Newspaper Page Text
4" THE ROCIv ISLiAXD ARGUS. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 5, 1911.
Pubfisned Daily and WwUy at MU
ccODd avenae. Rock Island. IU. IEa
trefi at the poetoAca aa second -class
BY TKE J. W. POTTER CO.
TKRH8, Daily. 19 cants par week.
FeekJy. SI par rear tn advance.
All commnnleatlons farfrttmentattve
baracter, political or religious, moat
r real name attached for publlca
Ion. Ko inch articles will ba prlatad
irar fictitious sirnaturea.
Correspondence solicited from
ownshlp In Rock Inland county.
Wednesday, April 5, 1911
Rock Island for a Greater Rock Is
nd. That is the slogan.
O OUt and
We are not disposed to
ight, bleed and die just because the
eilroad magnates have doubled the
nlnirnum charge for special trains. .
It will require about four years to
louble track the Harrlman lines
from the Missouri river to San
It will require about
lour years to complete the Panama
tanal. Singular coincidence.
Wichita Beacon: We pause to in
troduce the long lost "white man's
lope." Mr. Cyclone Johny Thompson,
158 pounds stripped, stopped at tbe
Tiji islands on his way home to Chi
cago and licked a black demon who
as seven feet tall and weighed 300
founds. If we white men can't hope
iow, we'd better crawl under the
President Taft doesn't want the
Jemocratic bouse to do anything in
txtra session but pass the reel pro
fit y bill. Schedule "K." he feels
bould remain as it Is until revision
tan be based on the results of the
investigation by men appointed by
himself. The president has appar
ently forgotten that the people have
laid they want the tariff revised this
time from the democratic, not the
The Municipal Commission.
Rock Island's first commission
under the new form of municipal
management has been selected. It
Is composed of representative men,
taken from tbe various walks of
life. In its personnel are two at
torneys, together with the present
city clerk, a representative of or
ganized labor and a retired business
man. It Is a significant fact, char
acteristic also of the primary, that
with the exception of Mr. Rudgren,
none of the man elected has ever
held an elective office. Messrs. Sch ri
ver and Reynolds have served tbe
public In appointive capacities, but
Messrs. Bear and Hart are new to
the public service. '
Upon the manner in which the
first commission discharges its du
ties will depend In a very Urge
measure the success of the opera
tion of the new form of government
which has proven so popular in
The main contest was waged over
the mayoralty. Harry M. Schrlver,
who has been paid a marked honor
in his election, stands on a plat
form to uphold the principles of the
commission form and to coperate
with his associate commissioners in
giving to the city a progressive, business-like
pered by evil influences and unmoved
by consideration of politics, in all
appointments from tbe beads of de
partments to the subordinate posi
tions. Merit alone U to count in
every instance and this Is the pur
pose of the law.
As Mr. Schrlver said during the
campaign, the opportunity presented
to him is a rare one. which means
much to himself as well as to the
city. In fact, his entire future will
depend upon tbe manner In which he
dscharges his duties. He has the
making of the city largely In his
own hands and the making of him
self entirely in his own hands. Tbe
Argus wishes him well and the same
evidence of good will goes to every
It is believed tbe commission that
has been elected will give to Rock
Island a progressive, though reason
ably conservative administration of
Here's to You, Vakeonia.
Many a ecnooi coy ana many an
other whose school days are fast flit
ting, but ever-recurring, memory, will
feel a thrill of sympathy In reading
that recent address of old Chief Yuke
oma of the Hopl Indian tribe when he
appealed to President Taft in these
"O, Great White Father, my people
want to live as In the days of old, be
fore the paleface) took from as the
land that was ours. We don't want
schools and school teachers. We want
to be Jet alone to live as we wish, to
roam free, without tbe white man al
ways there to tell us what we can do
and what we cannot do." To which
tbe Springfield Register respond!:
"Yukeoma, old brother, your hand.
Every boy who ever played 'hookey
to go fishing when the birds were nest
ing In the woods and the buds burst
lng on the tree knows what It Is to
feel that way at least once a year.
There are times when the old prlme
Tal thriu cf sympathy with nature
cornea over us all. Scratch every civ
ilized man and you find a barbarian:
you find a child of nature in whom the
love of the things God has made is
stronger than the lore of the things
man has made."
Bat, Yukeoma, old man. we cannot
do anything' for yon- The "shades"
of the prison house" are beginning to
close about yon Just as they closed
about yonr white brothers years and
But, Oh, the breath of springtime;
what fragrance it wafts us from the
shores of the past.
Mr. Harrison's Great Honor.
In the election for the fifth time
as mayor of Chicago, and for a four
year term. Carter H. Harrison yes
terday received a signal and much
deserved honor. It is bestowed, too,
upon a distinguished citizen of the
nation's second largest city. Indeed,
it is a rare evidence of public confi
dence and esteem on the part of the
people with whom he has lived afl
his life and whom he has heretofore
served cn so many occasions as the
i head of their city government.
Mr. Harrison was elected, too, as
! a democrat, which fact redeems the
: .nnrnl v rQiT- est tha m unici.
pa'.ity from the republicans and
i nlares it like the countv in the hand3
of the democracy. Thus the two far-
i tions of the Cook county democracy
: are in control, one of tbe city and
the other of the county,
1 If they will improve the oppor-
tunity to get together and work to-
i gether for the public as well as the
party welfare, they will contribute
largely toward democratic, success In
the gubernatorial election two years
Chicago, April 6. The annual
spring exodus of laborers to be em
ployed in railroad track work in the
western states is Just beginning and
during the next few weeks thousands
of laborers who have filled the Chica
go lodging houses or found other em
ployment in the city during the win
ter months will be placed in railroad
Jobs. Although the movement is ex
pected to be somewhat less than dur
ing recent years, both on account of
the policy of curtailment of expendi
tures that has been adopted by some
roads and also because many roads
did more than their usual amount of
maintenance work last year, so that
their tracks are now in . good condi
tion, it is estimated by railroad offi
cials that nearly 100,000 track labor
ers will be employed for maintenance
work this spring and summer. Of this
number possibly 50 percent will be re
cruited in Chicago. St. Louis, Kansas
City, Omaha, St. Paul, and Minneapo
lis are also large centers for the gath
ering of gangs of railroad laborers
who are employed only during a part
of the year.
Beginning' during the first part of
April the railroads employ gangs to
go over their tracks to repair tbe rav
ages of winter and early spring, re
surfacing and renewing ties and re
newing ballast where it has become
softened somewhat perhaps by contin
ued rain or snow. This work is gen
erally suspended during' a part of the
summer and then taken up again to
prepare the tracks for winter. While
there is comparatively little construc
tion work planned y the leading
western lines, maintenance work will
require nearly as large forces as in
E. L. Goff, division freight agent
for the Rock Island, at Davenport, has
notified shippers that continuous mile
age will apply from all points on the
Rock Island road to all points on the
St. Paul and Des Moines road, recent
ly acquired by tbe Rock Island. For
merly 80 per cent of the sum of the
total rates of both roads was charged.
BIG FAMILY PARTY.
Peppermint Miflienaire Invites All the
Shaudys te a Raunian.
Any one related to Fundy E. Snoudy
of Benton Harbor, Mich., the pepper
mint millionaire, by "consanguinity or
by affinity" is eligible to participate In
a monster reunion of the Shouds. The
reunion, he announces, will begin Sept.
26. He does not Intimate when It will
Shoudy has not elucidated the phrase
"by consanguinity or by affinity,"
which has so puzzled bis friends.
There Is much speculation as to wheth
er Shoudy Intends tbe reunion as an
Iconoclastic demonstration against the
prevailing social laws or whether be
slipped a cog In his vocabulary when
he was Inditing his announcement of
Some persons take as enlightenment
his supplementary remark that he ex
pects several thousand Shoadys to at
tend this affair. He declares it will be
the world's biggest family reunion, and
this despite tbe fact that Shoudy is
not a common name.
STATUE 5,000 FEET HIGH.
Bavarian Soulpter Proposes ta Carve
Mountain Into Human Shapa.
An extraordinary but evidently a se
riously meant proposal for celebrating
the reign and the ninetieth birthday
of the prince regent of Bavaria Is
made by a Munich sculptor.
Among the foothills of the Bavarian
Alps, not far from Oberammergau.
rises an abrupt and isolated rock near
ly 6,000 feet high. The upper part of
this rock, which consists of almost
perpendicular cliffs, the sculptor pro
poses to model into a colossal statue
of tbe prince regent. ,
Tbe- prince would be represented as
a hunter, and the originator of the
scheme Is certain that all the technical
difficulties may be surmounted.
The Munich Court Gazette speaks of
the Idea as original and brilliant; bat
a ttorm of protest against the pro
posed defacement of one of the fea
tures of the Bavarian highlands has
already been raised.
IS A HOLY HILL
Shrine to Guadaloupe, Mexico's
Patron Saint, Built on
VIRGIN APPEARED THERE
Is the Story Told to This Day by the
P'mple Folk of the Land
Side Light on Country.
Fortunate is the person who has had
the opportunity cf visiting tbe Basil
ica, si the great church of Guada
lupe la called, and of looking up at
its sky decked ceiling?, admiring Its
gigantic and perfect proportions and
of approaching the faultless marble
stctues of the bishop end the Indian.
JnuTJ Diego, who. kneeling, gcard the
sacred til ma within the main altar
which bears the historic figure of the
Virgin of Guadalupe.
It seeas from the best authorities
at command that the hill now kuown
as Guadalupe hill was a sacred spot
under the old regime cf the Aztecs,
being set apart as the place most fit
for tbe worship of the goddess To
nantzin, so that from time immemo
rial it has thus been a place for
worship and is today surrounJt'd and
surmounted by a group of famous
churches and chapels.
Eut as to the story. In bri?f it is
this: Juan Diego, a poor Indian con
vert to the Christianity of the Span
iards, good -Catholic that he was, was
going to mass the morning of Dec. 0,
Upon thst memonible morning as
he passed around the hill of Tepeyac
a beautiful woman addressed him, and
he paused gallantly to Lear her words.
She bade him to go to the bishop and
tell him she wished a temple built to
her honor on that MIL The simple In
dian went as be was bidden to tbe
bishop, who naturally was incredu
lous. Juan, deeply Impressed by the
strange occurrence, returned twice to
tbe bill, and each time the radiant
lady told him to bear the message to
the bishop for her. He finally told
her of the Incredulity of the bishop; In
fact, that be demanded a sign of proof
of the truth of the strange story. She
told him to come a pain the next day
and she would give him a sign.
The next day poor Juan found bis
uncle, with whom he dwelt, very 111,
so that he Bet out in great baste and
alarm to call a confessor lest his kins
man would die unconfessed. For fear
he would be delayed by his fair Inter
locutor of past days he passed around
the other side of the mountain, tut
only to be hailed there by the beautiful
woman. He approached her 3omewhat
reluctantly, as we may Imagine, owing
to tbe urgency of his mission, and ex
plained the matter to her. She told
him that his uncle was already cured
and therefore would need no confessor
and bade him gather some roses from
the barren, rocky hillside where it Is
said tbe chapel of tbe hill now stands.
HE RECEIVES THE SIGN.
He approached the to him well
known barren hillside in childish sim
plicity and to his great surprise found
that there were numbers of beautiful
roses in full bloom. He wore with
out doubt the tllma made of tbe fiber
of tbe It til plant such as his class
were accustomed to use. For want of
anything at hand in which to place
tbe beautiful flowers and doubtless
very eager to assure the bishop of the
truth of the stories he bad told he
took off his tilma and filled It with the
pink roses and in haste made his way
to the house of the bishop.
Arrived at the bishop's home, the
humble ' Indian unrolled the tllma to
display bis precious burden of roses
when, lo, miracle of miracles, upon
the inner side of the tilma when the
roses rolled upon the floor at their
feet was discovered the perfect Image
cf the wonderful lady who had sent
him with a sign to the bishop.
The Incredulous bishop, as the story
goes, was thoroughly convinced and
reverently cared for tbe Image until
a chapel could ba erected upon tbe
hillside according to the mandate of
the holy Virgin.
Beautiful as was the story, readily
as it was accepted by the people within
the valley and, in fact, all over the re
public wherever it was toll, it took 200
years or more to convince the papal
powers of its authenticity. The Virgin
of Guadalupe, who had been recognized
by the people of Mexico as their patron
saint for 200 years, did not get the fall
indorsement of the congregation of
rites at Rome until the year 1754.
A Leading Question.
"Mr. Wombat 7'
"What is it Tommy r
"When you were a little boy and fel
lers called on your sister, did they ever
give you a nickel to go out and play?"
Kansas Citv Journal.
The Store That Knows What
Want and Has It.
" co-otsATivc stohc ca rock islamo iu.
Must Be Fitted Properly If You Wear
Eyes Tested and Examined Free.
We use the latest and beat meth
ods in our examinations, assuring
yon perfect satisfaction and guaran
teeing every pair of glasses.
We carry a full stock of "Shnr On"
and "Best Ever" and other makes of
Broken lenses replaced on short
notice. Graduate optician In charge.
Heads of the Appropriations
Committees In the New Congress
. & Ay 5 -tr -tv: : - vr : -
J l?Tbdl8,;'''-", m
f;l - -ih Mt A f- Is!
tt v -- $ -xZ' . - laf I
In the senate, where the Republicans have a majority, Senator Francis
Emory Warren of Wyoming was chosen to bead the important committee on
appropriations. Representative John Joseph Fitzgerald of New York was the
choice of the Democratic majority in the house for chairman of that body's
similar committee. There was some opposition to Fitzgerald at first, but It
was quickly dissolved. He is extremely popular with his associates.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Green Grapes and Diamonds By Clarissa Mackie.
Copyrighted. 1911, by Associated Literary Press.
The unset diamonds rippled through
Mr. Freer's fingers in a stream of pur
ple and fire. lie gathered them into
a little heap, scraped them up and
poured them into a small chamois
"Be sure to declare these, Eleanor.
It will be cheaper Id the end. Tele
phone me at tbe office and I will send
a check down to the customs immedi
ately. You better let me take them
over tomorrow. You are rather care
less, my dear." .
"No, indeed, John Freer! I shall
carry them back to New York myself,
and I will show you that, although I
may sometimes be careless in little
things, when there Is really something
worth while to be taken care of I
shall not fall. As for declaring them,
the duty will be frightful. They are
worth $10,000, you eaid."-
"All of that, and the duty will bring
up the cost, but I can afford-to pay it.
The tariff afforded me protection when
I was a manufacturer. Certainly I
would not dream of cheating in the
matter," said Freer prravely. "I'll take
care of the diamonds until I sail to
morrow. Then you may take care of
them, but I warn you against trying
to smuggle them in. I shall meet you
at the boat on your arrival and settle
the matter at once."
"Very well, dear," said Mrs. Freer
meekly, yet with a sparkle In her eye
which did not escape her quiet, indul
gent husband. "Now, as this is your
last night In Paris shall we not try tbe
"With pleasure. I'm polng out now,
but I'll be in before d:nner. Will you
have Armand pack my things? I must
catch that Cherbourg express without
fall If I'm to make my boat in the
morninp." Mr. Freer kissed his wife
lightly and left the room and later
Mrs. Freer looked thoughtfully at
her rings as her bnsband left the room,
and a little smile rurved her lips at
the 'daring thought tlmt entered her
pretty bead. After an unusually long
silence she tested a kiss toward the
silver framed photograph of her hus
band and spoke aloud:
"With all due resef t to your Judg
ment, dear John! Ugh!' Fancy paying
all that duty besides IMffan's bill for
setting tbe stones In my platinum
chain! No, sir!" With wbioh expres
6ive and mysterious remark fche danc
ed out of the room.
The next morning found her alone
in raris, while her husband was prob
ably homeward bound across the At
lantic. He bad been summoned to
New York by important business mat
ters, and Eleanor, with her shopping
half done, had decided to remain and
finish it, going home by the boat on
which they had engaged passage for
the return trip.
Now that she was alone she poured
the stones through her slender fingers,
delighting in their sparkle and bril
liancy and the purity of their color.
Then she hid them In her bosom and
went forth to attend to her neglected
Homeward bound on the Leon ore,
Mrs. Freer wore a proud and trium
phant smile th&t would have aroused
her husband's suspicions had be seen
it, While little groups of the women
mourned over the dnries that would
have to be paid on their purchases,
Eleanor Freer smiled contentedly and
said she Intended to declare every
gown she had bought.
When the port of New York was
made at last Mrs. Freer was among,
those who were first on deck, becom
lnely gowned, with quite a marvel
ous little hat trimmed with green wax
grapes on her lovely hair.
Her first disappointment came when
she did not discern her devoted hus
band on the pier, and afterward she
was conscious of a distinct feeling of
relief. It was quite as well, she cal
culated, If John should not appear for
an hour or so.
As Eleanor waited patiently for her
trunks to be examined a fellow voy
ager approached her with a worried
"Dear Mrs. Freer," she whispered,
"I'm so nervous I don't know what to
do. Did you ever smuggle anything
Mrs. Freer looked properly shocked.
"Is It quite the right thing to do?" she
"Oh, bother!" said Mrs. Foster im
patiently. "The government is rich
enough without taking toil of my poor
little purchases. I'm wonderinglook
at that is there anything unusual
about it?" She held forth a siik um
brella with a knob handle of silver,
plain and practical looking.
"No. Why? You haven't really 7'
Mrs. Freer's eyebrows went up in sur
prise. The other nodded emphatically. "I
had it made to order," she whispered.
"The stick is u-ger than Is ordiuary
and hollow a stVing of pearls for Dor
othy. The handle screws on. Tho
cleverest artisan in the Rue de Uil
lalre made it for me, and I bribed him
to secrecy. The whole thing, umbrel
la, pearls and bribe, cost guess how
many thousand francs."
"I couldn't," declared Mrs. Freer
Mrs. Foster whispered in her ear,
and the other emiled incredulously.
"Why, that muat equal the amount
of the duty on your pearls," sbs haz
arded. "My dear, it's more than the duty
would be, and so I've simply got to get
them through. Ah, it is my turn now!"
She hastened away to give up the key
to her trunks, and Eleanor beard her
shrill treble rising in expostulation
against the quick derisive tones of the
And after awhile the official con
sulted a notebook and read something
therefrom to Mrs. Foser. With a bit
ter cry she gave up her unTbrella, and
with a quick turn of his wrist tbe of
ficial compelled that carefully manu
factured article to disgorge the pearls.
After the confusion surrounding this
Incident had died away Mrs. Freer
found herself growing quite nervous.
as the other passengers in the T sec
tlon quickly made their declarations
and were promptly released. At last
she alone was left, and she came re
luctantly forward with her keys.
One by one the trunks were thrown
open and her dainty belongings tossed
about for inspection. Memorandum
was made of her dutiable articles and
the trunks closed. Then her hand
luggage was gone over carefully with
At last the official straightened him
self and looked her calmly In the eye.
"That la all you have to declare,
madam?" be asked.
"I have given yon my keys you see
what Is there,' returned Mrs. Freer
"How about the diamonds?" he ask
"Diamonds r gasped Mrs. Freer.
He nodded and consulted the same
notebook that bad been the undoing
of little Mrs. Fcter.
"Our agents report that you purchas
ed diamonds to the value of $10,000
when you were in Paris," be announc
ed. "Where are they?"
This is an outrage," stammered
"It Is the law, madam," he corrected
sternly, and then, "I trust you will
not make a personal search necessary."
Mrs. Freer hesitated, and then pride
came to her aid. To admit that she
had tried to smuggle diamonds through
the customs was too mortifying to en
dure. She would face it out. They
would never guess where she had hid
den them it was her own idea and
"You may make tbe personal search
if you wish." she said sweetly. And
then she was conducted to a small
room and placed in tbe hands of a
sharp eyed woman, who consulted with
the official In low tones before she
turned to Mrs. Freer.
"Will you please remove your hat,
madam?" she asked courteously.
"Certainly," returned Eleanor, with
a little hysterical laugh. "I suppose
you believe I have diamonds concealed
In my hair."
"1 have heard of stranger cases," re
turned the woman grimly. "No,
madam, you needn't take down your
hair. I thiak I can locate them with
out." She took the charming hat from
Eleanor's shaking bands and held it
under a strong drop light. Then she
drew forth a pair of sharp scissors and
deliberately snipped one of the green
grapes from Its stem, tore it open and
pulled out a stuffing of cotton wool,
from which dropped a glistening gem.
While Mrs. Freer suffered mild hys
terics, the woman calmly denuded the
hat of its green grapes, and from each
one she produced a stone, which she
laid in a tray. She counted them care
fully and then called In the officiaL
"What do you make of them?" she
He smiled broadly and nodded ap
proval at Mrs. Freer. "Pretty clever
trick, madam," he said, and she felt a
grain of comfort in the knowledge that
her dishonesty was of high degree,
"now did you guess?" she faltered
"No guesswork about it," he said
cheerfully. "The man who made your
grapes to order, wasn't it? happened
to be one of our spies; that's alL
He was examining tbe stones with a
strong glass. Then he turned to Elea
nor once more. "Why did you take
pains to smuggle through false stones.
madam?" he demanded.
"Falser' she gasped. "Why, my
husband paid J 10,000 for them!"
"Then he was badly bitten. They're
not worth $100."
It was at this moment that John
Freer chose to arrive, admitted by the
magic of his card and coin of the re
His sharp eyes took In the situation
at a glance his tearful wife, her de
nuded bat and the heap of Imitation
"Eleanor," he chided gently, ' "what
did I warn you? Tell me what sort
of trouble you're in that I may help
you out of It."
She told him unreservedly, and he
laughed when she bad concluded
"False, you say? Yes, my dear, they
are. The genuine diamonds came over
with me a fortnight ago and were
Improperly declared and the duty paid.
l oose x ierc wun you were cneap imi
tations I ran out and purchased tbe
very night before 1 sailed after you
had expressed your ideas regarding
smuggling. Now you've had a taste
of it how do you like trying to
cheat your Uncle Sara? Unprofitable,
"It's perfectly horrid," sobbed Elea
nor against his shoiildor. "I feel so
mean I don't know what to do. John!"
"Just don't do It a en in. Cut your
morals on the straight." advised Freer
"I will hereafter, r.tit" sigbinjr
"tbe w;iy of the transgressor ii bard
hard ns diamonds. John."
"And as hi? 'er aa green grapes," add-
d her husband.
April 5 in American
1614 Marriage of Pocahontas to John
1832 John T. Raymond, actor, born;
1906 Eastmau Johnston, noted genre
painter, died; boru 1823.
1807 Tornado in Louisiana and Ala
bama destroyed property valued
at f2.000.C00: 25 persons killed.
This Is the vacuum cleaning
machine that pleased you bo
well last season and we made
an improvement this season
over last. Call us early so we
may be able to give you a good
date. As you remember we
guarantee satisfaction. .
ELECTRIC VACUUM CLEANER
Photo Electric Shop.
328 Twentieth Street.
Phone West 1117. Rock Island
R, E. IIIXE, Prop.
9r . nSMITU
JJEOPLE who are really honest don't
go round worrying for fear tlm
community won't give tbem their dues.
Success is something that doesn't
need a diagram.
Sometimes business Is business and
sometimes not so polite a name.
One of the indispensables toward
saving money is to have some to save.'
When some rPlo go nP 1Q smoke
tbe insurance companies have to come
down In cold cash.
There are people who seem to make
money for themselves by losing it for
Distance lends security to the view
of an angry hornet.
Don't worry over the Inevitable. It
always takes care of Itself; that is Its
The things that we are going to do
are frequently so numerous that we
never get to them.
To have a good time first find out
what a good time is.
When there Is no end to trouble it
fs hard to make both ends meet.
There are a lot of sweet young
things who can make trouble better
than they can make pancakes.
Perhaps Our Equals.
Across the mighty ocean
Are many people Strang-
Who do not run their business
The way we ours arrange.
They do not speak our language
Nor uae our coin for cbanga.
These very funny people
Have slant and oblong eyes.
They think that we are feollsli
And they are wondrous wise.
The stories that we tell then
They call a pack of lies. .
They look on us as heathen .. -
And Ignorant and low.
Thoy place themselves above us,
Wblch puts us down below.
But as they do not know ua
I wonder how they know.
Who saye they are mistaken?
Who knows they are not right? .
Are we to be the judges
To say that we are blight
Because their ekln la yellow
And oura la nearer white?
The fact la they are human.
With feelings like our own
One heart, two lungs and eo forth.
As scientists have shown.
There might be little difference
If but the truth were known.
Believes In Signs.
"Is be superstitious?"
"I thiok so."
"What makes you think so?
"He always hates to see a collector
coming round on Friday or to see his
wife over his left shoulder going
through his pockets."
Never Can Be Satisfied.
"That man is a host in himself."
"One thing must be awful hard
"naving a desire to be alone."
Some ancient things are not ao alo
And subj'-et for our scorn.
Time flies nnrl lias been doing ao
Before the Wrights were born-
Proof Right There.
"Why does sh want a divorce?
"Su iLat she may marry ngaui."
"What foola tiiewe mortals be!"
Doetn't Need to Put Up a Bluff
"Doesn't be ovm an automobile?"
"I wonder why."
"OU. Lis credit's good; be doesn't
"lie always tries to save himself.
"Migbty lucky for him."
"Nobody else would take the
"She says she is bound to make her
"Poor thins! She has br life work
cut out for her, then, hasn't she?"
"What Is gossip?"
"The unkind things people sny about
The barter yearns to be a "doc,
To Usher atar.J!ng gain.
Bi at ti!s humble portal knock
And have Mm doc' your inane.
Your tongue Is coated.
Your breath is foul.
Headaches come and go.
These symptoms show that your
stomach is the trouble. To remove
tbe cause is the first thing and Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
will do that. Easy to take and most
effective. Sold by all druggists.