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FftiDAiV-THE ROCK ISLAND AROIJS- APglL 30, 1920. 4 i THE ARGUS jititiwun. THE DAILY UNION mm. . Jdtartd at th pettoffiMftt Back Island. ni,u ' Meond elaaa, matter under the act - tat j. w. rani co, ruwisher. Sack lalaai Beaker Associated Press. Use Wire Befart fka ran Jar wtfillf mom of aU awa Oapateaaa aa aat ataarriaa erete la tkia paoar aad alw tba i Man mm raJtai hen Lease fare Bepert ri ' Member Audit Bureau of clrculatione. Br , OBelai Paper City ol Rxk Island. Vr Turk Offlaf M. ..fewest Ooa A. C. Wataoa. M Tilth Imw . Allan. 1886 People 6aa Bid-. Rock Island Ja still approximiiely 100 per cent American. - ;- 1 Paid Up Insyrance (or Soldiers. Giving American veterans of the World war paid up insurance policies may provide a sat' iafactory solution of th mooted bonus a.aes tkm. By. this means it will be possible to al low a larger per diem than it had been planned to give without placing any great strain upon presentfinances, and . in most cases to make payment ft a time when the need or the recip ients will be greater than now. By holding up payment for 20 years and aUowing compound interest- the total sum will be two or three times as great as the men had been promised, and needs in the meantime will be provided for by the loan feature and payment of the full amount to dependents in case of death. -- The loan value of the insurance will not HOSPITAL TIGIL. Faintest sound of someone walking Down the long, long corridor. Muffled tones of someone talking But they've passed beyond the door! EVry passing minute's dragging, rwoirtrinir liVo a. leaden weielit: accrue until the end of the third year the Plan-jFaitn aD(1 patient courage flagging, has been in force, and at that time an ex-ser- MERE I.ICS MANS ANCIENT ENEMY, DULL CARE. WHO DISINTERS THE UNLOVED CUSS, BEWARE' by WILLIAM BRADY Kn. Yeung Mr, Benton. Without asserting that inteUi- . Young . Mr. Bonton contracted gent, vigorous treatment applied Five Minutes aDay 1 With Our Presidents FBIBAY, APBJL SO, 19M. Plot of the reds to kill a score of federal and state ; officers in this country on May 1 have been discovered by the department of justice. Those who have questioned whether there is any real occasion for tomorrow's patriotic demon stration may ponder this fact ?' Tomorrow's Demonstration. We all know, of course, that we, individ ually, are good Americans and that we believe in organized government It has been the rule to take that for. granted, but lately there. has "been so much talk of bolshevism, communism, and other isms that imply varying degrees of disaffection that the time has come for a show down. We, individually, may be loyal to the core, but does the other fellow know it? y That, briefly, is the purpose of Americaniza tion day which will be observed all over the country tomorrow. People who are hostile to government and wish to advertise the fact have formed the habit of making demonstrations on May 1. The idea occurred to someone that it would not be out of place for those allied with SO ism that hasn't the word American in front of It to do a little demonstrating on their own hook. That is what tomorrow's parade is for. It will give everybody a chance to show his colors. Those who neglect the opportunity must not resent the inferences that may be drawn. r r It will be decidedly bad form to stand on the sidewalk and scoff when the parade passes. If fdr some good reason you cannot be in line At least 'show that you are in sympathy with -the "purpose of those who are marching. Wherever you are don't be afraid of showing your colors or of injuring your vocal organs. The most conservative among us ican afford to cut loose for Just this once, anyhow. jTi Thls-is a pretty good country, after all. At least most of the people who come here from U over the world decide to stay. Even those who do their best to tear down our govern mental structure and interfere with our laws invariably fight to the last ditch all efforts to tend them back whenca, they came. To date ho real improvement upon the old U. S. A. has vice "man with a record of 400 days' service will be entitled to a loan of $551. This will be the cash value of his "certificate'; at that time at 5 per cent interest compounded annually. , Similarly, the veteran of 100 days will be entitled to a paid up 20-year endowment in surance of $464, with a cash surrender or loan value of $137 in three years; the 200-day vet eran to rhsurance of $92S, with a loan value of $275; the 300-day veteran to insurance of $1,392, with a loan value of $413, and the 500 "day veteran to insurance of $2,321, with a loan value of $6S9. . ' Of course the cost to the government will be much greater than under the cash bonus plan, but that feature is offset by the greater length of time permitted for payments. If it is made optional with the men to ac cept either the insurance or one of several other methods of aid, with the common fea ture of a substantial premium for deferred pay. ments, everybody should be satisfied. Before the senate has finished with investi gating the navy along comes Senator Lenroot indignantly demanding that somebody be pun ished for sending soldiers into battle without sufficient training. Undoubtedly that was done to some extent in the late war, as it has been done' in all wars not foujfht wholly by pro fessional soldiers. Congress can investigate till dooms day without discovering any way to avoid errors in Judgment, injustice to individ uals and seemingly inexcusable waste in con nection with war. On the whole the general impression is that the army and the navy yes and the executive department of the gov ernment, too all proved about as competent to perform their several duties as congress was to attend to the legislative end of the war enterprise. Hoping, fearing unkind Fates Down the hall a woman's moaning, Faint echoing, seems to blend ,i With another poor chap's groaning Will this waiting never end? O, what will it bringthe morrow? ... May the skillful surgeon's art Soon triumph and lift the sorrow From a mother's aching heart. Mem'ries of the past come leaping Now it seems but yesterday That we watched her toddling, creeping Just a baby at her play. That we What's that, nurse, you're saying? ... That she "came through fine" the "kid"? Well ... The finest job of praying . Anybody ever did! We'll have to hand it to the weather man for calling the turn lately, especially, since, having done so, we will be in position to also hand itto him when his' hatting average falls off later in the season. Accuracy of prognosti-. cations this spring has been most remarkable. Whenrain is predicted one might as well reach for his rubbers and umbrella. Aad the manner in which yesterday's shower was synchronized with the opening of the baseball season wa3 positively uncanny. Italian dispatches say that the blockade now being enforced at Fiume is most severe. In fact, supplies have been cut off by land and 3ea and all lines of communication closed. In the same column we read of one of D'An- nunzio's batteries firing 20 shots at an Italian been offered and anyone who gives the matter I torPedo boat destroyer and missing every time serious thought will realize that this is true. It-has faults, but hone that we the people have Sot in our own hands the implements to cor rect, which Is all thajt any government can of fer. ; ; Tomorrow's demonstration has not been elaborately planned because to serve its pur pose U must be largely spontaneous. It was not necessary to organize for the armistice day celebration and it should not be neces sary on this occasion. All that is asked of t each individual is a little time, effort and shoe leather. That is little enough to give t6 show that by J.000 yards. If matter3 are as critical as they are said to be it would seem that the gun ners would be cutting down the margin of safe ty to something less than 3,00,0 feet. "IF human beings could be fools without insisting on advertising the fact ..." la ments Arthur Brisbane. But they can't, Ar thur. Besides, it's all a matter of opinion. Mark Twain, you know, said something to the effect that half the people in the world must be crazy because the other half said so. " H. C. L, RISES DESPITE U. S." The Hearstaminer. " And despite us, too! i Who Wanls to Waste a Week on One Kiss! (From a movie "reader"). Keith overtakes her and exacts his promise and it is . sealed with a kiss amid the snows. JThe picture remains all week. FOR many years the fire plugs in Daven port have been painted red. Today they sport' a bright green capped with white, our best sleuth, M. C. F., tells us. Aren't the new So cialist city dads becoming ultra-conservative? "WOMEN DEFEND POTATOE BOYCOTT." Evansville Courier. ' Perhaps spuds are not spuds in literary Indiana. "Five Seconds a Day With Onr Presidents." XVI. Abraham Lincoln. Our bes: loved son Of deathless fame! God's chosen one Immortal came! "To Our Husbands." (Continued" From Yesterday). . We know how well all men like to eat And now we hope they think this meal is a treat. All kinds of professions are represented here. So there is no competition and nothing to fear. Now gentlemen, yon always say That a woman's tongue takes full sway. So as you are guests of honor here to night, ' We want you to talk with all your might. And tell us a funny story or two. Or something about your work will do. DOUBTLESS we are in the category of those who "don't know much about music, but know what they like." Nevertheless we insist that the few empty seats at the recital in the Masonic temple last night speak ill for those who, DO know music. We're rash enough to assert (and we'll reave it to her sharpest critic whether we are partial) that the singing cf Miss Malmrose is of as pleasing and perfect quality as any soprano heard recently "in the tri-citics. syphilis, or at least so his doctor told him. But. no, Mr. Bonton knew the doctor must be wrong, j Well, after considerable risky de lay Bonton reluctantly accepted the doctor' diagnosis he had to I when eventualities became toocou ! vincing. But not the doctor's treat i meat Oh, no. Mr. Bonton knew that "mercury rots the. bones. The doctor reasoned, argued, even pleaded,, but -Mr. Bonton insisted that, as he described it, "natural methods" would be better for his syphilis than standard medical treatment. The "natural methods" were "proper bathing" (whatever that, may be), a -diet of fruits. grains, nuts, well anything but meat, because physicians do not object to meat, you know, plenty of fresh air,- and all that sort of thing fine enough for everybody all the time. The doctor warned Bonton that sometimes want of mercury rots the nerves or the brain. Of course, the doctor could not foresee what Bonton's syphilis would lead to;' he might as well have said the aorta or the liver.' j Syphilis is a pretty versatile dis ease, out iu una case it uappeueu to vent itself on the nervous sys tem. Less than four years later Bonton was insane and legally committeerl to a state institution for the insane. There he received some belated mercury and other good remedies, and in the course of a year or so he improved suffi ciently to obtain his discharge and go back home a charred, gaunt frightful, skeleton of his former debonair self. The "society" of the town sympathized sincerely with Bonton and considered his case a warning against well, now, guess what they called it over work! Mr. Dabbler, aged 39, finds him self afflicted with locomotor ataxia. Ee denies ever having syphilis. Of course, his dehial is taken by the doctor cum grano salis. When the inquiry is made in other language in Wassermann-ese Dabbler re sponds "Yes. yes, yes, yes" four plus. When tins is translated into Dabbler's English, Dabbler ,tries again, and at length memory re calls something of the kind, oh, over twenty years ago. Yes, and Dabbler now recollects that he had treatment for nearly three months. After that he read up in a "doctor book" and undertook the treatment of his own case. For nearly three years he took, on and off, innumer able bottles of. let us say Oh-Oh-Oh. a concoction which purports to "drive impurities out of the blood" and there's a fancy which always appeals to some people. BY JAMES AOt-GA? early enough and over a sufficient period of time invariably controls syphilis, I mention these two cases to show what fools these Wise heimers be. QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS. We Declare for Te Old Hot Air. I am contemplating building a rood 10-room two-story frame house in the country on my farm. where there is plenty of air, drain a bp. and timber for fuel. Which in your opinion is the best method of heatine such a house, hot air fur nace, steam, or hot water, old fashioned stoves, or fire-places? The house will be in Virginia, i ' p. s. I am not considering the cost, but the hygienic preference. P. S. T. Answer I think I should prefef the old-fashioned hot air furnace, with air intake from the outdoors and suitable provision for air out let near the roof, it it were my house. I do not believe in heating livine rooms over 65 degrees, and at that temperature the warmed air may be kept fairly moist n there is a water reservoir in the furnace holding at least 20 gallons of water and the reservoir is tmea at least twice a. day. In order to keep the air of a 10-room dwelling fairly moist when comfortably warmed, i is necessary to evap orate at least 40 gallons of water a day, and better, 80 gallons. If the air is heated above 65 degrees it is impossible to maintain suffi cient humidity even though you evaporate 100 gallons. The more water you evaporate in a neaiea at mosphere the more comfortable you feel with a temperature below 65 degrees. A temperature of 60 degrees proves delightful most of the time if the humidity is reason ably high. That is the tempera ture of an ideal September day out of doors. Bed Wetting. Our boy, 5 years old. seems healthy in every way, but he wets the bed nearly every night. Can you prescribe something for such trouble? A. I. J. Answer I never prescribe for a correspondent. Nor do I attempt to diagnose, that is, tell what is the matter. In order to determine what is the matter with an individual, it is absolutely necessary for the phy sician ta--examine the patient in person. Without srfch a diagnosis no doctor can prescribe effectively If vou will send a stamped envel ope addressed to yourself, I will send vou sueEestions as to the management o bedwetjing. A Bachelor President. n 3 i m ii i si wm ii a ran t. JAMES B UCHASAN. s In a NanSe? BY MILDRED MARSHALL (Copjmht. 1919. bj the Wheeler Syndicate. Inc.) of the earl of Essex. Letitia was evolved in Ireland and "is still a fa- with Irish lasses, though It comes trom tne iun aajec- nv Hl Himin,ltive,' is bv far the Nobody will begrudge the supreme court the extra time it is taking if its decision, when finally made, settles this liquor business so effectively that neither side will have another comeback. Those who are reds, or who sympathize with them will not be expected to take part in tomorrow's America day demonstration. WE note by yesterday's morning, papers that our trifling prediction anent Hiram or the Gen. claiming a foul was fulfilled. Yes, yes; we teow you didn't see our prophecy until yes terday evening, but we -WROTE it the night before. ( "U. S. TROOPS PATROL MEXICAN BOR DER El Paso Fears Revolt: Villa May Join Rebels-Carranza 'Ring' Broken." . WELL, g'bye, Carranz' old top. Take keer o' yourse'f. ft e. M'G. LETTT. One of the "glad" names is Leti tia. tive lactus, meaning giaa, irom , uj0st popular form, which the substantive, "iaetitia" j Letitia and Letty are both in v,-a3 formed. Whether ancient ; vogue in this country. The touch Rome underwent a "glad" period. '; of propriety which has become as etymologists do not record, but the sociated with Letitia has somewhat fact remains that Laetitia as a lessened her vogue, but Letty Hour proper name was adopted by the ishes after the manner of all con fashionable maids and matrons of ! tractions in America, that bogone empire. I The turquoise is Letitia's talis- Lae.itia first made her appear-'manic stone. If set in gold, it will ance as Letizia, a name favored by ; protect her from all danger, espe the Italians during the fashion for ', cially when traveling. According to extreme novelty that prevailed in ' an old legend, the stone will break the Cinque-Cecto. Spain adopted at the approach of evil. The best Letizia. but the name reached Eng-, possible good luck is promised to land in the form of Lettice. j Letty if she can see the new moon In Ireland Lettice was extremely i reflected in her turquoise. Satur popular. One famous bearer of the : day is her lucky day and 1 her name was Lettice Knollys, the wife ; lucky number. 1791 April 38, James Bnehaa- an born in Franklin county, Penn. j 1S09 Graduated from Dick- j inson college. ' 1812 Became a lawyer in Lan caster, Penn. 1815.16 Member of tbe legis lature. - 1819 Tragic death o! his be trothed, Annie C. Cole man. . 1821-31 Member of congress. 1832- Minister to Russia. 134-45 Senator. 1845-9 Secretary of state. 1853.6 Minister te Great Brit, aiu. 1856 Democratic nominee for president. James Buchanan was the last president to wrap his neck in a stock, as Monroe was the last to wear knee-breeches and he was the last of an era. An age passed away as he passed out of the White house. After Buchanan's birth in a Penn sylvania, log cabin, his father, who was an Irish immigrant, prospered as a country storekeeper and was able to send his son to college. But the college sent him back as a wild spirit that it could not tame. The pastor of the scandalized fam ily begged and obtained chance for the wayward youth, who improved it so wll that he graduated first in his c'ass. Nevertheless, the still unforgiving faculty denied him the honors of his rank. Buchanan always loyally credit tbe aged ex-president had left ii a bank vault, they found among them a little packet of treasured love -letters from his sweetheart ot long ago. But in accordance with the request written on the outside, those faded mementoes of his only love were burned without breaking the seal on them. That old wound was torn open by a most cruel campaign lie when Buchanan was a candidate for pres ident In this atrocious attack, he was accused" by the editor of the New York Herald, the elder Jama Gordon Bennett, of having gone out and hanged himself to escape the vengeance of a brother of his be trothed. Although he was cut down, according to the malicious yarn, -in time to save him from t suicidal death, it was only neces sary for Bennett to point th credulous reader to the way ,ia which the candidate always earried ' his head tilted to one side as proof .that his neck had been permanently twisted in his attempt at suicide. Every one could not know that this familiar habit was due to an imper fect vUion. Buchanan was by no means a crabbed old bachelor. He remained always most courteously attentive to women, though with a perfect Impartiality. Nor did he keep bachelor's halL At Wheatland, tm country place near Lancaster, Penn., he brought up, from early childhood, the orphaned son of one of his sisters and the orphaned daughter of another, who became, as Miss Harriet Lane, one of the most admired mistresses of the ed his mother with having exerted I White house. A monument, which rfWEi 3DML MET Sf OHt1 i MIRY A.D THE MOOJf. f By Lydia Lion Roberts. (Copyright. 1920, by Wheeler Syn-. aic&tc, inc.; ( "There comes John down the -" atreet. Oh, dear! I wonder what is the matter with him lately. He la getting mora silent and sober avery day.' 'Mary's brown eyes watched wist fully as a big, blue-eyed, straight kouldered young man approached t&e house. She hastily smoothed ker ailky brown hair and added a , White collar to her dark dress. Be fore leaving ber bedroom she stood at the window a minute looking Out at the apple trees in , bloom aad the new green grass. ;-"Spring again." she sighed. "I thought surely by this spring I Would be nest-building. John is darsing enough now and I am so tired of the long days in the office, v hen I am Just aching m be plant ing a rosebud by my own door. 1 Wppose John will want to go to I wMk tonight. I used to like our ftmbles around the country parts -At the town, but since John has referred tbe avenue I don't enjoy so much. I dont like those great arks of bouses and the pompous tgeok of everything." The bell rang and Mary hurried ' downstairs and opened tbe door. - She looked so dainty and shining aa she smiled up at him that bash ful John Blake's heart almost ckoked him. "He looks so kind and good," thought Mary, who had battled for a Irring since a child. "Cfc looks fit to be a princess," - Caught John, who thought nothing a4tlte good enough, himself in ' id; to offer the exquisite girl 'ra.hlm.'-'';v'H ju.., .-. - -vhm wo ' walk oa the venuar lsedJota. i':v':.-"' V!-,:p v :f..j. f ', . ' "Very well," quietly agreed Mary. They walked slowly, and almost silently, for John seemed preoccu pied, and Mary was trying to smother a spark of resentment that burned in her heart. Suddenly Joha stopped before a large gray stone house, set in spa cious lawns and surrounded by an iron fence. "There's a house good enough for anyone," he said, soberly, "but it -would take years to get money enough for a house like that," and and before he could speak she con- stood and studied the little gray n V house, and his eyes were bright Do let us go over in the old part and eager. He squared his shoul or town, for I feel so dreadtully ; ders and drew Mary up to the ,out of place here. 'There are some j steps- as he said quickly "Have r.v.j r uu ..mow blicci uejr : you seen tne rooms" Is it livable .ui. auu lilt; wuuu JUUhS wua- derful over there." A pink color flushed her cheeks, inside?' "Yes, I went over it with my and her eyes were bright with hap- f cousin a while ago," said Mary, in- his py sparkles. She walked lightly as j differently, after a glance at if she had dropped a burden From the old street they saun tered paet little white cottages and he sighed. "Do vou like it. Mryf"' Dlg Earaens. Past green fields and he asked anxiously. Heart Hr .JJFODLG 51 omc MRJVEblZABETH THOMPJON) upon him the greatest influence for good. aPossibiy the severe lesson which he received from his stern alma mater may have been some what responsible for the prosy propriety of his life ever after. This would be but a dull story of law and politics were it not for a single tragic episode which cast a shadow over the whole after life of our bachelor president the only president- to die a bachelor. A will shortly rise in Washington to the memory of Buchanan, will stand also as a memorial of the grateful loyalty of this niece, who left $100, 000 for its erection to a president who would otherwise go unhonored in stone. After Buchanan had risen to top rank at the Pennsylvania bar, with a practice that brought him as much as $12,000 in a year, he en tered politics. Starting as a Fed- face. "It needs only some paper and paint, and the rooms are small land sunny, and do not need much "I think it is handsome," said Mary, admiringly. "It must be wonderful to live in a house like that." She looked up at John, eager to! please him, and bring back the contented smile to his eyes. In stead of smiling in return, he star ed at her gloomily and said: ' "I knew you would like it, and it is Just the kind of a house you ought lo-have." Surprised at the dejection of his tone, Mary looked at him earnest ly and noted the troubled eyes and worried lines on his forehead. A sudden thought came to her, and she quickly-reviewed their walks and talks of the last few weeks since spring had come, and then nodded' triumphantly te herself at her discovery. She turned again to look at the house, and a bit of ex citement, shook iu her voice as she said thoughtfully: "Yes, it is splendid, but what would a little thing like me be do ing in a big mansion like that? Sure, I'd be lost in it. and it's not my idea of a home. I'd rather have a little gray cottage at the egge of the woods than this pile of pros perity on Rich Man's avenue," and nuuj opiica uuui mey saw tne i"mi.uic i, laces me river, moon smiling over the river in the doesn't it?" she. said, dreamily!' Dear Mrs. Thompson: I have that the boys can't resist. She told been keeping company with a young ! me herself that she had promised man for over a year. I am a very j to marry three boys this summer, successful business woman. I love but she is Just fooling them and this man dearly, but up to the pres- they don't know ft. ent time he has never approached j introduced her to my friend and the subject of marriage, althougu Ehe ust talked until I couldn't get when we are together he says his . in a word jt was annoyjng anj thoughts are with no one else. j my friend iilted ner very muCb. In case he should propose would j yesterday my friend and I went to you advise me to accept his pro-gee tnis gjrl an(1 sne pointed out posal or should I continue my anotner giT and toid now Bhe was work? I aunacquainted with his,fooling a young ma and d tnat financial standing. I think tne , ghe would not dQ guch & M world and all of this gentleman j friend did not know gny better an(, and since he is considered very,ne uked hgr Jugt that mucn mor& uanasome ana a Biyi.su i. He asked her about having a date often wonder M he would tire of mejwitQ her He ,g on, Jn town once since I do not believe in elaborate , a mmth and j want nim mvself clothes. ' ' j , ,,... u... t . ppnwv rvrrj STTSvV ! i y uui iu uc jcaiuus, uui i can i voune woman, to whom Buchanan eralist. he became a Democrat only at the death of the party ot ni first choice. He was elected to the legislature and to congress; w thrice elected to the senate; served, as minister to Russia and Great Britain and was secretary of suite in Polk's cabinet. For 20 vears an unsuccessful distance. "Oh, here is the old Dean place, and it's for sale," exclaimed Mary in apparent surnrise. "Tin von know, I .think that is. a great "bar gain for some lucky person?" "I don't know," said John, doubt--fully, yet looking with interest at the little gray house with its big piazza, its many windows and tiny orchard in the rear. v- "See how it nestles in the ground," smiled Mary. "Isnt it" dear little house?" "It's quite old and needs repair ing," said John pessimistically, but his eyes eagerly took in the cozv look of the place and his intent face showed he sensed its possibili ties. "Oh, yes, of course," agreed Marv, practically, "but a handy man with a little spare time would easily re pair it. I can just see it with ruf fled curtains at the windows and flower beds along the walk, with a hammock swinging on the piazza and a big chair nearby; It would be profitable, too, for there's plenty of fruit and a nice place for hens. Well, I suppose some lucky couple will buy it," she ended with a sigh as she turned away and studied the jiicuy u must look on a summer night when the moon is sbining and the water all gold and filver and the rtees in bloom and the place like a little gray nest of a home." "Oh, Mary, Mary, do you really think so?" asked John as he grasp ed ber hands. e'I love you so, dear, but I wanted to offer you more only it seemed so long to wait I can't stand it now, dear, any longer. . Since you- made such a home picture of this place. Could you love me and be happy here, iuary : '. "Yes. John," answered Mary, as she exchanged a wise look with the moon, and with a happy sigh of re lief snuggled down Into .the safe haven of John's broad shoulder. ONE YEAR AGO was engaged in early manhood, a daughter of the wealthiest family in the countj-. wrote him a letter of dismissal under the spell of a jealousy which had been aroused by gossips. Pride on both sides kept the two apart until their sepa ration was made irrevocable by her sudden death probably by sui-! candidate for the presidential nomi- cide. In grief and horror, the ; nation, the veteran politician naa young lover wrote to the father of j all but given up hope when at last the dead girl, begging the privilege of looking upon her rotnains and of following them to the grave. But the letter was returned to him un opened. Four and forty years passed, and Buchanan went to his grave with out ever having taken any other woman to his heart. When his ex ecutors opened the papers, which it came to him unsought in lsao on hi3 return from a long absence as American minister in London. As he accepted it ,he sighed that the honor had been denied him until he was too old to enioy if, "when all the friends I loved and wanted to reward are dead and all the ene mies I hated and hud marked for punishment are turned my friends. CopyTisht, 1920 bv James Morgan; published by special arrangement with The McClure Newspaper Syndicate. t I Argus Inforaiftticn Bureau (Aay leader can tbe aawT to mnt aucctioo by writing The Arrai Ic(of1 lion bureau. Frederic i. Bukln. Director. Washington. D. C. Gt' tall uai u ww..... i. . ,. . . ,. ,v i, .. aduresa ana endue twoot stamp, lor teturn paetuce Hj oriel, au inquu"" The young man S financial Stand- I " . ? u"u "c 1 j confidential, the replie beuw eeat direct to eauta uidiviuiil. So atteuuoo win - . , , l. , let Til V Tripnn a nnp whpn chp hoe n.i .n uMnM., un.Mi pi uuiem. Perhaps he does not make enough i s0 many more. She laughs andi q. Has the new railway labor-tthe senate he gained distinction iot money to supnort a wife, in which i mdnee i iun or. mm alter ne leaves, board begun to operate? D.H.N. case it would not be wise for you j Should I tell my friend how she a. Upon confirmation of the to marry him. It is a great pity i does? She is very deceitful. members by the senate. Judge Bar- iti mnr.scihlr fnr ma, iv him- i You will lose the VOUntf man if 'man. hparinsa wpre imtneriiatelv h nnhplrl thp rirht of the presf fired? of voune Deonle to marry. If vu wrn him against the other; begun, and the case is before them ident to bestow offices upon his P" me aeuaic lie gaii.cu uu. hi rtofonto nf president Van Buren against the attacks of Henry Clay. In Tho rnnrco nf a sneech OH We question of appointment to offics; he is in a position to marry, and if j &Tl- Lt him find out her faults ., in him t would aiivise vou to i himself. She cannot deceive oeoole luuenuueiy. remaps you will lose his friendship, but there will be' less danger if you keep your silence. It looks as if Jealousy has made give up your business career for home life. , Dear Mrs Thompson : X am in love with a boy who works at the; concerning the wage demands of all railroad employes. Q. Is color blindness curable? I. M. C. A. This condition is not cura ble and sometimes exists in eyes that are otherwise normal. It is .... litical supporters, saying, 1 victors belong the spoils." He taw associated his name in history w the spoils system. Q. Who was Biennerhasset? .V r- A. Harman Biennerhasset wa same factory I do. He ft keeping 1 you judge the girl too harshly. touad in 3 t0 4 per cent or men and j born in England the Sth of company with another girl, but IFAbove all things be honest with i ,ess lnan 1 per cenl 01 women- " ber, 1764. He married ms don't think he loves her. He acts jeyourself and do not deceive vour-1 18 Particlarly important that rail- nieC8 and was socially- ostracize at times aa if he really cared for (self into thinking she is unworthy lw"y am m employes do not i He came to America and.setuw in -oe .hiK .I,. 1- : 1 nave mis ueieci. usee tne gaiety '.,.-. ,ha rthtn Hvpr where ne ire me. How can I make sure? DOLLY BLUE. . If he really cared for you he would relieve your mind of doubt Secretary Daniels lunched with King George at Windsor castle.' Italian parliament endorsed Pre mier Orlando's stapd on Fiume. united States battleship Tennes- ' ... . , .1 ucui tuc vy 11 IU a 1 v v " A popular girl is often misjudged !l ,lnc w"Te,lnK PUCHC oepenos in oped a prjnceiy estate. He -T . . j ' s , a large measure upon the accur- Tolved in the scheme of Aaron in- h dr.P. ne' b!acy witl whlch red and 8reen 8'8-1 BurT to lorn a swth westers s frlendlv when -on mept hut rtn not , -1 , ,arr 10 iwui ""'.J , at by asking to call or to take you 6eev her comDinv y win h A . , .1 . Pire and was a"stea ana 111 somewhere. There is nothing you j dTf JZ I i) " J'a ! ,Wbat ,S the meamn f Bryn the charge of conspiracy. w l ' - r . . . r. u. , , ia. arp merr- A. 1 Bryn Mawr. Pa., was named r a A- should do to make him show more interest in you. Dear Mrs. Thompson: There is a girl in this town who prides herself her. James Byrne, a New . York law yer, is the first Catholic to be elected to the Harvard corpora- on taking other girls' fellows. I:tion. which dates back 284 years to Q. Who is the author of the ouo ! 1-500.000 of whom are in trn wirn this E-iri. nut TOrtiiin li Ira in 1 t a,a u ... ... . V. x? -t i- uuo Q. ' How many after the town of the same name in i lUB u"cu 0'ai"- Daonn Mimttr TirA1 TVa TJ71K ' A A T POTTi lTl iZ t word Bryn means hill, and Mawr Jewish Year Boon, t h ere ar means big. .' i 390.572 Jews in the I mted S . ;ji8 According, to (be wT go with this girl, but would like to drop her without makin?her angry, She laughed gaily, r ; 7 moon. . - see was launched at Brooklvr. B,w.. St.. H.nJkef Jofea aMOk his bead doubtfully. Jona'a race was angm aa ua .yarn. .."Hi :.r:e She is very pretty and has s way And with one exception, he 1 ration. "To the victnra Vmlnn the is the first man to be elected a f el-spoils r low of the university who is not a' A. William L. Marcv (1786-1857) resident of the Ticinity of Boston, is credited with its origin. While In New York. Q. . What is neat leather. A. This is a term appnw hark-tanned cowhide. Oil finiSBW- y' . . :". -: ' . J r- ' .