Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISUAKDARGUS. MONDAY, MAY 8, 1911,
rsVUtod Daily ad WeeWy t ifl
aveaaa. Rook Ialand. XH fCa
it the pestoffice mm ee-cles
BY THZ 3. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Daily. 1 cents ptf week.
Weekly, f 1 per year la advanoe.
II eoaismnleettone ef errnentetive
haracter, political or religious, nut
save real aaaae attached for wnblie
tion. Ms axioh articles will be prints
aver ftetltloiie els-natures.
Corrae ponderice solicited frea
tewasfcfe In Rock Island eovat7.
Monday, May 8, 1911.
t-long the lice.
President Dias of Mexico has de
cided to resign In the Interest of
v-.jeace. One President Al Tearney
'"talent emulate the example In the
furtherance of the cam holy causa.
An observation of the operation of
the recall in some recent municipal
elections suggests that It ts a good deal
like the lightning. It never strikes
twice in the same place because it
does the business at the first crack.
The Los Angeles grand Jury man
aged to find presumptive evidence suf
ficient to hold the alleged dynamiters
on 21 true bills. This is no proof of
guilt, but it hints pretty strongly at
the tact that there Is some ground for
The dispatches tell how the ice trust
organized for New York and vicinity
by Banker Morse, now in prison, has
ceased to be offensive in the eyes of
the criminal law. The usual method
has been pursued. Another name has
been chosen and new letterheads and
Des Moines Register and Leader: A
lew weeks ago Mr. Bryan lectured be
fore the "Washington Y. M. C. A. on
The Price of a Soul," and last Sunday
another speaker talked on "The Value
of a Body." In the meantime congress
continues to chew the rag over the cost
Chief Stone of the Brotherhood
of Engineers declares that the na
tion has gone stark mad on the sub
ject of speed. It has come to a point
Where an engineer who does not take
any reckless chance to keep the
train on schedule time has to stand
aside. However, this will probably
not last. Railroads hare pooled on
practically everything else and they
will eventually get together and cut
out speed competition.
The bill Increasing the number of
congressmen from 391 to 433 went
through the bouse as flick a
whistle. All the reformers voted for
It well knowing that the member
ship is already too large and that
the only interest served by the In
crease Is that of the congressman
who would lose his Job If tie pres
ent membership figure were preserv
ed. The congressmen are very hu
man after all. They are all In favor
, Df reforming the other fellow, ail p-
. posed to "the interests," their own
? Governor Wilson's Trip.
Governor Wilson of New Jersey,
- who Is now on a tour south and
-west. is scheduled to speak in most
of the large cities, and It is well
understood that, his trip is to give
the people a cnance to "6lze him
Mip" as presidential timber. He will
go as far west as San Francisco and
t according to report has accepted
many Invitations to speak.
. The trip Is a good thing for Gov
pernor Wilson, as it gives him a
chance to see parts of the country
with which he is now unfamiliar,
and it also is advantageous for the
country to get in touch with a man
of his caliber.
Able ar.d constructive and with a
record of accomplishment in pro
gressive legislation that no other
- governor can equal this year, he
will no doubt .Drove a great attrac-
tion In the south and west.
It begins to look more and more
as if the democratic nomination In !
1912 lies between Harmon and Wil
son, not forgetting favorite sons who
may claim attention. Either Har
mon or Wilson would attract the
support of thoughtful independent
voters, and if the sigps of the times
are any Indications of future events
either would probably win in 1912
Although not without opposition
from unexpected quarters, as well
as from that part of the house of
representatives from which resist
ance was apprehended the Rucker
bill for the publicity of campaign
funds before election has been
passed by a unanimous vote.
Under the statute preceding the Tne Rocs Island boosters who go
new law, that had to do with giving j forth tomorrow to sound the city's
out the sources and amounts of I good'name carry everywhere a greet
campaign contributions to national ! log from Rock Island and a welcome to
and congressional committees, the
Information was made public after
the elections had taken place. The
purpose of this plan was patent on
Its face. It was another subterfuge
oxV Imperialism. The influence of
publicity on the sources and the
amount of the donations was
greatly minimized after the resnlts
sought for by th contributors had
It Is not Irrelevant at this Junc
ture to infer that if publicity had
been given the sources from which
iie Jat Marie ,FTBTTTt.frjV
mcrui funds to carry on the
palgns of 1896 and 1900. the results
might not hare been Quite the same.
It Is likewise Interesting to not a
statement in the congressional rec
ord of some years ago. where Rep
resentative William Sulxer showed
that the funds of 18B6 reached the
almost Incredible figure of $16,000,
0Q0, and for 1B0O the ram of $9,-
000,000; while the democratic funds
for the came purpose, and the same
time, amounted to $600,000 and
The great parpose of the pro
posed statute has its foundation In
a strong motive for reform. It -Is
mainly to' distinctively separate the
great Industrial combinations and
corporations from politics, and to
subordinate the Influence these pow
erful elements exert during crucial
The Boosters Trip Over the R. I- S-
Tomorrow under the auspices of the
Rock Island Business Men's assocla
tlon, and with the cooperation of the
Rock Island club and the Rock Islanr
Industrial commission, some 200 or
more of the representative dtitens of
Rock Island wiU take a day off antf
enjoy a Jaunt over the territory cover
ed by the recently completed Rock Is
land Southern electric and steam roa
from this city to Monmouth. The sched
ule provides for brief stops at all pointi
along the line, the cities par
ticularly favored being Mon
mouth, where the Rock Island
ers will be the guests of the busi
ness men of that city, and Aledo, the
thriving county seat of Mercer county,
where an equally cordial welcome
awaits the tourists.
The object of the trip is to bring the
communities through which the Rock
Island Southern passes Into closer
social and commercial union with Rock
Island. Since time when the mem
ory of man runneth not to the contrary
Rock Island has sought more direct
communication by rail with the terri
tory to the south, both in its own coun
ty and in the adjoining counties of
Mercer and Warren. hile Monmoutn
is more remote, as far as mileage is
concerned, than the county seat of
Mercer, yet the lines of transportation
have ben more direct, and hence It
was quite as easy to go to Monmouth
and spend the day as to travel to Aledo
and back. And this, despite the fact
that Mercer ia Rock Island county's
more immediate neighbor.
The coming of the Rock Island South
ern has provided the long desired means
of railway communication, and
it is natural that the business men of
Rock Island should seize upon the op
portunity to be presented tomorrow to
pay a visit to the good people of Aiedo
as well as those of Monmouth and other
places on the Southern Hue, and im
press them with Rock Island's good
will and high appreciation of the fact
that the communities embraced ia
these three counties should have been
brought Into closer relationship.
In this connection it is perhaps prop
er to say that some misapprehension
has existed as to the reasons why the
Rock Island Southern has so far failed
to secure a deElrable right of way for
Its passenger traffic into the business
portion of Rock Island, and it is meet
that some explanation be given as to
the cause of the conditions at present
existing. In the first.. place. Rock Is
land is not acting in a prejudicial atti
tude toward the new line, the difficulty
involving the bringing of the coaches
of the new line up town having grown
out of an application by the Southern
for a franchise over a street which has
been reserved for the use of what is
known as the Belt line, a local enter
prise. It so happens that the street
over which the Southern asks a right
of way is the only remaining space on
the river front in Rock Island not now
controlled by railroads already here,
and the object of th Belt line is to
bold this remaining space for all time
to come for the Joiut use of any and
all railroads that may desire to enter
Rock Island. The Rock Island South
ern Is not barred from the use of it.
It may share its advantages, but it can
not gain the control of it exclusively.
Other rights of way for the passenger,
mall and express coaches of the new
line have been pointed out and offered
to the Southern, and it has been sug
gested that it might bring its passen
ger coaches up town over the lines of
the Tri-City Railway company and loop
through the business section of the
city, but none of these propositions
has Droven acceptable.
Thpre is a nmsnect however, tha't
some, solution cf the problem may b
made that will be in every way desira
ble and advantageous ;one that will
i give the Southern desirable facilities
and at the same time safeguard the
city's interests and protect the rights
of way on the river front which are es
sential to its progress and the commer-f
cial and Industrial development of the
. In the meantime, let it be understood
all along the line of the Rock Island
Southern there is no ill feeling existing
in Rock Island toward the new line.
The people are glad to welcome it to
their doors, and they hope that the day
will come when it may enter in and
make itself at home.
the people of all the cities and towns
on the Southern to come to Rock Is
land and come often.
COURT HOUSE RECORD
Real Estate Transfers.
Bertha Hoffman to Conrad H.
Schadt, tract southwest northeast
quarter section 3 1-1 8-1 E $600.
Guyer, White & Pope to George L.
Hawthorne, lot 20. block 121, Ne
Ehops addition. East Moline. $350
yhnma . Cole to Eugene. jL
Robbery of the Mosque of Omar at Jerusalem;
Articles of Great Antiquarian Value Stolen.
6 Jt M iAi ihjpM if ' Jsl : r r? -iw
The Turkish government is conducting a vigorous inquiry into the reported robbery of the mosque of Omar at
Jerusalem, which was built on the site of Solomon's temple. The objects stolen are said to be an old manuscript
.of the Bible, the crown, ring and sword of Solomon and rumerous other articles of great antiquarian value. An
Anglo-American syndicate of excavators is suspected of having had something to do with the depredations. Two
years ago they obtained a concession to carry on excavation work half a mile from the mosque of Omar. The conclu
sion Is that a tunnel was dug, entrance effected from underneath and the treasures removed in this way.
Sheppard, south seven acres of
northwest quarter southeast quarter
section 3 1-1 7-4 W, $1.
John H. Hauberg to Ifrederlcke C.
Schmoll, lot 3, block 2, Stewart's
second addition, Moline.
Orland D. Cushman to Joseph' W.
Simmons, lot T and f, block 102, An
Gresrour Carpentier to Alfred Lar
son, lots 13 and 14, block 16&, East
Samuel S. and'T. B. Davis to Wil
liam Ryan, lot 13, block 2, Columbia
park addition. Rock Island, $375.
Georgs, W. Sahrbeck to William
K. Wickelman. et al, $lot 17, block
169, East Moline, 5450.
Georgianna Heck to John J. Kipp
lot 17. block 4. Sinnett's addition,
Rock Island, $1,700.
Letter List No. 19.
Following is the list of lefcr"
maining uncalled for at the WocW
Island postoffice for the t week end
ing May 6: John Anderson, Freda
Anderson, Dr. Antrim (2) Mrs.
George N. Brown, Miss Mable De
Ponversa, Miss Rose Dingier, J. W.
Davis, Miss Mary E. De Von. Mrs.
Belle Dunsworth, Miss Eva Ells
worth, Grace C. Edwards, Miss Eva
Ellsworth, George D. Ensley, Gabrill
Feldhake J. P. Funck, Wiley Gard
ner, Addene Garby, F. A. Harris,
Riley C. Harrison, Peter Hurzog,
Mrs. J. C. Jensen, Elmer A. John
son, John Kennedy, Sturley Lem
ons, E. A. Lippman, J. W. LaMar,
Roy Moore (2) Miss Anna Mascn,
Mame McDonald, Edna May, Miss
Ellen Massey, Mrs. E. W. Murray, w.
E. McKibben, Robert Myers, Sukity
Xowak, Mrs. Rcsa Kickerson, H. N.
Price, Fred Rodecker, J. A. Quinn,
Dr. B. X. Rinehart, C. R. Root,
James Stein, James H. Stuart, James
L. Shearn, Miss Carrie Swanson,
Robert Terrl'.l. Anna Vogeh Rich
ard Volman, Charles Wagner, Mrs.
Isabelle Yond. M. S. Tawrence' (2),
Miss Mattie Martin, Charles
Reilly. Foreign: Josef Braw
erman, 11. ue.Mea uecs, wone jeonie
Mortier. H. A. J. M DONALD.
Women Town Councilors.
Of the thirty-six women recently
elected town councilors in Sweden sev
enteen are schoolteachers.
2025 Fourth Ave.
When I make a suit for you
you can rely on this the per
fect fit and good style are per
manent. We also do cleaning and
1303 Thirtieth St.
We carry a full
line of staple and
i fancy groceries,,
also drygoods no
tions and cigars.'
Phone West 1402
G. A. OLSON,
..V -". ' .S m. s -X-.
. . " IT .
The Argus Daily Short Story
Stranger By William L. Chew.
Copyrighted, 1911, by
In the central part of the Crow val
ley was one of those villages that
spring up mushroom-like upon the dis
covery of gold. Newcomers were ar
riving from the east and from the
west. Among those from the west was
a man who seemed, to have stamped
on hi3 countenance "I have experi
enced a grief." He had no sooner en
tered the town than he walked through
the street there was only one street
looking at every one be met as though
he were searching for some one. He
kept this up until he seemed to be sat
isced that he had seen every one in
he town, then discontinued it.
He was a very uncommunicative
man and made no friends. His name
wns not forthcoming, so he soon re
quired the soubriquet of Stranger. He
entered a claim and went to work with
pick and shovel like the rest of the
men In the town. When the daily
coach arrived from the east he was al
ways on band. lie scrutinized every
person who alighted, and when the
coach had been emptied walked awsy.
"Who Is he and who's he lookln
for?" asked one of a knot of men one
evening as Stranger walked awav from
the coach with his usual look of disap
pointment. "Want t know who he Is and who
he's lookin' for, do y'?" said Bill
Stubbs. "Well. I'll tell y He's one
o them fellers who's life has been
wrecked by a woman and another man.
He's been married and another feller
has taken bis wife from him. It's my
opinion that Stranger's expectin' the
feller that robbed him of bis wife, and
when he comes you'll see a shootin'
"I don't thlak much of that expla
nation," put In Andy Jones. "I reckon
Stranger's been doin' somep'n to git
himself wanted somewheres. When
he fust come yere I rak notice he satis
fied himself afore be settled down that
there wasnlt so one yere as knowed
him; then be entered his claim an
went to work. He ain't tellln' nothln
about himself. He ain't a-goin' to fur
nish nobody who's huntln' him with
information about where be is."
These are but a few of the reasons
conjured up for Stranger's presence in
the town and bis singular actions. The
only person who was not interested
in them was Stranger himself, bat he
was the only person who 'didn't bear
say of them. He pursued the even
tenor of bis way. digging in his bole
in the ground and going every evening
to the coach to inspect the incoming
Om day Stranger was missing from
his bole. His absence at once set ev
ery tongue wagging with accelerated
rigor. Every n wondered where he
bad gone and if he would ever feme
"Whers has he -gone!" exclaimed Bill
Stubba. "Why, he's got wind of the
feller he's lookln' for. As to his com
In' back, that depends which man gits
the drop en f ether ea. If Stranger
gits it and I hope, be win heU come
back, I reckon, and he'll feel better
satisfied with himself. Like enough.
be may take another holt-en xnxtrimo-
"Oh, rats, BfTl Stubbs!- exclaimed
Andy Jones. "When you git a notion
Into year head you make everything
fit it Stranger has got wind of an
enemy,, shere esough, but not the ene
my y On mean. He's heered that a cher
ifit has got wind of him, and Stranger's
J!st lit oat to give him the slip. That's
the mostreaaonable view to take of it"
"Seems to me," suggested Enoch
Madge, "that both a fellers is flttin'
Stranger's goin away to your explana
tions. Fve anas talc notice that when
a man gits nn idee Into bis bead be
makes all his other Idees run that
.war. Dld-yonevfr-hearDOf-ar-PUt anl
4n . i
Associated Llteriry Press.
out Pemmyrrat tnrnln' into a Repub
lican or opposite way?"
The remcrk did not cbange tho views
of Bill Stubbs or Andy Jones, who
both declared that they were ready to
listen to any other reasonable theory
concerning Strhnper's abuse than their
own, but when Mudfje advanced one
they both attacked it vigorously. He
slunk a-vay. leaving the two men ar
guing with each other.
Q'hen came information that added
volume to the flame of conjecture.
Stranger returned looking happy.
"What did I tell you?'' said Stubbs.
'Tie's met Lis man and got the drop
"He's dodged the sheriff." Andy
At this point a small boy spoke up.
"I seen Stranger go inta his cabin
when he came back. The fust thing
he dene wns to take a piece o' paper
from between two logs and tear it
int.-) little bits."
"How you goin to account for that.
Bill Stubbs?" asked Andy Jones.
"now you goin' to account for ItT"
Since both needed t?me to make the
Incident accord with their pet theories
no explanation was brought forth.
But the mystery of the bit of paper
put a qtiletus upon riost of the theo
ries held by Stranger's fellow citisens
and was the only event that hod cc-'
curred during bis residence amon
thena that tended to check the forma
tion of new ones.
One day after the distribution of tbe
mail the postmaster gave out that a
letter had come for Edward Trues
dale and Stranger had claliced it
"I watched him when he read It
added the Informant, "and seen him
scowl and give his revolver a bitch."
"Reckon he's gone to meet his man
this time shore," said Ei!l Stubbs.
"I tbort you said be'd killed his man
when be went away. You bet some un
has given him a tip that the sheriff's
comin' for him."
"Hub!" retorted Stubbs. "That sher
iff o' yourn has been eomln for Stran
ger ever since he's been in this yere
"So's your man that Stranger's look
in' for." ,
A month passed, and tb excitement
over the mystery was subsiding when
Stranger received another letter. This
time the postmaster reported that the
recipient hod left the room before open
ing bis letter, so that it was Impossible
to tell how, whatever Intelligence it
contained, it affected him. Great dis
satisfaction greeted this announce
ment end a plan for putting In a wo
man postmaster that had failed was
Sevived. ' However, nothing could be
one to acquire information in the
present Instance, and the necessity
might not arise again. On this ac
count tbe movement lost force and was
A few days after the arrival of
Stranger's last letter a boy. rode into
town with a telegram for him which
bad been received at the nearest sta
tion, twelve miles away. The news of
this message spread like wildfire, and
the excitement over the mystery burst
Into a flame. All agreed that a climax
was at band.
The hour for the arrival of the east
ern coacb was 8 o'clock. At 5 it was
reported that Stranger had gone to his
cabin, put on a boiled shirt and bad
taken op a position half a mile down
the road, where he was waiting evi
dently for the coach.
"He's going to die respectable," said
Bill Stubbs "that ia if the other feller
don't die instead."
Gradually persons began to walk
down the rosd. tailing here and there
where they could get a good view of
Stranger.whwas sittin2.ena. Etujip,
.'.:vV ..2,-: :-T'- s, prA.J
The beflerers In the Stubbs theory en
sconced themselves 'behind trees In or
der to escape stray bullets. Tbe Jones
partisans laughed at them. Jones had
told them that the sheriff was coming,
and Stranger bad decided to give him
self np. He bad gone out to prevent
bis fellow townsmen from witnessing
tbe ignominy of his arrest and the
clapping on of handcuffs.
Stranger sat with his back to tbe
gathering audience, not knowing of
their presence. He took out his watch
nd looked for the time of day. Then
be pulled a revolver from his hip and
examined It cocking and uncocking it
and revolving the chambers.
This act sent several of tbe doubting
Thomases among the Jones faction be
hind trees and confirmed the Stubbs
ites in their opinion.
A creaking sound was beard in the
distance, and the conch turned a bend
in the road. Stranger Jumped down
from his seat and strode with long
steps toward it Some among the au
dience averred that he was swinging
bis revolver while he walked; others
were equally' sure he had put it back
in bis holster. As he approached the
coach the driver, who recognized him.
drew rein and stopped. Then the door
flew open and a boy about five years
old made a Jump that landed him in
Stranger's arms. The child was fol
lowed by a woman who, standing, in
the open door, put forth her arms,
they were clasped around Stranger's
neck, and be lifted her to the ground.
The rest of the picture was the man
alternately kissing the woman and the
Stranger was recalled to his sur
roundings by a shoot up the road and,
turning, saw his fellow citizens ranged
in a semicircle between him and the
town, ne stared at them in wonder
for a moment, then put the woman
and the boy back into the coach, got in
himself, and the vehicle proceeded on
its way. When it reached the crowd
Enoch Mudge, advanced, the driver
stopped the horses, and Mr. Mudge ad
"The feel ins' of your feller eitljens
is much relieved. Some thert y was
waitin' to kill a man and others thort
y' was wanted for crime. Tbe wom
an and the kid beside y p'ints to an
other solution. Anyway, we're glad
the mystery is solved and the woman
and the kid are welcome among us. We
only hope y're married respectable."
To which Mr. Trnedale replied:
"I married the lady beside me six
years ago, but my poverty and the in
terference of her family have separat
ed us until now. When I came among
you I expected to find my wife here.
Then I struck a bonanza in my mine.
I went away to perfect my claim and
get capital to work it. leaving a letter
for my wlfo la case she should come
In my absence. Then I got a letter
6tatlng that her mother was III and
the coming must be deferred. Lastly,
the telegram announced her arrival to
day. And here we all are intending
to make our home among you. I am
happy to announce that the Crow Val
ley Mining compecy has been organis
ed with ample capital, and I expect It
will make a city out of a town."
After these orations tbe driver
cracked his whip, and the stago lum
bered on to Mr. Truesdale's cabin. On
the site of that cabin a few years later
rose a mansion.
Bill Stubbs maintained to the day of
his death that he was right In his opin
ion of the mystery that some ono had
interfered with Stranger's affections.
Andy Jones declared his belief there
was some trouble with the law that
had not come out The others took no
farther interest in the matter as a
May 8 in American
1S0O Robert Morris, "signer" for
Pennsylvania and patriot financier,
died; born in England 1734.
1D02 Volcanic disasters in the islands
of Martinique and St Vincent Tbe
eruption of Mont Pelee destroyed
30,000 lives at St. Pierre.
THE FLY A TREACHEROUS
About the worst sort of an ene- t
my is the one who strikes under
a flag of truce. That hi the way J
the fly gets in his work. He 4
comes buzzing around In the T
frlendilest manner and acts like
a member of the family, ne
Imposes on some persons until
thev can almost make themselves T
y believe Ms buzz is comfortable
and soothing to hear like the
Z ticking of the hall clock or the X
' purring of the cat.
Do not be deceived. That rep-
Z utattoa f domesticity, borne out 2
y by his misleading and harmless
sounding ham "housefly," Is the 2
'y flag of truce under which he ap-
proaches to the attack. Ills
? buzz Is a danger signal; his touch
is contaminating; his droppings
T are poison. S$ at him on sight
the key-note of
Ever - Ready
you buy it for
$1 instead of $5.
SoU by all Local DmUrm
RAZOR CO.. Makcra
9r VIS JVC AJ ft. JMITM
fj MORTGAGE on a bouse is nobspec
t tacular or noisy, but sometimes it
-won't let the tenants sleep ' nights.
Some women tell their husbands to
be sure and not do tbe things they
particularly desire them to do.
railing stone gets many a btood
tain. The man who doesn't mind It Isn't
pt to be ruled by bis wife.
There are women who are not fond
of men. but they never say anything
Perhaps a dollar doesn't go far, but
It very seldom comes back.
Telling a man that he is a foel may
be called useless Information.
txve in a cottage Is not to be treated
lightly, considering the high price of
A bachelor Is a man who has lacked
the courage of his convictions.
A sensible idea doesn't need a letter
Anxiety may be described as thr
(condition of mind a mam is in who is
wondering if his wife is awake.
The first mistake of some of our
mistaken friends, as we have noticed,
consisted in being born.
"Mother never has a headache on
. " 'Cause Monday's bargain day."
Take a Chart.
If It were alwnya springtime.
With weather freah and food,
Woulcl wa appreciate It?
I rather think w would.
Slow a WsHc
"Ton are arrested," saM the consta
ble as the farmer drove wfT the bridge.
T said you are nnder arrert."
"Can't yoa read?"
"That sign says five dollars' fine tos
driving over this bridge faster than
i "What's thst got to do with ttV
i "You trotted your horses across."
1 "What of that? It wasnt faster
than a walk."
; "Jack spends an awful lot ef aaeoey
"I suppose she scolds htm geed tot
, "JTot at all."
"Oh, well, then she doesn't neaa to
marry him I"
Hard on Hhw.
"Do yon think Bllfklna win read
success in his travels?"
"Not until he learn to leare tm
vetf at home."
"Doesn't he bore yoo?"
"Ne. lie alwayw talks about
"Thatfs why I don'Mlke hiin."
The New Century.
Wak up, owl I
Jin yoor eyas!
"How ttm nteef
And well you rny.
For hora we ara
Without a Jar
And solns steady.
With a b! hole
Eaten Into the oentnrr already
Ten yeara, a brief decade,
Already in the ahade
And the acore
Hurrying- to one more
See the difference a thereat tmfoM
Between the yoans and the old?
V have advanced seme.
On ClfTerer.t ways.
In those days
We handed wealth a bosquet.
Let It have lta way.
Looked on, the millionaire In ewe
Aa one above the law.
But how about it norwT
To we allow
The bloated truat to bluff as
Without making; a fuia?
Not that any one aa notice.
We tnaJie facea
At those In high places.
And. though they may frown,
x We call thm down
v Good and proper and hard,
v With no regard
For their feellncs.
There's a new deaL
Can't you feel
The common people
Are coming Into their ewa
They want to be shown.
And predatory wealth
p That so ions; made hay
Has found a reckoning Aay.
It 8tart!ed the World
when the astoundinga claims wen
rst made for Bucklen'g Arnica Salva,
but 40 years of wonderful cures havj
proved them true, and everywhere ol
earth for burns, bolls, scalds, sores
cuts, bruises, sprains, swellings, ecze
tna, chapped hands, fever sores ani
piles, - Only 23 cents- at-all- druggists