness in a southwesterly direction
A amor, had much to do with tiie
' I price of sugar the year around is ap-
KKU. KOWN CITI.KX CJOXE.
John R. Warner, whose death occur
red Saturday morning, was one of
Rock Island's best known as well as
old time citizens. He was a member
of one of the ar!y families in this
be taxed. The pending income tax
provision will tax them."
Wherj Tavenner Was "Mistook"
S. Holmes, Jr.
"Hah!" said Sherlock Holmes. Jr..
as he and the doctor sat down in the
"What is !t, Eherl?" asked the great
"Notice the man across the aisle."
"He is paying his own way. He is
not one of the many who have the
privilege of turning in e.ipecse ac
counts when they get home."
"Wonderful. Do you know him?"
"No. I never raw him before."
"How have you succeeded In mak
ing this startling deduction?"
"Look at the bill of fare. You will
see that they ar-j serving strawberries
in this car. He is not ordering any."
ton. I. C. Herald.) f
When (.'. 11. Tavenner, or.e of the : gratefully
youngest members of the house, was I
toward the pier, less than a mile awav. t campaigning last fall, he dropped j tc do much down here."
Love's Labor Lost.
I had a little garden that made ma
I boasted to my neighbors about the
plants I had;
O, how I watched the lettuce ar.d
cursed along the beans!
But now my little garden's the drear
"Well, well," murmured Tavenner! lest cf sr-enes.
mats not oniy encourag-!Mv radi?hp3 .pre cominz in nretty i " .
lng but surprising. I hardly expected ; ' rnrc.. I TO'"T,U,i.uou:.?-
stockings showing above the low white
shoes, and then up at the brilliant green
felt hat that topped Joyce's golden hair.
"It may be all right for some girls
to wear, but I don't want you to look
like a parrot dear." he said clumsily.
"Oh. a parrot!" exclaimed Joyce,
growing pinker. "Why not a cockatoo
or something equally offensive?"
"You could never be offensive,
Joyce," returned Morgan patiently,
"but it's hardly in good taste, is it?"
Joyce glanced at Slorgan's attire
from trim fitting gray clothes to pale j
lavender shirt, violet necktie and lav-1
ender silk socks. "I suppose a laven- j i"K pout.
der color scheme would be iu better
taste," she observed dryly.
Morgan reddened slightly. "Laven
der is not such a loud color, Joyce," be
remonstrated. "1 don't mind the other
things so much, and the white coat is
great, but thr.t green hat is awful!"
"It's a dear!" retorted Joyce obstinately.
"It's a monstrosity," said Morgan
not permit it another Instant, and he
gave fair warning by sounding his
horn defiantly nnd putting on all speed.
Jim Waite glanced around and then
the red car leaped forward and led
the chase. v
The pursuer could see that Joyce,
under the green hat. was frightened
and that Jim Waite had one arm
around her even as he managed his
car with the other.
The dark car was n swift one. how
ever, and little by little it overtook the
red one until at last they were racing
side by side along a lonely road. Mor
gan's white, strained face bent for
ward to peer into Waite's car.
"What do you want, Morg?" de
manded Jim hoarsely. "Are you
"I want you to stop!" shouted Mor
"I'll toll you later what for."
Jim Waite spoke to the girl, and she,
with her face turned toward him and
glancing at Morgan's pale, excited one.
I gave assent, and the red car stopped
slowly until the two panted side by
"Well?" demanded Jim angrily.
"Take your arm away!" commanded
"You go to the dickens!" was Waite's
"Joyce." exclaimed Morgan, "I would
like to speak to you.'please!"
" 'Joyce?' " repeated Jim Waite con
temptuously. "What's the matter with
you. Morg? Are yon drunk or crazy?"
Morgan did not answer. lie was
staring aghast nt the face of the girl
under the green hat. It was not Joyce
Whitticr at all. It was her cousin.
Belle Drake, and she was wearing a
costume Identical with that Joyce had
worn green gown, hat and nil. ,
"I thought it was Joyce's green hat"
said Morgan dully. "I am very sorry.
I'm afraid I've acted like a fool."
Jim Waite thought rapidly. ITe
whispered a word to the girl, and she
tossed the green hat under the sent
and smiled at Morgan with a charm-
building and development of the lo- A stronK wind was blowlne from the 1 into a town where he was little "Oh, yes," went on the man. "it's
callty and was identified with some of : BOuth and the lake was what the boat- j known, and which he expected to be j going to be easy. That fe:iow Taven
the roost important undertakings. I men cau "nasty." It is believed that carried by his opponent. A native of j ner doesn't know the people, and I
The sou spent most of his l'fe in j tne students were igaorant of the con-i the place came up and introduced him- guess he isn't. much of a fellow, aay
Itoek Island, although for aa interval I jjtion of the water; thet they turned 1 self. ! how."
of some years he resided in St. Paul. . lKe canoe out in the lake, intt'idicg '; "Things are coming your way nice- j "I'm certainly interested in Rearing
For a long time, however, he had lived . then to make a sharp turn for tho i ly," said the native. "You're going to all this," said Tavenner; "the only
n ins iamny at me vmnirr iiumr-, pleri an(j tnat u was caught jn the : have a supreme cinch."
! iiiuo rows;
! My beets and pens and turnips were j
splendid till they froze. j
I had a little garden, as I have said i
I have just decided to labor
there no more.
ttetd on Mollne avenue
He was a fnmlliar figure about the
city, and all ho knew John R. War
r.er were fond of him. Ho had a kind
word always for and of everybody. No
cne ever heard him speak harshly or
even In criticism of a fellow man. He
itas kind hearted, cord'al, always.
trouble is that I'm Taveuner."
trough of the waves and upset
CRATER LAKE'S HUGE RIM.
That Is Left of a Once Mighty Vol
cano In Oregon.
The highest mountain iu Oregon is
Mouut ' Hood. 11,2U." fet-t above sea
i level. I'on'pared with Mouut Whitnev.
AKMt:.NIA'H nol'KS. i to the south in California, aud Mount
A correspondent of American news-' Ilainier. t) the north in Washington,
papers states that an Armenian. Bog-teach rii:ig well above 14.000 feet,
ho Nubar Tnsha whose father was a j Mount liood does not appear as a ky-
aistinguixneu oriental statesman anu s raT.
prime minister of Egypt at one time,
la in lxndon to arranpe for a confer
ence of Armenians to draft a petUion
to the great powers asking that they
compel Turkey lo institute reforms
in Armenia. According to this cor
respondent their demands are moder
ate; they ask only that a European
Christian, nominated by the powers,
be appointed by the porte governor of
Armenia aud that the Turkish govern
ment agree to protect Armenians from
th Kurds, who, with the connivance
of the Turkish government, have for
year committed outrages on the Ar
menians. Unlets the Turks -are blind, they
must see that they will have to act
with more Justice and humanity even
In Asia Minor if they hope to hold on
to their possessions there. Turkey is
la no position to thwart the will of
the powers, and here is an opportun
ity for the great Christian nations to
partially atone for their heartlessness
Jo so long allowing the Turks to prose
cute the Christian Armenians. The
plan outlined would iot take away
Turkey's sovereignty over Armenia
jTior would it reduce her revenue from
that country. On the contrary, it
jwould increase her revenue.
Under present conditions the Ar
menians do not and cannot produce
ihalf of what the country is capable.
Harassed by the Kurds, their villages
iraided, crops destroyed and cattle stoi
fen, the soil is not half tilled, trade is
practically at a standstill and poverty
Ireigns. The Armenians are capable of
jgreat strides.' We have seen that
mong those who bare come to this
ti-ountry, and their colonies In many
European countries are flourishing.
.The least that the great powers can
However. according to the geologists
of the United States geological survey
and I'ther authorities. Oregon hud at
one time, probably before the dawu of
life upon the earth, a great volcano
which towered aa far above Mount
HoihI as does Mount Rainier, jxisbibly
even several thousand feet higher.
This whs the great Mount Mazama.
hat thousands of years ago this moun
tain disappeared into the bowels of
the earth, aud all that is left today Is
the huge rim nround Crater lake.
Crater lake is the caldera of this ex
tinct r.d collapsed volcano and is
nearly six miles in Cfatuetcr. The in
side walls of the rim of the ancient
mountain are in places nearly 4.000
feet high and almost perpendicular.
The lake itself is iu places 2.000 feet
deep, and parts of the wall rise above
Ita waters another 2.000 feet. A resto
ration of the mountain iu fancy, using
s a basis the angles of the lower
slopes, which still remain, shows that
the apex could not have been far from
15.000 feet in height so that Mount
Mazama was one of the most lofty and
majestic peaks in the United States. -
MILITANT SUFFRAGET OFF FOR ENGLAND;
BRITISH AUTHORITIES BADLY FRIGHTENED
Echo verses .were sometimes used
effectively for epigrams and squibs.
Thus a cjltJc once wrote:
Tt fatn praise your poem. But, tell me.
how la It
When t crjr out "Exquisite!" echo crie
And when in Faganiai was
drawing crowds to the opera house at
extravagant prices the Times printed
the following lines:
What are they who pay three guineas
To hear a tune of Paganlni's?
Echo Pack o' nlr.nies:
"What's the matter, senator? You
look as K you had heard had news." '
"Well, it isn't exactly what one
would call cheerful news. I gave
out an interview yesterday in which
I said that I had decided to retire at
the end of my present term."
"I've just got a telegram from home
saying my constituents held a grand
ratification meeting last night."
Preparing for the Rush.
"Hurry," said the theatrical mana
ger. "We must make arrangements
to have the orchastra put back of the
6cenes tonight, so that three addition
al rows of seats can be placed down hi
"Why," his assistant replied, "the
bouse wasn't hslf filled last night"
"I know; but all the papers say that
our new show transcends the bounds
of decency." 1
"He has an exaggerated idea, of his
"How does his complaint manifest
"Well, for instance, he thinks every
time stocks take a tumble that it is
merely because be bought about a
dozen shares of something that didn't
cost more than $5 or $0 a snare."
Then 1 will spare you the humilia
tion of being seen in its company,"
Cured Joyce, and away she went across
the open space of ground to where she
saw her sister Agatha and a group of
friends entering the stock luclosure.
"If it had been any other color save
green," groaned Morgan as he wan
dered aimlessly nrouud. Deprived of
Joyce's company, even in the green
hat the day was spoiled for hip. As
n rule, the clothes of womankind play
ed little part in his scheme of the Im
portance of things, but always from a
child he had hated the brilliant greeu
that now was fashionable, and the
color seemed to Jar upon his senses
nnd rendered him nervous nnd irritable
in consequence. If he had been near I
Joyce now he might have heard his
college chum. Jim Waite. discoursing
to Miss Whittler upon that same sub
ject "Funny thing about green. Miss
Whittler." Waite wns saying chattily:
"my classmate. Morg Hall. You know
him. don't you?"
Joyce nodded, and the big diamond
on her left hand winked knowingly in
side the white glove.
"Well. M org's a chap that never hud
any nerves so we always said but
there was one thing that could almost
drive him crazy, and that was to flour
ish a bit of bright green in front of
him.' I used to wear a green necktie
sometimes Just to Josh him. you know.
but when 1 found It really made him
'Morgan, you old goose. Joyce never
had a green hat. She loathes green,
and it's nil' my fault that she wore it
today. The whole green color scheme
is mine. Jimmy likes It. don't yon.
dear?" she asked of that happy young
Waite nodded blissfully.
"I weut into Joyce's room this morn
ing and saw her things all laid out all
white and too cute for anything even
a little white hat So 1 Just appropri
ated everything except the coat, for I
have one of my own. and left my green
clothes for her to wear. Just fur a Joke,
"It's a groat Joke on me," observed
Morgan with a sickly suii!e.
"Ou me. too." admitted Belle pathet
ically, "for Joyce found me at the fait
and scolded me dreadfully and made
nie go to the dressing room and change
into my own garments, and she haa
now got her own. There!"
Morgan was turning bis car carefully
"I suppose we may go on," remarked
Jim Waite meekly.
"Yes, old man. I'm sorry it happen
ed. If the blessing of a fool can in
you any good you have it. my chil
dren!" Morgan flashed a backward smile ns
he tore back along the rond to the fair
Once more he entered the gate and
looked for Joyce Whittler. "I don't
know what to nay to her." he muttered.
"I might have known she wouldn't get
herself up like that without a reason.
In this lavender business I feel like an
Ituiiau villa. It s nil a matter of com
parison. I suppose."
Just theu he saw Joyce, all In white,
looking like a bride. Even her sweet
face was quite pale. A color came Into
her cheeks when she saw him. They
met in a secluded corner, and he took
Miss Elsie McKenzie.
British authorities have received news that Elsie McKefflie, suffraget,
is on her way to England, and are badly scared. They may not permit
her to land on British soil, as her militancy Is of the sort that stops at
Miss McKenzie is the right-hand aid of Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, who is
now in England. Mrs. Belmont believes peaceful methods will win the bal
lot in America, but that English women never will get the vote without
f ghting for iu s
"Scientists say that chestnuts are
valuable as food."
"Well, there can be no doubt that
they have been food for a good many
Irritable nnd crankv without his know- I "er unresisting hands In his.
lng exactly why I Just dropped the "J bave ec'n and her Ifoen
matter hat" he said rather unsteadily, "and I
mix ut nave known, darling, that It
wasn't you! You yoit look like a
bride. Joyce, after all my criticism, be-
Joyce said never a word, and from j
that moment she was very quiet j
Morgan Halt had become tired of !
wandering around alone, and he felt lu J"our whitl? costume 1 feel as gay
too irritable to seek Joyce after her a mountebank."
desertion of him. vet he felt a rague "I don't know how you feel." whis-
Every man thinks the taint departs
from money &s goon aa he gets it La
What She Wanted.
"These are all genuine antiques, mad
am." ald the dealer. "We positively
"I haven't any doubt of It." said
Mrs. Noocash. "but hain't ye got any
thing newer 'n them? They look like
lotV hand-me-downs.' Haipe--"s.
May 19 in American
Jealousy of her. Occasionally he saw pered Joyce, "but you look perfectly
her green hat among the other bios- j "enr1"
ioms of the millinery bouquet nnd
each i!m he glimpsed it his nngef
lifose and bis jealousy took actual
He was debating whether be should
seek her out and demand an explana
tion of her desertion when he saw her
crossing a distant space with n man.
Morgan flail followed them, noting ev
ery graceful curve of Joyce's form nnd
the soft sweep of the white veil away
from her green hat The man was Jim
Waite, and be was as handsome as a
man onght to beVand be was looking I
17SO "Dark day" In New England.
The marvelous obsr-uration began at
10 o'clock n. m. nnd continued all
17f5 Joslah Bartlett, "signer" forNe-w
Hampshire, died: born 17!!i).
1SC3 The Federal troops made an in
effectual assault cm the Confederate
works in rear of Vicksburir.
down at Joyce Whittler with a manner JS04 Nathaniel Hawthorne, novelist.
that no other man should enjoy save i died: born 1S0.1.
Morgan Hall. , j 190!-ner.ry. n. Rogers, financier and
Morgan stared after tbem resentfully
until they reached the entrance and
climbed into Waite's big red automo
bile acd shot away. lie was after them
director of the Standard Oil oom
pauy, died in New York: born 1SJ0.
All the news all the time The Argus.