Newspaper Page Text
fTHE ARGUS. TUESDAY, i FEBRUARY. 9. 1909.
Published Dally and WeeWjat 1(24
..-. .nmn. .AgTM
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year In advance. j their respective city governments, op-! day, the 23rd day of February, A. D.
All communications of argumentative posed that part which, .JflSethe Iowa ( 1309, in the city of Rock Island, 111.,
character, political or religious, must law, gave other cities permission U t a primary election will be held, in pur
have real name attached for publlca- consider the same plan. That vsa suance of and subject to the provisions
tlon. No such articles will be printed 'stricken out. Second, the c:orporalf6rfiof the act entitled, "An act to provide
over fictitious signatures. i lobbyist opposed the article requiring for holding of primary elections by po-
Correspondence solicited from every
township in Rock Island 'county. -
TRADES feCQUHClL -
Tuesday,' February 9, 1909.
Can you beat it the weather?
Isn't the Jack Blnns 5-cent cigar ,
In making its appear-
The legislature is about to jump
onto oleomargarine again. Why don't i
they legislate against butter. soui3-
thing strong enough to protect
. The narrow heads in California who
declare the president ot tne united
States has no right to interfere with
state legislation, even though it may
precipitate international difficulties, do
not stop to ask themselves whether
one state or- the whole union will be
obliged to bear the brunt of short-
sighted acts involving the good faith, teeth, and the new city government
of the entire nation. quietly entered the city hall and went
- J to work. The salient features of the
If President Roosevelt fails to win new plan are thus enumerated:
the co-operation of congress in his) 1. The municipal council, which
stand relative to the anti-Japanese ai.-(snall consist of a mayor and four al
titude of the extreme western states, dermen, all elected at large. Tenure
it is not because he is wrong in hii of. office, two years. Salary, mayor,
position but because of his past offi- 12,500; aldermen, $1,000 each,
ciousness he has incurred the did-1 2. Non Partisan Ballots. No party
pleasure of the legislative branch of designation appears upon any ballot,
the government. Even at that it 13 The preliminary election (a sort of in
the plain duty not only of- congress formal ballot) Is free for all, but only
but of the entire people irrespective the names of those candidates receiv
of differences political or otherwise, ind the largest and , serf nd largest
to sustain the president when he is number of votes for each office at the
endeavoring to maintain the nation's preliminary election are printed upon
good faith and preserve peace.
The Situation at Springfield. ,
Will the Illinois ligislature elect a
senator this week? That it will is
the opinion of not a few who are on ,
x a tu it 1.: . v.
oecifsvat .orC 1 PropriaHons and contracts for ,2.000 ' reet, between Sixth and Seventh ave
telegrams and petitions from cities r more must lie over one week before n"s- . . t.
anfl nntintvv .,lifno ... i t V. 1 I ,,U 1...-, .
.Wrf tkoi. rL0n(,n.,no ,i
duce them to carry out the "will of
the party" a It was expressed at the
primaries by the republican sfate
vention and finally by the senatorial
caucus. Hopkins has secured petitions
from business men from department
stores, and from every direction he is : 01 vou?rs e,lual 10 20 Per ccnl or lne
bringing influence to bear to force the votes cast for mayor at the ,a8t e,e"'
recalcitrant republicans into line and tion. and the member may be a candi
to make them support him. Mean date for approval.
while, the democrats are not very! 5- The Referendum. Upon petition
well pleased with the determination of ot voters e1,,al ,n numbcr to 25 Per
the republicans to prevent a recount ' ceut of fhe total vote cast for mayr
of votes for governor and this dis-. at the last an proposed ordi-
satisfaction mav make omP rhaneo nance must be submitted to the people
in their alignment that will be favor- r1 "lulu"'
able to Hopkins, even though thpy t G- The Initiative. Upon petition of
have no love for the Aurora man. Tho,vo,ers e1ual in number to 25 per cent
federal office holders are working like , of the total vote for mayor at the
beavers for him last election, requesting the enactment
So, the situation Hopkins' friends ' any ordinance desired By the people,
are confident and some of his oppo- the ni'"cipal council must pass it
nents are apprehensive, will be favor-) wilhin 20 (lavs. or cal1 a sPecil elec
able to a break of the dead'ock before ,ion alIowing the people to pass the
the end of the present week. But this! act- UP' Petition of voters equal to
is mere coniecture. Noborlv knows ! 10 V?r cent of the votes cast for mayor
- - ,
what the result will be at present.
The Example of Haverhill.
the municipal government bv commis-1
sion plan, with what pains and results
is told by Rev. De Mont Goodyear in
the current number of the New York
Independent. It appears that prior to
the change the city for years had been
hopelessly in the hands of professional
politicians. Pavements and walks pleted; suppose that as much more rc
were poor. Sewers were inadequate, mained to be discovered.
Law enforcement was lax. The an-
nual deficit was Increasing and the
ijuuuc ucui rapiuiy approacnea in i getting their rood and the food or mil
statutory limit. The city government lions of Europeans and Asiatics from
confessed inability to make ends meet 841,000.000 acres of arable land. Wo
even with these meager results. I are going to find another 841,000,000
The credit of inaugurating thO( acres. Not in Canada. It may hap
niovement which ultimately brought pen that in the coming century Can
about a more desirable condition of 'ada and the United States will unie
affairs belongs to. the Catholic clergy- in a newer nation, so that the wheat
men. who took the initiative. They fields of Alberta and Manitoba may be
were promptly reinforced by the prot- ruled. by the same laws as those rf
estant ministers.; This was in Septem- Minnesota and the Dakotas. But apart
ber. 1907. These forces united, raised from Canada, apart from any geo
money, held rallies, printed pages of graphical extension or the United
advertising and carried the city by 1 states, we are going to Jncrease our
majority of 774, which was a. surprise productive area. We shall trench upon
to . everyone. ' the desert, we shall Irrigate upon th i
The following month President Eliot one hand and plow unwatered desert
or Harvard university accepted an in- upon the other; we shall reclaim our
vitation to address the men's club yf swamp-covered lands, and turn useless
the Portland Street Baptist church and into productive soils.'
spoke on "Municipal Government by , Most important of all," we shall con
Commission." He clearly set forth the vert lands or small productive into
proposition that a city is really a great lands of large productive capacity, if
, corporation, and its affairs are almost without any great increase In capitil
entirely administrative. Therefore, or labor we double the" amount of
party principles are of no value in P wheat and corn and oats and fruKs
The people, like stockholders,' shoul I and meats, and cotton that can s
choose a small .board of capable men grown upon our 841.000,000 acres shall
to administer city affairs. The result we not in effect be adding a new 841
is told In these words: - j 000,000 acres to our area? Shall we
. Men 8 clubs .from other churches not. by taking, thought, add to our
being present, the house was crowded, stature.
The time to act was ripe. These clu'nsj "' ' . 1 ' : - r
were quickly formed into 'The Haver-1 Obaldia Files a Protest.
hill Civic Federation.. Its sole."-pur- - Washington. D C Feh Q r ' r
po8e was to draft an amendment to
. v.., v.TOuJ,uS ,uc iiiwvr
pies of the Galveston or, at it was
more generally known, the Des Moines
plan, and secure Its adoption.
"Prominent lawyers became Inter
ested. A committee drafted the amend-
nient. with creat rare. It was discussed i
"Shjnodified to met serious objec
tioajid sent to the legislature, seek
ing "per nitfes ion to be considered and
voted uporiTThere It. met three ene
mies. First. cSy.solicitors, sent by
popular vote of the people upon all
I franchises. He declared he would kill
to go for the present. But the deata
knell is soon to sound for the lobbyist
Third, the Haverhill politician was
there opposing the whole plan. The
mayor shrewdly presented a substi
tute. At length the legislature passed
the act authorizing the special election
and it was held Oct. C.
"Despite the strenuous opposition of
nearly all of the old. city officials and
the political forces back of them, also,
strangely enough, of many socialists'. .
au uuuit-iuus llfie, iiiu vtftUiuuB cam
paign resulted in a majority of 82C
'votes for adoption."
Foiled in their efforts to defeat the
adoption of the plan the professional
politicians made a grand scramble to I
land the good offices and the salaries,
but it was fruitless. Men of hish
standing in the city appeared as can-
didates under the plan which, in their
opinion, made good results nossible.
and the preliminary election weeded
out all of the professional officeseeker I
except two. On Jan. 4 the old order I
of things passed away into outer dark-
ness, with weeping and gnashing of
the ballots used at the final election
Others may be written in or put on
with "stickers" by the voter.
3. Publicity. All meejting of the
council must be public, votes taken by
yea and nay, and recorded. Every
nieumer must vote wnen Dresent. ad-
I' Hill tiCLlUIl. A
nnai action. a complete montniy
statement of transactions must be
Recall. At any time the
con-iyotcr9 may secure . tho- removal of a
"mBer of the council by petitioning J
for a' sPecial -election... The petition ,
muat' however, be signed by a number j
the proposed ordinance must be sub
mitted to vote of the people at the
next general election.
Possibilities of America.
To find more food for future Ameri
cans we must .discover America. We
used to think that this had been done
for us some four centuries ago by one
Christopher Columbus. But sunDO.se
that Columbus left the work uncom-'
At the nresent time says a writer
in Success Magazine, 'Americans are
Arosemana, the Panama minister yes-'
ir.uo, i-aiira at tne state department
and filed a protest from his govern-
ment, against the speech made In the
houso ' recently by Raiuey of IllinoU,
in which President Obaldia of Panama
was severely attacked. The minister
acted In pursuance of Instructions
cabled , by his government.
PRIMARY ELECTION NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given that on Tues-
litical parties," for the
purpose of nom-
inating 'candidates of the republican
party, for the following offices:
One mayor for two years.
One city clerk for two years.
One city attorney for two years. -
One city treasurer for two years.
One police magistrate for four years.
One alderman In First ward for two
One alderman lu Second ward for
,,,, T,lirf1 wai.,, fnp twn
One alderman in Fourth ward for
One alderman In Fiflh ward for two
vcars - .
ne alderman in Sixth ward for two
ne alderman in Seventh ward for
Which primary election will be open
ed at 6 o'clock in the morning and con-
tinue open until 5 in the afternoon of
The colors of the ballots will be as
Republican party White.
Democratic party Green.
Socialist party Pink.
PLACES OF VOTING WILL BE AS
First ward, first precinct 413 Fourth
First ward, second precinct GOO Sev
enth avenue. .
Second ward, first precinct 1011
Second ward, second precinct 919
Third ward, first precinct County
jail building. Third avenue and Four
Third ward, second precinct 1422
Third ward, third precinct 1101 Fif
Fourth ward, first precinct 1914
Fourth ward, second precinct M,
Levy's carriage house. Nineteenth
mot pietiuii nose
house on Twenty-second street
F.fth ward second precinct-Schmid's
grocery. 823 Twentieth street,
Sixth ward, first precinct Hose
house on Twenty-sixth street,
Sixth ward, second precinct A. J.
Reiss barn, 709 Twenty-seventh street.
Seventh ward, first precinct
Seventh ward, second precinct Pe
terson's carpenter shop, 510 Forty-fifth
Seventh ward, third precinct Gan
non's paint shop. Fourteenth avenue,
between Thirty-eighth and Thirty-ninth
Rock Island. III., Feb. 8,' 1909.
M. T. RUDGREN. City Clerk.
Your taxes, real and personal, are
now- due. Yon can pay the same at
my office, with Schriver & Schrlver
attorneys, 1712V& Second avenue. Of
fice hours, 9 to 12 a. m., and -2 to 5 p.
m. Qpen Wednesday and Saturday ev
enings from 7 to 9 o'clock.
J. B. JOHNSON, Collector.
Please bring last year's tax receipt
Inflammatory Rheumatism Cured In
Morton L. Hill., of Lebanon, Ind.,
says: "My wife had Inflammatory rheu
matism in every muscle and joint; her
suffering was terrible and her body ani
face were swollen almost beyond rec
ognition; had been In bed for six weeks
and had eight physicians, but received
no benefit until she tried Dr. Detch
on s Relief for Rheumatism. It gave
J immediate relief and she
was able to
walk about in three days. I am sure
it saved her life." Sold by Otto Grot-
Jan. 1501 Second avenue. Rock Island;
Gust Schlegel & Son, 220 West Sec
ond street, Davenport
, .New and
v - Second Hand
, We have a large stock of sec
ond hand school books, which
will save you money, and we
take your'old books. Have you
tried our 50-cent fountain pens?
COME TO US FOR YOUR
Geo. H. Kingsbury
Corner Third Avenue and Elgh
, teenth Street.
Chief Engineer of Reclamation Service
- fife! A
Arthur P. Davis, one of the consul
Roosevelt to accompany President-elect
The Argus Daily Short Story
WHEN THE SUN CAME OUT - BY ELLIOT WAKLER.
Copyrighted, is08, by Associated Literary Press.
"It may be cold nnd cloudy, but the
View a a great, soft toned pi -ture,"
musod Edwinn, gazing from an open
space halfway up Partridge mountain.
"My mood is Just right to appreciate
such a wild, gray day. It takes me out i
She sighed. sba"kiiig her head reso
lutely, then braced against a sudden
sweep of bitter wind, feeliug a tin.jle
of defiance in confronting the how ling
Her laugh, reckless, unmirtbful,
echoed along its" hoarse trail. "Sun
shine!" she cried. "Hah, I like Ibis bet
ter! It puts iii oiie's soul a sense of
strength, ambition' to overcome obsta
cles, to rise above foolish grieving.
That's what I want."
She clung to a sapling, bending with
its sway, closing ber eyes, drinking in
deep drafts of rae invigorating air.
whose frosty brenth stung her cheeks
to a glory of color.
"Come!" rang hor voice.- "Come on.
old Boreas! Swing me! Tclt me! Help
There was a wiidness in her suppli
cation, a beseeching note. Edwitia
Surrey, throwing herself to nature's
rough embrace, bad much to forget.
A shout that of a panting man and
llarmingly near cnused the girl to turn
in sudden dismay.
"Coming! Here's help!"
Swish! Whir! Like a swift, envel
oping sheet the snow was upon her,
blinding her now wide opened eyes,
choking back her startled exclamation.
A dense, thickening, whirling mantle,
It swept from the lowering heavens,
searching every leafless brown bush
nnd gray rook crevice with white, re
Edwina could not see. She heard a
crashing through the brush, an irri
tated mutter. "Where in blazes Is the
creature? Ow, my shin!" and then
louder: "Hello! What's the trouble?"
The girl grasped her little tree, tight
ening her lips.
"It's Ham." she swallowed. "Oh, he
mustn't find nie."
But Hamilton Knight stumbled into
the open. His eyes were keen. In
three seconds he had reached the
"My good woman," he began, "don't
be afraid of me. I heard you calling
He bent nearer,' brushing the snow
from his eyes, and a prolonged
"Whvr broke from his pursed lips.
Edwina straightened up. facing him
"You are mistaken, Mr. Knight," in
an acid voice, somewhat shaky. "I am
quite capable of caring for myself."
"Then why did you call, Edwina?" .
"I didn't. 1 was only singing."
"Singing! Well I-swear!"
-Will you please go?"
"And leave you here? No, I will
not It's the nastiest first of the sea
sou storm I ever saw, and it has come
to stay awhile. What business have
you In this lonesome hole anyway?"
' "None of yours. I guess I can walk
where I please. You've no right"
The man interrupted her coolly.
"Be sensible, Edwina. This is a bad
fix. and we must get out of it. All my
strength and wits will be needed to
find a way down to the road. I see
you are warmly clad. That's good.
I'm dressed for tramping, so we can
push along without picking a path.
, Regard me as you like stranger, St.
i reruaru uog, pious iuuuu, nuj uiu
thing but be sensible. That's all."
"You may know best," the girl shlv- i
cred a bit. "Personally I don't mind
a snow flurry." j
Knight shrugged. His features set
anxiously as he peered here and there.
"It doesn't let up at all," said he.
"Do you know Just how you gotf to
"On, I merely kept going!" carelessly.
"Ham! So did L . We'll, break .our
COPYRIGHT CLINEOINST A$M
ing engineers appointed by Presffrent
Taft on his Panama investigation. VJ
uecks attempting to go straight down.
There must be paths and wood roads
we can strike by keeping along the
side. That is best, I think. If the
sun would only come out and clear
"Pshaw! We will have no trouble.
Go ahead." ,
She spoke in that tone of polite res
ignation which hints at hope ,of early
deliverance from forced escort. The
man stamped, evidently nettled.
"Cold feet?' asked Edwina in simu
"No. Conn along."
For' a few minutes It was not hard
traveling. The girl pushed on behind
the tall figure, half smiling to her
thought of annoryiug him, unconscious
ly admiring the broad back and strong
steps of this lately discarded lover.
It had been n bitter quarrel, lasting
about four minutes, with a dogged si
lence worse Mian words on the part of
the recreant Hamilton and an outpour
ing of recrimination from Edwina, of
which sho still felt proud.
Mr. Knight had kissed Lillian Carey.
Miss Carey h.id returned the saluta
tion with interest. Hattie Benson had
seen them and promptly reported. Lil
lian went to Springfield that evening.
Knight refused to explain, assuming
in air of iujury.
He received his dismissal with a
sulky snort. The rest of the unhappy
matter went as such things go with
proud hearts long walks in solitary
affliction and complete Indifference
Now, trending in Knight's big foot
steps, the girl's soul rankled at the
necessity of his help. He should be
shown his place In her regard at everj
It angered her to note her inability
to go faster. Surely he need not take
such strides. The going -was becoming
Ldwinas toos ached; her fingers
were numb; she kept slipping; the
snow sifted down her neck and blew
In ber eyes. Her knees commenced to
wabble. Knight plowed ahead, occa
sionally halting for the lagging feet,
then striding on.
"Mr. Knight!" Edwina was three
yards in the rear and breathing fast
He did not seem to hear.
The man stepped. She caught tip
and smiled dolefully. -
"Getting tired?" he puffed. "It's a
tritie rough, and we are among some
mean rocks. I declare, Edwina, I'm
"No not lost?"
"Oh, no! . I don't know where I am.
that's all. It's nothing. ..We'll land
It is economy to use Royal Baking Powder.
It saves labor, health and money.
Where the best food is required no other
baking powder or leavening agent' can take the
place or do the work of Royal Baking Powder.
Boraewnere. Say, your teeth are chat
tering. It can't be you mind this little
tramp! Brace a bit, and well get
over that bowlder."
"Ham I never can climb it. I
I've sort of given out This this hor
rid snow" The words faltered to a
shaking whisper and broke in a sob.
"Curse my carelessness!" cried the
man. seizing her hands. "Why, yon
are half frozen, child. Fm warm
enough. I'll have to set yon right and
be quick about it" He dragged off
her damp gloves. . : ' , y
Edwina was c !'s:ious of being 'rub
bed, kneaded, shaken. Jounced, hugged,
slapped and generally stirred in ; an
agitating process that presently sent a
clow of warmth through every vein.
She did not protest. vIn fact, her
submission to this treatment was
amazingly tractable. Circulation seem
ed more Important than dignity, and,
after all. It was only Ham. j,
But when he exclaimed, "There,
how's that?' and kissed her she shrank
away in indignant remonstrance, c
"How dare you? It was a mean-ad
: "I forgot. Naturally when a chap
has been engaged to a girl for, months
he forgets." His reply was not apolo
getic. Edwina frowned severely. , -
"All that is past." she said. "I'll
thank you to recover your bearings."
"Up we go, then, to the top of this
rock and try for a glimpse over the
trees. Ifs pretty steep, but not bad
footing. Give me your little fist."
A scramble, a haul, and they stood
on a level stone backed by a hump of
granite. Knight steadied her as the
snow eddied about their heads, mock
ing their straining eyes.
"No use." observed Hamilton, at-
L tempting a laugh. "The best I can do
isto wrap you up in my coat, leave
you In a snug corner nnd dig directly
down to somewhere." He began un
buttoning his heavy reefer, adding
"I'll find a house, get help and be right
back. Answer my calls and be a brave
Edwina stared at him In ilent dls
"Before I start, dear," he said husk
ily, "I'm going to break a solemn prom
Ise. Next week," he hesitated; then
went on impulsively "next Wednesday
I could tell. Lillian Carey is engaged
to my brother Bob and that was
why I've had some tough days, Ed
The girl's arms reached for him. She
cried out wildly. He clasped her close
his face bent to the nestling head, and
for a long minute both forgot the priL.
the estrangement, everything savevthe
sudden joy of understanding. ' - : f-
A rift broke in the clouds. The snow
ceased. A streak of blue sky widened.
Below their perch, only a hundred
yards distant the highway ..showed
clearly in a growing .light.wlth-.dot-
ting houses lifting Fhlnlng white roofs
Edwina raised here eyes nnd blinked
in a dazzling shaft of radiance. -
"Hani!" she cried Joyously. "Quick
Look, dear. The sun has come out"
A Canine Actor. j '.
In those days (in 1876) I was alwsys
accompanied by a favorite and beau
tiful old collie called Smut, which: I
took to rehearsals. It followed tne
everywhere, even on the stage during
the actual performance of the play,
Night after night Smut performed his
part in an admirable and irreproacha
ble manner, lying down at my feet
while I sat under a tree taking part in
a dialogue with one of the characters.
On a hot, sultry night In July, how
ever (for the play enjoyed an excep
tionally long runl. Smut bKtme bored,
thinking, no doubt, that the play had
had Its day and that it was now the
dog's turn. He advanced quite quietly
to the center of the stage with an al
most managerial sense of his own im
portance. sat down in a dignified man
ner on his haunches and yawned in
full view of the audience with the sub
lime indifference of a dramatic critic.
The audience were naturally amused.
Encouraged by the success of his un
consclotis efforts. Smut went from bad
to worse by snapping up a passing fly.
which he swallowed with the enjoy
ment of a gourmet, inevitably spoiling
the quiet scene on which we were en
gaged. This terminated his engagement as
an actor. John Hare in Strand Mag
azine. Keeping Open House.
Everybody is welcome when we feel
good; and we feel that way only wheu
our digestive organs are working prop
erly. Dr. King's New Life Pills regu
late the action of stomach, liver and
bowels so perfectly one can help feel
ing good when he uses these pilla. :.J5
cents at all druggists. - v-
GRAPES, from their most tiealtK
f ul properties, give ROYAL its .
active and principal ingredient
Humor o$ Philosophy
By DUNCAN H." SMITH
THE KINGDOM OF DREAMS.
- We soar away in cloudland
To regions in the Bk(e. . '. .
Wing-s of imagination
Assist u as we rise, - ...
And In our minds exalted ; -.' - -i
Fantastic schemes have birth.
And then a jar comes quickly
- - And pulls us down to earth.
... . -. . i. rr ; -
In pleasant flights of fancy 4 - ; '
We see before our gaze , .- - r V
A fortune or an office
That ample money pays. ' -v v ":
We reach our hand to grasp it.
And, lo. it Isn't there! .
And all at once wa notice ' - ,
That we are in the air.
. As pretty as a picture -
The passing visions are :--That
mingle with the smoke wreath
That float from our cigar, . .
Too good for our believing.
And when in Joy we would '
Btretch forth our hands to get them
We find they're Just that good.
Within the world of dreaming
We sit and weave a spell.
Shoot gayly at the bullseye
And always ring the bell.
And then on our horizons " K
The boss appears in sight.
And says, "You must to finish
Work overtime tonight."
Easy Marks Their Line.
WHAT M"6 YOU
cot n thc une.
What most people are looking for Is
not a place, to work, but' a good thing
"Here comes Charter. Can we dodge
him?" ". " . . ;. ;
"Why, Charley used tche a good fel
low." .. - ' . ;
"He is yet, but he has ababy D07
and can't talk about anything "else."
"Turn him ver to Grislej.":-1 ;,' J'""
"What has Crlsley done?" '.'.Vr-1'
"Nothing. . He has a new grandson,
and they can fight it out" ' .
"Do you believe in lack.?".
"Yes; don't yon V .. . i .
"Why?" . :Z:-: ' ' . "
"I have always noticed that euperstlr
tious people are sure to -have some
thing happen to' thetn.V
Well Supplied. -. .
"She has such a beautiful complex
"Which? What do you mean by
that?" Y " ' '
"She has more than one, you know.?
Had No -Reason to Be.
"He has a long ancestral line."
"Proud of it, I suppose?" -"No."
-Why isn't he?" '
"It has a slip noose at one end of It"
"There is nothing in a promise." -"Oh,
yes there Is sometimes."
A good, big fee for the lawyers"
Useful Knack. :.
The gentleman who runs in debt f
And meanwhile pleasure Chases -
Should for protection learn to be
At once In several places. . ...
The man who would rather fight
than eat is never the one who gets
A good press agent is as much ti bo .
desired as riches, for It usually spells
the same. "
There is a difference between'spend
ing and lending that causes the. money
broker to smile. ;;-'-' :
. . : .. ,;u.-i i.'v. .
No doubt that about to be abscond
lng bank officials .would like to hav
exclusive control of the airship ladns
trr. - - -- V
. ... .. .V:--"i-' - - -
, Don't maks th
y : same m l stake
' -twice, ra mutox
lack or ortctBSU-
0k-S . - ' ,.'-,.. . .
' Boms people eta
jf , learn nothing
t. It MM. A ' I
uus. . u .aiH
others .'a whale,
lifetime to ?n-j
. Even a, deaf - man can . hear tkej
clothes some of our college 'youtha
wear. ;-V . ; V"?:
A i ff Iff 7-3-J.D
1 m nt-ffayxnss
si 11 1 n t n w
If justice .-were done It would proM
ably do the whole, crowd of xtsi 1 ( ' ?
Don't worry; somebody else 'Is sura
to attend to that so what's theuse? f