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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, October 05, 1912, HOME EDITION, Image 4

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Published Dally at Itti Second ave
nue. Rock Island. I1L (Entered at the
(ostoffice aa second -claaa matter.)
Island Hmtft mt tk a flaf
TERMS Ten cents per week, by car
rlar. In Rock Island.
. Complaints or delivery service should
be made to the circulation department,
which anoold also be notified In every
Instance where It li desired to have
paper discontinued, as carriers hare no
authority In the premises.
AU communications of rg-umentaUve
character, prlltlca'. or rellcloua. must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No sict articles will ba prltted
wr fictitious slgT.aturea
Telephone In all departments: Can
tral Union. st Ui. 1141 and list;
Union Elertric 8148.
Saturday, October 5, 1912.
There are tm fata a tn do. Oat
la to set tin the rale of jaallre aad
f rlarLt la sock matters aa the tar
iff, the reajalatloa of the trunls and
the prevention of monnpol) , the
adaptation of oar banking and cur
rency lawa to the varied nara to
which ear people mnat put them,
the treatment of tkow who do the
dally labor Sa oar fartorlea nnd
mlaea and thronahont all onr arreat
ladnatrlal aad commercial under
taking, and the political life of the
people of the Philippines, for whom
we hold sTO-reramrntal power In
iml, for their aerrlce not our own.
the other, the additional dnty, la
the arreat taak of protertlns; onr
people and onr rreonrrea aad of
keeping open to the whole people
the doors of opportunity through
which they moat, grenrratlvn by cra
erntlon, paaa If tbry are to make ron
sjuaat of their fortunes In health,
In freedom, lo peace, and In con
tentment. Woodrov Wilson.
The Philadelphia Record, in a mo
ment of levity, says: "No wonder
ihat between the democrats and the
progressives Job Hedges."
New York may soon learn one way
to reduce the high cost of living.
The chauffeurs of the yellow taxi
cabs threaten to go on a strike.
The June brides have nothing on
the October brides. The number of
duplicate berry spooao' and pickle
forks is about the same for berth.
China has decided to reject the pro-
posed loan of J!GO,000,000. But the 1
losnlnn syndicate need not worry; j
utmost any of us might be induced to
accept It
Colonel Roosevelt continues to be
under the delusion that he is "flcht-
Ing for the Ixrd." Wonder whether;
Perkins. Munsey. Fliaa. et al, of the
harvester, steel and coal trusts are !
deluding themse.ves with the same j
All North America needs more hens, j
Every housekeeper knows how the!
gg market goes here and Canada is
forced to Import a food product which
such an agricultural country might
be expected to send to foreign lands.
Mexico Is 0 better off.
Colonel RooBevett lias been badly j
heckled In bis stumping tour through
the south, where he was expecting
to be enthusiastically recieved. The
colo.iel has met with disappointment
everywhere this year. But let him
choer up. observes the Springfield
Register; the worst is yet to come.
Professor Paul No:den of Riga,
Russia, an eminent chemist, asserts
that artificial eggs. Just as good as t
hea s eggs, will be one of the chemi
cal products of the near future. The
bens are cackling over the proposed
discovery. They do not fear the com
ing competition.
Advertising aa a selling force for
years met the opposition of sales
men, both resident and traveling,
through the false belief that too much
credit would be given for business
increases to the publicity rather than
to the personal effort of the man on
the ground. For years salesmen felt
that advertising appropriations were
mad a up from the increased salaries
that the salesmen might havex re
ceived. Time has changed this and today
salesmen are the greatest boosters
that advertising U blessed with,
through a realization that the In
creased sales have greatly reduced
the selling cost, and manufacturers
and merchants are paying higher
salaries than ever before.
Colonel Roosevelt denies that he
did an "illegal thing" in consenting
to the gobbling of the Tennessee. Iron
A Coal oompany by the steel trust
during the panic of 1907. He is not
sure that Governor Wilsoa would
"bare th nerve" to meet a great
national crisis aa he did.
If the thing Roosevelt did was not
"Illegal,- why did it take "nerve?"
H it was not Improper, why should
It take "nerve?"
It should not take nerve for a presi
dent of the United Bute to do his
duty in a legal way.
What Colonel Roosevelt ahould
have said U it took "a nerve" to tur
Jis most formidable rival over to the
steel trust. He then would tare
spoken the truth.
The colonel correctly assumes that
Governor Wilson has not "a nerve" of
that kind. He would not be a party to
a deal of a kind that would fasten
upon the country aa almost complete
Richard Le Gallleae in Munssy'g
Magazine: According to the old Scan
dinavian fable of the cosmos, the
whole world is encircled in the coils
of a. vast serpent. The ancient name
for it was the Midgard serpent, axd
doubtless, for the old mythmaker, it
had another significance. Today,
however, the symbol may still hold
good of a certaia terrible and hideous
Still, as of old, the world is encir
cled in the coils of a vast serpent;
and the name of the serpent is GosW
sip. Wherever man is, there may
you hear its sibilant whisper, and its
foul spawn squirm and sting and poi
son in nests of hidden noisomeness
myriad as the spores of corruption
in a putrefying carcass, varying In
sire from some hydra-headed infamy
endangering whole nations and eveu
racf-s with its deadly breath, to the mi
croscopic wriggles that multiply, a
million a minute, in the covered cess
pools of private life.
Printed history is so Infested with
this vermin, in the form of secret
memoirs, backstairs diarists, and
boudoir eavesdroppers, that it is al
most impossible to feel sure of the
actual fact of aay history whatsoever.
The fame of great personages may
figures in the well known group of the
Laocoon, battling in vain with the
strangling coils of the sea serpent of
j Posiedon. We scarcely know what to
believe of the dead; and for the llv
iig, is It not true, as Tennyson puts
j it, that "each man walks with his
I head in a cloud of poisonous flies?"
Wire Sparks
Sterling, 111 Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Shafer celebrated the fiftieth anniver
sary of their marriage. One hundred
descendants were present.
Cherokee, Iowa E. P. Hesseaius, a
wealthy farmer, convicted of murder
ing his wife, was given an eight-year
sentence and fined $800. His attorneys
served notice of appeal, and bonds
were fixed at 25,000, which were fur
nished. Marinette, Wis. Sister Lucy, moth
er superior of St. Joseph's hospital in
Menominee, has been made reverend
mother of the .Francisco order of sis
ters in the I'nited States. Sh ewill
soon assume her duties as head of the
crder at the mother house in Peoria,
Kreeport. 111.--Bishop Muldoon of
the Catholic diocese of Rockford has
announced that a diocesan home for
the aged will be established in this
Cleveland This city's dancing pa
vilion, first municipal 3-cent dance hall
in the country, closes its first season
Oct. 5. It earned $3,000 above ex
penses in three months.
Burlington, Iowa While her hus
band was In Jail, foKowing a quarrel
w ith her, Mrs. Laura Smith committed
suicide at home. She left a note say
ing she "died of love for Smith."
Amherat-jMass. Dr. Alexander Mei
klejohn wm be Inaugurated as presi
dent of Amherst college Oct 16. The
presidents of Harvard. Brown, Bow
doin and Williams will give addresses
during the ceremonies. ,
Oahkosh, Wis. Edward Pohl was
committed to Jail in default of $5,000
boud on a charge of kidnaping prefer
red by Miss Odelia Spanbauer, aged
24. a former sweetheart. The voune
woman charged that after she allowed
another man to escort her home from
a dance Pohl took her to hia boat-
house and kept her a prisoner forty
and a half hours.
The Climax to Paliasy's Sixteen Years
of Misery.
The maker of porcelain and pottery
bas decidedly the most exciting and
romantic trade In the world.
The great factories of Sevres and
Dresden were founded by Bernard Pal
lssy. This man invented white enamel,
but it took biro sixteen years to make
the luventlon sixteen years of hun
ger, misery and persecution, which cul
minated Jo the episode, used In H. A.
Jones plsy of "The Middleman."
wherein Pa I lssy maintained bis farnace
fire by burning all the furniture in bis
house and finally opened the furnace
door to find within the glare which be
had sought throughout the best years
of his life.
Bottgher invented hard porcelain.
He was an alchemist, and one day.
cbsnclng to discover tbst his powdered
wig was unusually heavy, be inquired
the ranee and found that the weight
was due to the kaolin with which the
wig was powdered. This kaolin was
the substance for lack of which Bott
gher's investigations bad for years
Wben Elers opened a porcelain fac
tory at Bdrslem. England, be employed
the most stupid and illiterate work
men, so that his secret processes might
not become known. But Samuel Ast
bury resolved to learn the El ere meth
od, and. affecting Ignorance and stu
pidity, he got a place in the factory,
mastered all of Elers secrets and even
tually opened a plant of bis own.
wherein he duplicated la every detail
the work of Elers.
Familiar Quotatiene.
One of the most familiar quota
tions from the Bible which are not
8J-JW4. there Bfla . research i
The women of a town in West Vir
ginia have gone on strike against the
full skirt. They have told the men
to stop preaching and mindtheir own
business; that they're going to wear
the kind of clothes they want and
that's all there is to It
They intimate that they are weary
of dressing according to the moral !
preachments of their male relatives
while said male relatives neglect
them for women who doll up in the
latest styles and who are not afraid j
to show their shapes said shapes be-
in no better than the kind at home, j
Therefore the women of this town are j
going in for shape, and if the minis-
ters and husbands don't like it they I
can lump it, so there! j
It reminds me of a certain bride
a pretty girl, who, in the first flush
of married life, desired only to please
bar liege lord.
Before marriage, she had been ad
dicted to short skirts, which display
ed her trim ankles and the skirts
were not exactly full, 60 that well,
anybody could see that Venus didn't
V i ' At
I 1 rt?" s
TV, H4f i& I
l nV alv -f - h k v
IS; M 1.' v t iu - - .iiVviit -5 ;
rrr , JL- &fiT Vi If
I 5VrL " fi v. 1 blVA--
Twentieth century mall collector.
Postoffice authorities are trying out in Washington, D. C, a new motor
cycle mail collecting device. The photograph shows how the mail is taken
from the letter box without the collector leaving his machine, proving
a great time saver over the old way of collecting.
"the Hon lying down with the Iamb."
The spirit of the reference is correct
enough, but turu up the passage ic
Isaiah and you will find: "Tbe wolf
also shall dwell with tbe lamb, and
the leopard shall He down with the
kid, and the calf and tbe young lion
and the fatling together." The popu
lar mind bas c-ondeused the zoological
miscellany, and to tbe incorrect ver
sion alliteration has no doubt con
tributed. E xebange.
Theirs Is a Dangerous Trade, and They
Usually Die Young.
The present rate of mortality of the
brass foundryman is two and a half
times that of the farmer. Respiratory
diseases, particularly consumption, ac
count for the difference. Comparative
tables based on sickness and invalid
ism, if obtainable, would show even
greater differences.
Tbe age statistics In the trade are
startling. Of 1.751 brass found rymen
but seventeen over fifty years of age
were found and a bare 200 over forty
years of age. Wben asked the cause
of this officials Invariably stated:
"They got too old. They can't turn
ut the work they should every day."
But what sort of an industry la this in
which- nearly alx-seventns of its fol
lowers are too old at tbe age of forty?
It Is not thus among ironmolders, most
of whom are bale and hearty even at
sixty years and still sble to turn out
their full quota of work daily. Work
men claim they "are knocked out by
the brass fumes. "
These age statistic for Chics go
workmen are no different from tboe
Sir Thomas Oliver gives in hi boo
on "Dangerous Trades:" "Only tes.
brass workers of 1.200 casters in Bir
mingham. England, were found living
beyond sixty years. A superannuation
Insurance for brass founders, to begin
at fifty-live years of age. had only
three applicants in a period of some
ten years."
There is no cure for brass cbl'.ls. But
they csn be prevented by striking at
the cause. For such an important In
daatry not to do so la like tolerating
have anything on this certain person.
Anyway, there was nothing frump
ish about this particular girl. But as
Boon as she was safely married her
husband laid down the law that here
after 6he would please him best by"
wearing skirts of voluminous folds
cltar down to the ground.
So she put away the pretty skimpy
gowns of her trousseau and by threats
and bribes induced her dressmaker to
fashion the kind of skirt that would
please husband. Then, correctly
gowned according to the masculine
idea, she hied forth one day to keep
a luncheon engagement downtown
with Dear Husband.
When Dear Husband saw her com
ing he had an internal fit. He steered
her lntiT the side streets and tried to
induce her to go to a cheap restau
rant where they wouldn't meet any
body he knew. And when he put her
on the street car for home he drew a
; breath of relief.
The bride continued to wear the
skirts that husband approved of, but
town any more, and he always has
some excuse to get out of accompany-
in? her anywhere in public,
Oh, yes she "tumbled" by and by.
The young brides of today aren't such
little fools as they were a generation
or so ago.
Women are discovering more and
more that a man feels It his bounden
duty to preach morality in clothes to
his womenfolk, but that if they fol
low his preaching he immediately
ceases to think of the preachee. He
has her roped and hog-tied, for he
knows no other man will regard her
with covetous eyes. Therefore he feels
free to roam and admire where his
smallpox In a modern community. The
workmen must le protected from the
breathing in of brass fuine and foun
dry smoke. In large foundries with
good ventilation, either natural or arti
ficial, brass chills practically never oc
cur. Emery R. Hayhurt in Survey.
The Mate Let the Captain Down Easy
About His Mistake.
The skipper was a man who bad a
good opinion of himself and his no
tions. He had pulled through ship
wreck, mutiny and other perils of the
deep, but be came a cropper once. For
one of hia voyages he had shipped a
boatswain's mate who bore something
of a reputation.
One day the skipper ordered him
aloft to examine a sail on tbe royal
"Tain't safe, cap'nT protested the
boatswain's mate. "The foot ropes bas
got to be fixed first."
"Do as I ' te!l you!" thundered the
captain. "The foot ropes are all right.
I know they are.
Tbe man went np.
Five minutes later be came tumbting
down through the rigging from the
top of tbe mast, a distance of over
1jO feet
With a hang he landed on the belly
of tbe mainsail and bounded into one
of the canvas covered, boats.
The sailors, thinking him dead,
crowded about him in a circle.
To their amazement Le sat up.
His eyes wandered vacantly about
until they rented on tbe leathery face
cf the skipper, when they lighted op
with intelligence.
"Cap'n," he said slowly, "you was
mistaken about tbem foot ropes."
London Tit-Bits.
Too Much Seasoning.
"What Is this thing?" asked the man
at the lunch counter.
"A sandwich, of eon me. What did
you think it was?" said tbe girl be
hind the counter
"I thought It waa a mustard plaster."
'New fork Mail.
Humor and
JJAXX a pretty girl grows into an
ngly woman, which may account
In part for the prevalence of the di
vorce ha'bit
There are people who think that one
good turn deserves two others.
Pity the poor millionaire. He never
knows the joys of having th rent
paid and the winter's coal In.
A woman may not be able to throw
a stone or sharpen a pencil, but what
does that matter if she can use powder
effectively ?
If It is a woman's first duty to be
beautiful, there are lots oj women in
the world who should be prosecuted
for neglect of dnty.
j About the only stir that some people
make In the world is when their
funeral procession blocks traffic
It is hard for a woman to keep a
thankful spirit when the woman acroBS
the Street has Just bought the hat she
wanted for herself.
The fishing season is over, but some
men lie right along.
A boy never thoroughly enjoys his
school days until he is about forty-five.
A man is never so proud of his son
as when the latter has just licked a boy
two sizes larger.
The Suffragette.
And this Is woman, soft of voice.
Of whom the poets sung-.
Who in the ngra long ago
Was forced to hold her tongue.
Good sooth but she Is making: up
And paying back the debt
Piled up through all those silent years!
Behold the suffragette!
Our mother sat around and smiled
. When men In meeting rose.
And when they grandly aired their views
Her tongue was In repose.
But now the words so long suppressed
No longer clog her" throat.
She fires them out with emphasis
And says she wants, a vote.
No longer will she alt at ease
And let him have his way
About affairs of church and state.
For she will have her say.
For when there la a talking feat
Tou find her In the swim.
And oftentimes, to his dismay.
She knows aa much as him.
Tea, woman, you have grown a bit
And learned a lot of things.
Tu fly as high as any one
Since you have spread your wlngi
la It for better or for worse?
We can't exactly say.
But, though man Is a little dazed,
He likea you anyway.
Probably Will.
"Fred's engaged."
"Is he? Going to be married soon?"
"Well, he makes $1S a week now."
"Not a large amount."
"No. not in view of the fact that the
girl spends $,0 a season on hats alone
aud doesn't know a gas bill from a
waffle iron. I think they will wait at
least three weeks longer."
Little Clara Asks.
"Tou should always keep on trying,
"Always, mamma!"
"Then why are you all the time tell
ing me to stop that, mamma?"
"A chance word brought him a for-
i tune."
j "A chance word?"
"Yes. He asked a wealthy woman
to marry hlui."
Had an Excuse.
Her rather
would not let ber
go on tbe stage."
"Wben did he
reach that deci
sion r
"After she had
talked with a
manager." '
"Do yon know Tompkins?"
"Since be wss a boy."
"And he knows you?"
"Not since bis wife's uncle left her
In the Pocket.
"I struck him for my breakfast-"
"1 didn't know yon were a pugilist."
"I am not."
"Ob, I see. Ton struck him below the
"Are yon going south this winterT"
"No. I was east this summer."
Ota. trust the milliners to make
The bats that fill the store "
Much uglier by some degrees
Than those that went before! '
Properly Placed.
"John." exclaimed the inebriated
printer's wife, "wben you come bome
In that condition et this unseemly hour
I hardly know what to call you!"
"At's awrlgbt. m'dear." cajoled tbe
printer. "Jus" pnt me In the too late
to classify department" Judge's Library.
Ttie Argus
The Nonsense of Love By Edith aCrt wright.
Copyrighted. 1812. by Aasoclated Literary Bureau.
They bad lived in neighboring places
from childhood. She was high strung,
he self composed. Notwithstanding
her propensity to explode easily they
got on very well till they became en
gaged; then she began to doubt wheth
er she loved him well enough to marry
him. Though he was not an impas
sioned lover, he seemed so weH satis
fied with the prospect of possessing her
that she did not trouble herself in the
slightest about his love for her. She
was all the while thinking about her
self, ner idea of love was that it was
a condition which changed one's nature
completely, just as it has been claimed
a severe fever will give one a new
system whatever that means. There
fore she was continually looking for
this newborn something called love.
At one time she would think she felt
it. at another time doubted that she
did and still another was sure that she
did not.
Her lover did not tronble himself as
to how he felt. She and he had been
companionable for years, and he con-
sidered it very natural that they should
continue their intimacy by entering
into the bonds of matrimony. He had
been used to giving her a free rein and
as soon as they became engaged found
her much more skittish than she had
been before. Nevertheless her doubts,
as she called them, caused him some
anxiety lest she work herself up to a
condition in which she would do some
thing foolish. She might break the
engagement, at least temporarily: the
fact would become known, and their af
fairs would be discussed by others.
' What he feared at last came to pass.
One day she sent for him. and when he
appeared she said to him:
"You know. Will. I have often told
you that there was a question in my
mind as to whether I love you well j
enough to marry you. For a week I j
have been subjecting my feelings to a
rigid examination "
: "What kind of a process is that?" he
"Why. I have been looking within
myself with a view to deteruiinin;;"
"How do you look within yourself?
Do you use some kind of a glass?"
"How absurd! I have simply thought
! about you with a view to determining
j by my feellnfrs whether"
i "I see whether you want to marry
me or not."
"Just so."
"Well, go on."
His matter of fact way of receiving
; tbe Important Information she Intond
j ed to Impnrt did not please her. Never
! theless she controlled an Impulse to say
something spiteful. His coolness only
caused ber to make the announcement
more decidedly.
"After a great deal of thought and
! testing my feelings In Viirious ways I
1 have come to the conclusion that the
! Interest I have In you Is merely friend
! ship. It is not genuine love."
I "I.don't quite understand. Ton will
! aid me to do bo by telling me what
, you consider love to be I mean love
between tbe sexes."
"What I consider love to be?" she
repeated thouplitfully. "Why. love is a
spiritual condition whereby we are
drawn forcibly to another person."
"Affects the heart?"
"Certainly! It pertains exclusively
to tbe heart."
"Appeals to the soul?"
"Of course. It is between two souls."
"Affects bur sympathies?" '
"It is entirely a matter of sympathy."
"How about the liver?"
She gave him one look of concentrat
ed scorn snd swept out of the room.
He waited awhile for ber to return,
but since she did not he took up a
book and legan to read. When tbe
shock of his brutality, as he consid- j
ered It. bad worn off it occurred to ber
that she hnd Itetter return and tin In j
bl dismissal. Coming Into the room, I
retaining tbe severe took she bad worn !
when she left It. sh said: '
Tf anything was needed to convluce '
me that you and I are eutirely uDQttt-J
for each other it was tbe cllhtovery ,
that you have no sentiment whatever, j
1 and I do not believe you are capable j
, of feeling what I consider love to be.
; No one In love would have reduced it j
I to an absurdity."
S "Perhaps you are risht" be replied.
I laying down the book. "I'm inclined ;
to be matter of fart I don't think I j
have any more sentiment in me than
a JellyliJib. At any rate I must make
the bebt of what you have told me.
Tbe only thing that remains for us to
do is to settle the manner of onr an
nouncing to the world that we have
made a mistake."
Daily Story
"That you have made a mistake, you
"Yea. I was perfectly content to
continue to be friends. It was you
who began the matter of placing our
relationship on another basis."
"Wiil you kindly explain how it
could have got on to another basis ex-
I cept through me? I was not aware
that girls offered love and marriage.
"I didn't send for you to explain
things, but to make an announcement.
"Very well. Will you make another
announcement to the world that you
have broken our engagement?"
"I suppose it will be my part to do
She thought a moment before reply
ing to this, then answered by a ques
tion: "Are you In a hurry?
"Not at all. but I dont see how we
are to conduct ourselves before our
frf "1s and acquaintances in the mean
while. We can't act like an engaged
couple when we're not engaged."
"When would you prefer to have me
announce the break between us?"
"I think it had better be done at
once. We are to dine tomorrow even
ing at my aunt's, she having kindly
shown her approval of our engagement
by the Invitation. It will be not only
embarrassing to partake of ber bounty
under the circumstances, but we'll not
be treating ber fairly. Even if she
knows that we are disengaged we had
better not dine together with her as
parted lovers."
At this tbe lady was much discon
certed. She made no reply. She was
thinking hard.
"I don't see." she said presently,
"how we can be parted lovers when
there has never been any love on your
1 "Well. I like that! 1 thought you
sent for me to tell me that there is none
on your side."
"Ton ace very illogical, or. rather,
you descend to sophistry. Haven't you
proved that you are Incapable of love
by speaking of it contemptuously?"
"It seems to me we are getting off
the subject. It 1s for us to determine
what we shall do about the announce
ment of the break between us."
"Owing to my aunt's invitation. It
seems to me that she at least should
be told at once."
"You are In a terrible hurry."
"Not at nil. I simply desire to avoid
embarrassment, besides treating my
aunt badly."
"Well, since you have ceased to love
me" ,
"Do you mean that you feel for me
"Sentimental nonsense yoj call love?
Or course I do. Lovers are nothing
but children when the lit Is on them.
But it doesn't last. Many a girl has
lost a good husband and made an old
maid of herself by examining her feel
ings as yw have done. Such feelings
are too volatile to stand such tests,
etui they are after all simply prelimi
nary. Everything is a development or
decay. ' Ixve Is sometimes suddenly
born, but it has Its babyhood, its child
hood. Its youth. If It lives through the
diseases common to these it passes
on to the main part of its life, mar
riage, which taUen altogether Is an en
tirely diilerent love from that which
In the beginning seems to be all of It.
The love of a couple who have lived
long together does not appeal to the
imagination as the love of young
"For heaven's sake don't get ba?k
to what It appeals to. or you will again
show that brutality which so horrified
me. Indeed, when I think of it I've
a mind to"
He drew ber to him and put an arm
around her waist
"After all." be said, "perhaps we'd
better not say anything to my aunt or
any one else about a break we might
regret it."
"There's r.o need to speak of It If
you're sure of yourself."
"How sure of myself ?' " '
"That you love me well enough to
marry me."
"Why I thought you were the one
who doulited yourself?"
"Not at all. It was this way: 1
couldn't understand how so matter of
fact a nmn could love anybody. 1
couldn't love you if you didu't love
me. could I V
"Why. of course you couldn't."
There was that stillness which comes
between two lovers when they feel
too deep for utterance, though it was
I broken by certain sounds produced by
a contact of Hps.
"Are you sure you won't have a re
lapse as to your feelings?" he asked.
"Yes. Are you sure you won't have
more of them?"
"I haven't bad one yet."
"Neither have I I only thought I
"Tell me you love me "
"I have told you mo a thousand
"Well, tell me ten thousand tlmea."
Oct. 5 in American
1812 ieneral W. H. Harrison defer.ted
British troops and Indians under
Coiouel Iroctor and Chief Tecum
seh. at the bHttle of the Thames.
Canada. Tecumseh was killed.
18W- P.'inilng of the "Crystal Palace"
exhibit ln:i In New York: loss on
. building and contents I1.0OO.0O".
He who dpspnlrs wonts love, wants
foltb. for faith. hr;ie and love are
three torrhes whb-li blend their light
1 together, nor does the one Shine with
t the other Uetastaslo.

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