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I US KOCK ISLAND ARGUS, FRIDiWY. . OCTOBER 10, iviS.
Publl'aed dally at 1C24 fseeond eve
lu. Rock Island, ITt (Entered at the
sostofcce second-clans matter.)
aH IsUad Venter ! tke Amrtilri
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TER1I& Ten cents p-;r weik by car
tier. In Reck Island.
Complaints of delivery service mould
be made to the circulation department,
which should also be notified in every
Instance where It la dcrlred, to bare
paper discontinued, as carriers hae no
authority la the premises.
AH communication of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica
tion No such article! will be printsd
Brer fictitious signatures.
t Telephones la all departments. Cen
i. inu unira. n?ca uiani ita. 1111 ana
Friday, October 10, 1913.
Carman prince li try-fog to obtain
Ik loan of $5,500,000. Undoubtedly be
Is already married.
It la not unlikely also that some of
the small fry will pad their incomes
to get their names In the Income tax
There are differences of opinion as
to whether Thaw is insane or not,
but it is certain New York is crazy to
ret him back.
It might save a lot of traveling ex-
AAn s a i 9 anmArinrlv U-ntilrl nark? MT
P.I the only original Glzeh sphinx and ship
It to America.
Republicans claim that in voting for
the Underwood bill. LaFollete became
a democrat. The democrats deny the
allegation, and the fight is on.
The live question of the day In high
salaried circles: Will it be as easy and
safe to dodge the income tax as it is
to dodge other personal taxes?
' It may be true, as Faderewskl says.
that music Is only in Ue infancy. But
, the price of admission tickets to some
: musical performances are fully grown
i' An Iowa farmer lost $15,800 that he
; placed under his hotel pillow. The
i man with the hoe ought to be more
I' careful with bis small change when
j be travels.
;, The drougth in Kansas was so severe
' and destructive that a number ot
"i' farmers have left the state. They are
over in Europe with their families,
having the time of their lives.
A Louisiana expert ffgures that only
about 425,000 people in this country
receive incomes greater than $3,(00,
I year. But probably he did not In
tlude the New York police force.
Now the policewomen as well as
holdup "men are toting revolvers in
Chicago, it is evident that the position
t s of the Innocent bystander there has
'-H become more precarious than ever.
?! , .-j-ast
THE MOST Ol'TR.tCEOl'l OF ALU
Of all the offenses to society that go
' unchecked la this city, the most ou
.,, rageous of all is the practice of scoun-
,; drels in attacking young ladies on the
' streets at nights. If there is anything
"' next to criminal assault that would
provoke mob vengeance, such out
rages will lead to it if It Is not stopped.
. The coward who will do such a thin
it entitled to no consideration or
mercy, and one of these times he nil
. meet with punishment such as he will
There have been numerous Instances
-. of late of young women being pursued
by this reprobate and seized by the
arm at some poorly lighted part
of the residence section. A few even
lngs ago a young lady was pulled
' from a bicycle by one of these night
, ; prowlers.
People all over the city have become
thoroughly aroused over the escapades
of this degenerate in human type, and
:', the indignation is running so high
that if he is caught no one can answer
for the consequences.
While there is no disposition to in
cite lawlessness, regardless of the
1 provocation, the statutes could not be
' too severe in dealing with fiends ot
! ' this character.
( COLORADO MARBLE FOR LI X CO UK
'. The white marble of which the great
5 , $2,000,000 Lincoln memorial temple Is
to be built on the banks of the .Poto
, . mac in Washington is to come from
.... the Soprls national forest. Colorado.
This is said to be the first great
, . building in the east to be constructed
i ? of this stone, known to the building
trades as Denver marble, though much
of It has been used as aa Interior finish
i-a in public buildings. In the west a no
table example of its use is found in
the new federal building at Denver.
While the marble quarries are in the
midst ot the national forest, they are
on private land secured under the
i: law by which areas bearing deposits
of building stone are disposed of by
the government Under the law, pros
pectors can locate and secure title to
mineral deposits on the national for
ests just as they can on the open
public domain. The marble company
which owns the quarries is a Urge
user of national for? it timber la the
working of lu properties, situated
near Marble, Col,
:r iuaxuic, ,vi.
The history of the company is said
to be of considerable Interest, as
representing indomitable enterprise
against difficulties. The country In
which the marble deposits occur is ex
tremely rough and precipitous, and for
a long time was Inaccessible because
of a lack cf transportation facilities.
Large sums had to be expended be
fore the stone could be got out and
brought to market. Up to 1907, when
the product first began to attract at-
tention. It Is said that $1,200,000 bail S.
been expended In developing the prop-
EASIER CREDIT FOR THE FARMER.
Criticism of the currency bill under
discussion In the senate committee
because of its alleged failure to pro-1
ride easier credit for farmers, is made
In Ignorance of the facts. While the
bill does cot go as far in the direction
of sol Ting the problem of rural credits
as some would have It go, the reason
is not a disinclination on the part of
the administration to approach this
problem, but to approach It In the cur
rency bllL The administration plans.
as one reform to be undertaken at a
regular session of congress, the mat
ter of rural credits. In the study of
which a commission Is now engaged
and soon will report. President Wil
son and the democratic majority be
lieve In doing one thing at a time,
and doing that well.
Precisely as the needs of business
commercial, industrial and fiscal will
be served by the new bill, so will the
needs of agriculture be met. Section
14 of the measure provides for the
redlscounting of paper possessing a
maturity of not more than 90 days
in one case and in another case paper
possessing a maturity oi not more
than 120 days. In the same section I
provision is made for the making of
acceptances by national banks (or
uch other banks as become stock
holders in federal reserve banks) and
the redlscounting of these acceptances
by federal reserve banks.
The criticism of the measure is that
the farmer doesn't borrow on 90-day
or 120-day- paper, that bis loans have
longer duration, and that consequent
ly the banker is not positioned to loan
to him under the bill since the banker
can rediscount no naner nossessing a
maturity of more than 120 days, with
federal reserve banks. In his address
the house presenting the major
ity report on the currency bill. Chair
man GlaHs took cognizance of this crit
"There has been a great deal
of misapprehension In many quar
ters with reference to the meaning
of the 90-day provision in this par
agraph. The claim has constant
ly been made that this ilQ-day pro
vision would be ot no service
whatever to the farmer, because
the farmer never bothers . with so
short a loan as 90 days. This, ot
course, is an entire -misapprehension
of the whole situation. The
terms of the bill do not provide
that it shall not be discounted un
til it is within 90 days of matur
ity. In other words, the bill en
ables the banker who holds the
farmer's paper to shorten the life
of the farmer's paper by 90 days
and to that extent get new funds
with which to aid the farmer. Now,
Just what does this mean? Sup
pose that the loans of a fanning
community made by national
banks will average 90 days, with
a renewal for 90 days, or six
months in all. It is evident that
a bank which has loaned, let us
say $25,000, for four months
would be able to present this
paper at the end of the first 30
days of the life of the loan and to
get a rediscount for the remain
ing 90 days. That Is to say, it
would be able to draw back the
amount of the farmer's credit at
the end of the first 30 days and
to relend that sum to other people.
When the time same for renewal
the bank would, of course, have to
be in position to pay its loan or
rediscount to the federal reserve
bank if it extended the farmer's
accommodation for another 90
days out of new funds that have
come in meanwhile; but it could
again rediscount at the end of
another 30-day period. In other
words, if the community were do
ing its banking upon a four
months' period of credit, the bank
would be able to shorten this
in practice to a 30 day period of
credit. It is entirely conceivable
that by this process it should prac
tical. y treble the amount of bank
ing capital which it could, if neces
sary, place at the disposal of the
Now, let us suppose that the
country bank, as Is no doubt fre
quently the case, does not have a
steady run of loans such as would
Justify the use of the method Just
described. Let us suppose instead
of that that the demand for loans
Is likely to be "bunched- in the
late spring and then to slacken
so that the funds of the banks
are tied up on, let us say. six
months' paper. Under the 120-day
provision of this bill such banks
would be able to take six months'
paper as soon as It m as trSa
months old to a federal reserve
bank and rediscount it. In other
words, funds that would ordinar
Uy have been tied up for four
months longer will now be actual
ly available to meet such addition
al demands as may come to the
bank In the course of the summer
and early autumn. Here, again.
It is evident that the loan period
being practically cut down by two
thirds the loaning power of the
bank Is trebled, assuming that it
Is able to obtain from the federal
reserve bank the rediscounts for
which It haa the basis to the shape
of paper growing out ot agricultur
tvansvme, ina James f. Perres
aged 15, who stabbed his father to
death because he refused to buy the
bo v a hlrTrl n tnnnA n,nw irv.
I " ' " uv
J iudS "uspended sentence.
BY CLYDE H. TAVENNER
Congressman from the Fourteenth District.
(Special Correspondence of The Arena.)
Washington. Oct. 8. Congressman I.
Pepper of Iowa, who has long been
torial timber by
his colleagues in
the house of rep
one of those chos
en to end the tariff
debate for the
In a speech that
was warmly ap
the arguments of
are critcising the J
new tariff bill by
alleging there is
not sufficient pro
tection for farm
products. Mr. Pep
in a very simple, but effective manner.
For instance, he answered Senator
Cummins' charge that the Underwood
bill discriminates against the Ameri
can farmer, by reading a statement
made by Senator Cummins In which
,ne senator stated his belief that pro-
tection nositivelr did not benefit the
farmer to any extent whatever.
-Qa june nt i909, in the senate of
., - ttw-j ciob" Mr pnn.r.
"Senator Cummins said:
I do not believe that we in Iowa
receive any direct benefit for the
400,000,000 bushels of corn that we
raise every year; I do not believe that
we receive any direct benefit from the
duty on 8,000,000 or 10,000,000 hogs
that w market every year; I do not
believe that of the $700,000,000 of ag
ricultural products that we pour every
Jrear 11110 the channels of trade, pro-
wcuon aavances tne price or a tune
of them- u ,s ,dle t0T ven any en
thusiast to assert that the price of
PRESIDENT WILSON'S METHOD
Getting on with the day's work is
what pleases best the serious minded
president of the United States. This
fact is set forth In a notable analysis
of the president's mental characteris
tics, published In the Daily News on
Saturday, by one of the leading Jour
nalists in Washington. The student
recluse of the White house, who in
his high position has had to meet men.
has discovered that men are rather
well meaning as a rule, and so he has
learned to like them. He labors ef
fectively with them because of bis sin
oerlty and plain dealing.
Especially Illuminating Is the little
speech that the president trade to
those who were present when he sign
ed the new tariff act the other evening.
Having just completed a great achieve
ment he did not for a moment throw
off the harness at which bis shoulders
had been training for months. Not
relaxation but renewed effort was
what be urged upon those who re
joiced over the happy termination of
the work on the new tariff. The task
of securing banking and currency re
form, the president said, required at
once the faithful service of the law
In the moment of triumph, with the
'The Young Lady
The young lady across the way
la the best of dealth. we asked her
surgeon and she aaid aha baUayad
i T1 r
'' ft"- ,..
these products is directly affected by
the protective tariff.'
High protectionists," declared Mr.
Pepper, "have used the tariff to fool
and despoil the farmer of his hard
earned gains. Behind the tariff ra:e
of 25 cents on wheat, 10 cents on
corn; 11 and 12 cents on wool, rates
which have never added one whit ot
price or value to the product, pluto
cratic tariff beneficiaries have per
sistently plucked the farmer on all
that he had to buy. He has been forc
ed to buy all that he needed in a highly
protected market, while he sold his
surplus in competition with the world.
"The home market, in which the
farmer has had to buy bis agricul
tural implements, is dominated and
largely controlled by combination and
monopoly; the market in which he
buys his hardware and iron goods is
dominated and largely controlled by
the steel trust; his clothing he must
buy of the woolen trust; If he wants
sugar, be must buy it at sugar-trust
prices; if he wants leather, harness,
or shoes, he must again pay monopoly
"While humbugging the farmer
with a" few agricultural rates which
never pan out, our republican friends,
through exorbitant tariff exactions,
have persistently fleeced him on every
article be buys,
'Looking at these effects of repub
lican tariffs, what can be more farcial
than to hear men especialy so-called
progressive republicans wall over the
farmer? The tariffs made by their
party have plundered him for years,
and they now grieve sorely that, their
day of plunder is over. The cry goes
out that the farmer will be ruined, but
the real cause of the commotion is the
fear that the crime against the farmer
is to be fully exposed and the guilty
- "The democratic tariff bill compels
the plunderers to take their hands out
cf the pockets of the farmer and leave
him to enjoy the proceeds of his toil."
new tariff act lying completed before
him, the president saw only "half the
journey" accomplished. "We have set
the business of this country free from-
those conditions which have made mo
nopoly not only possible, but in a sense
easy and natural," he said. "But
there is no use taking away the con
ditions of monopoly if we do not take
away also the power to create monop
oly.' That power he declared to be
a financial rather than a merely cir
cumstantial and economic power."
Therefore the wrestling of the sen
ate with the Glass-Owen "currency bill
receives the solicitous attention ot
the nation's chief executive. There is
no holiday for celebration of the far
reaching revolution brought about in
the nation's system of raising reve
nue. The other half of. the journey
immediately weighs upon the mind
of President Wilson. Here Is a work
manlike clinging to a program, a rec
ognition that a job only half done
must be classified as an example ot
wasted effort unless the other half of
the Job is speedily performed.
This man who works through long
months and a series of labors to logi
cal conclusions is likely to run his ad
ministration to the end with a maxi
mum of noteworthy results and a mini-
jmuQi oi lost motion.
Across the Way
havtnr informed ns that her dog was not t
why she didn't take him to a veterinary
aba'd mbar trust a younger man.
The papers scold nay pa; they say
Bad things about him every day.
And often ma basins to cry
when she looks at the paper then
X kind of at to wlshtn' I
Could lick a few newspaper men,
Pa doesn't care; he says no man
That tries to do the best he can
To set ahead and help along;
Has any right to think they'll net
Hurrah about It when he's wrong
Or prod him In hie sorest spot.
dont blame ma for feelln' sad :
Because they say my pa Is bad;
He a always good to her and me.
And when her eyes were wet, one Attn
He kissed us both and said that ha
Had joys they couldn't take away.
One time they had his picture so
He looked like old Nick down below-.
I wish the papers all would please
Just print nice thing about my pa
To make him always clad, for he's
Th dearest pa I ever saw.
People who go to watering places
generally get soaked.
The boy who Inherits a barrel ot
money starts right out to whoop it up
No woman ever boasted that
was born in a log house.
The man of one idea is always in
danger of being laughed at by peo
ple who have none.
It is Impossible for any man to be
true to himself by deceiving others.
The mountain stream is regarded as
the emblem of purity, but It Is gener
ally very crooked and always has
He worked for years and si shed because
He could not have a holiday;
He mourned what his coreMMon was,
Ha lonsed to put his work away
And then, with care left far behind.
Go forth to play, with peace of mind.
He envied other men wno went
To fish beneath the shadows cool;
He envied them the days they spent
Released from Duty's rigid rule.
And thought how happy he would b
For but a single day care-free. j I
At last his glad old wish came truej 1
He put his wearing tasks away.
And left his office, feeling blue,
And fearing that he ought to stay.
He spent three sad weeks feeling sof
To think they would so soon be o'er.
Well, I see you're borrowing trou
ble again. - What's the matter now?
she replied, "I've
just been thinking
what if our dear
should when she
grows up become
a minister's wife."
be so terrible, would It?"
"Mercy, yes. Think of what the
women In the congregation would al
ways be saying about her.''
The Chauffeur's Fault.
"But why didn't yeu take the num
ber of it when the automobile ran oyer
youT' asked the court.
-WelL III tell you. Judge. replied
the man on the stretcher, "I would
have done it it the fellow bad only
waited till I came to."
Tour husband seems to have great
Stability of character." "That's what
I've always found fault with Joslah for.
If he would only learn not to act so;
people know right off that be got fcla
first start by wcrluit la a liisry sta
His Falling eight.
"Walter, I asked you for green tea.'
Tiat is green tea, sir."
-Oh, is it? I most be getting color
blind. I thought it was blonde."
He's Always Willing.
Ta Tasta man you can trust?
"Ob. yes. he's a man you" can trust
It yon want to, easy enough.
Flrrt Freak My engagement ends
tonight Second Freak Does It! First
Freak-Tea. Next week 111 be what
yon might can an idle curiosity. Puck.
I A flLC9 tlMt caaBOt smile
I good. Martial.
The Daily Story
THE WEONG GHOST BY LILLIAN WENTZ.
Copyrighted, ?! AT Associate! uterary Burea-v . '
Tbtfre" it goes! Seer, -whispered!
Dick Addison in his companions ear.
darkness of the upper gallery and saw
a gray formless shape drift slowly past
and disappear in the shadows at the
Dick's baud tightened oa Flndlay's
"Now, skeptic, what do you say to
that? be breathed hoarsely.
Flndlay shook his head.
"She has me guessing." be admitted
Dick lnugbed. "What did I tell yon.
old man) Ton may flatter yourself
you are some ghost hunter, but the
Addison ghost has walked for ISO
years, and the mystery has never boen
"Did yonr father ever see it" asked
Ton forget that my father inherited
Boseland from a distant cousin, who
had quarreled with bis few remaining
relatives and through some freakish
fancy chose my father as his heir.
That is why my experience with the
ghost dates back to three- months ago.
when I came down to occupy the old
"And you have, seen it bow many
"About once a week. I had qnlte
forgotten the old story of Dorothy Ad
dison, who had told a wicked lie and
so won the man she loved from her
lovely rival. It Is said that Dorothy
was very unhappy in her married life
and often bewailed her sin. Tradition
has it that the curse ot unrest will not
be lifted from her poor spirit until
some Addison rights a wrong or makes
some great sacrifice for another."
"Bo your distant cousin did nothing
toward that end," mused Flndlay. "Did
he leave any direct heirs?"
Dick Addison hesitated. "Ton know,
I was at college when father inherited
the place, and I wasn't deeply inter
ested, but I have since learned that
Cousin Amos left an adopted son, who
had married against my cousin's wish
es and was therefore disinherited. But
father understood that the son was a
rich man, had made a fortune in the
west, so that he really was not losing
much when the Addison borne came to
my father. It's a tumbledown old
place, as yon con see, and, except for
some good old furniture and the fam
ily portraits, isn't worth repairing."
"Why don't yon hunt np this adopted
son of Amos Addison and see If he
doesn't need the place?"
"Do you mean that Sam?"
"Yes. If investigation shows that
the adopted eon and his family are
comfortably fixed, why, I suppose, the
place could be left to the bats If you
wished, but if I" He stopped and
laughed in an embarrrsed wsy.
"Yes?" asked Dick eagerly. "If you
owned it what would you do, SamT''
"I would never close it up. There
are too many homeless wretches in the
world to justify that. But I am preach
ing sow, Dick. I know it would be a
great sacrifice for you to give up the
ancient home of your family to a man
who was but an adopted son."
"Sacrifice! If I should find him,
Sam, perhaps that Is the sacrifice that
Is required to lay the ghost of pretty
"Perhaps it Is." Flndlay was laugh
ing when he stopped short and point
ed to a little door. "Where does
that lead to, Dick?" he demanded
Dick stared for an Instant. "Oh, the
door? Why, to some attic chamber, I
believe. I've never found a .key to fit
it, and I'm not anxious to Investigate
tny more dust holes, thank you."
The two young men returned along
he picture gallery and swung around
into the corridor from which the bed
rooms opened on either side. Flndlay's
room wba the first on the right band
side, and he bade his friend good night
Sam Flndlay went to the window
nearest the wall of the picture gallery.
On the other side of that wall hung
the pictures, and In this corner near
bis window was the little door that
had no key.
He pulled open his closet door and
held the candle high over his bead.
The closet wss placed benestb a flight
of stairs, for the ceiling slanted
His closet ran underneath the spiral
stairway leading to the attic cham
bers. It was near the locked door that
the apparition bad vanished. Ho
smiled as be turned away.
It Is a gentle ghost," he murmur
ed. "Her little feet csnnot disturb my
slumbers, no matter how many times
they run np and down the stairs!"
At that moment there came a sound
so slight that it was bardly more then
the rustle of a leaf; then another
sound, a little creak.
That was all. Flndlay tried to per
suade himself that be bad mistaken
a scampering mouse for a light foot
fall, but be knew that the sound was
nothing else but a footstep on the spi
ral stair. And the door that, led to
the spiral stair bad no key!
He blew out the candle and went to
bed in til e great carved four poster
that Annt Chloe bad polished and rub
bed nntil the r-inespples that sur
mounted the posts shone as they had
aot done for many years.
It seemed like five minutes after
ward, bnt it was really bait an hour
later, when Dick Addison awoke him
with a quick shake.
"Sam, there's something queer do
ing outside," be whispered. "Get on
some things and come down Into the
rose garden with me."
Flndlay was out of bed In an Instant
nnd presently the two young men stole
softly In slippered feet down the cor
ridor to where a door opened on to the
upper balcony that ran acroas the front
of the old bonse.
"By Jove, this door is unlocked, and
I fastened It before I went to bed.'"
Flndlay said nothing, for hie thought
Dy'" "Aa h ba
u 8pir"' BWlr'
Down in the tingled garden Dick led
the way through dark paths bordered
with tall hedges of box. pungently
sweet in the night air. At last they
came to the remains of the rose gar
den. It was inclosed in a circle of
boxwood and wss entered by a small
As they squeezed through the nar
row opening Dick clutched his com
"What do you make of that?" be
Findlay stared over his friend's
shoulder, and well might the two stare
at what met their astonished gaze.
The faint crescent of a moon threw
a feeble glow over the rose garden and
disclosed a pale gowned form flitting
here and there among the riotous bush
es. The form was plucking roses of
every color until the slender arms were
They followed her silently and from
the shadow of a great oak tree saw her
glide up the steps of the veranda and
thenc up the stair to the upper bal
cony, where she vanished.
"Mistress Dorothy's ghost" matter
ed Dick dazedly.
"Not that my friend, but n ghost
Just the same," said Flndlay gravely.
"Come. Let ns rouse Aunt Chloe and
TTncle Joe and make them tell us who
is occupying the attic chambers of
"What do you mean?" demanded
Dick. But he went with Flndlay. who
explained his suspicions as they went
toward the cabin at the rear of the
old mansion, where the two anclcut
negro servants slept
But there was a faint light showing
beneath the window curtain here, und
in response to Dick's loud summons
the door opened and disclosed two
fully dressed and much frightened ne-
"Oh, Morse Dick, what am de mat
tah?" quavered Chloe, ber eyes rolling
"Am de house a flab?" croaked Uncle
"The house isn't afire," said Dick
dryly, "and the matter is thnt I want
you to explain how it happens that
the attic chambers are occupied with
out my knowledge and consent".
At this the two servants burst Into
loud lamentations, nnd finally Annt
Chloe sobbed out a confession.
It appeared that the adopted son of
Amos Addison was really his own son
by a secret marriage, and the young
Amos, who had been disinherited be
cause he had followed his father's ex
ample and married against the wishes
of his family, had for awhile pros
pered in the west where be had made
a fortune and lived happily with his
young wife and little girl.
About the time of old Amos Addi
son's death young Mrs. Addison died
and left ber husband with the little
daughter. Rose. Ill fortune now pur
sued young Amos, and by the tlmo his
daughter had been educated he was a
poor man, broken in health and ambi
tion. His one desire was to die in the
borne wnere he had spent bis boyhood.
Rose brought him there, knowing
that the house was empty and nnused
save for the two servants. Aunt Chloe,
who had been bis nurse, took csre ot
him, and Uncle Joe waited on him as
well, for Rose had secured work in
Richmond and only came down at
The arrival of the master of the
house. Dick Addison, threw all their
plans into great confusion. Amos Ad
dison was mill quite helpless, though
improved in health under the care of
Aunt Chloe, who was famous in the
locality for her knowledge of simple
medicines. Since Dick's arrival Roso
bad made but few visits before this
one, when she had risked discovery to
gather roses from the garden for ber
It was the next day before Dick Ad
dison and bis friend met Roue Addi
son and her father. Then it was that
Chloe produced the key to the little
door and admitted them up tbe splrnl
stairs to the clean, airy rooms under
the roof, where the old servants had
removed many things to make their
one time master comfortable. They
found Amos Addison tbe wreck of a
once ambitious man. but Dick would
not bear of apologies for their uncon
ventional occupancy of Rosclund.
"I am tbe intruder," be sold genor- '
oualy. "Tbe place would never havo
been accepted by my father if be bad
known the truth, and now I shall not
lose a moment before transferring tbo
property to Its rightful owner."
"And I predict that the ghost of Mis
tress Dorothy shall walk no morel"
cried Sam Flndlay. with a glance at
Roe Addison's beautiful face.
Rose blushed beautifully as her dark
eyes met the blue ones, of the north
Dick Addison saw the exchange of
glances nnd chuckled to himself.
"If It wasn't for Sally Markham I'd
be Jealous of Sam. But for a ghost
hunter I must say that old Sam ban
outdone himself this time, for my
tousln is certainly a rose."
Oct. 10 in American
1754 Uimeral Washington urged the
state to extend Iniund navigation
by nieans of canals and predicted
, the connection of Lake Erie with
the ljurtson by means of a canal.
IMy-rlhilted States Naval academy
opened at Annapolis. Md. V
1910 Ktrest fires along Minnesota-Canadian
border cont '&Y2 lives r.c4
caused flu) 000.0(10 Drnnert loss.
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