OCR Interpretation

Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, March 20, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053934/1914-03-20/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Publlahed dally at l2t Fecoad ave
nue. Rock Xeland. VX (Entcrad at tas
poatofflc aa iKOsl-tltM matter.)
lelaa Ntakn 1ka AsaaetatedJ
; l
TERMS Ttn cents per week by car
: rier. In Rock lilir.1; tl rr year br mail
In advance.
Complaint of dlivery servlaa ehoal4
. be mad to tbe circulation department,
which ahoa'.d aleo ba notified. In crarr
tnstanca where It la deatred to have
paper discontinued, aa camera bar t
: authority In the premlaea.
All communication of argumentative
character, political or religious, muat
have real nam attached for publica
tion. !f auch article will bo printed
orer flctltloua signatures.
Telephone In alt der.artmente. Can
tral felon. Rock lalanl 145. 114S and
Friday. March 20, 1914.
It's a poor major league team this
!year that hasn't at least two highest
i salaried players la the world.
Governor Hadlev of Missouri Is a
traitor, declares Giff Pinchot. We 1m
; aglne Hadley's come back would not
look well In print.
A Kansas City Judge has ruled no
i plumber may righteously plead pover-
ty. The judge probably had some
.frozen pipes during the past winter.
One gathers, from intimations In
-Gotham's latest divorce scandal, that
Robbie Goelet did not stick around
home 'o nights late enough to put the
cat out.
ated here by natural forces is carried
elsewhere to find a market.
No Individual, perhaps. Is to b'.ame
tor these conditions. The situation
has developed aa a rssult of modern
Industrial organisation. Electricity,
uj uiurr commooiiy, is mtasK
where It can be manufactured the!
cheapest and sold whera there Is the
most advantageous market. This
community Is merely failing to make
use of its natural resources.
Manifestly, It would colt less to de
liver power nearer the plant where
it Is generated, for there is some loss
In transmission and power lines are
expensive to build and maintain, but
when the Sears power plant was de
veloped the electrical needs of Rock
Island were pretty well provided for.
There was not sufficient Industrial
development to use the power by day
and the expansion of Illumination did
not absorb the night product. Mus
catine offered a market for the power
output night and day and so the line
was constructed and the "Juice" di
verted to that city, the power plant
there being closed.
The same situation probably would
develop should Rock Island rapids in
the Mislssippl be harnessed. Much of
the power developed probably would
be sold to distant towns and this com
munity would fall to experience the
anticipated Industrial impetus.
Water power facilities of the
Mississippi and Rock rivers will al
ways be an asset to the three cities,
but the fact that they exist will mean
little unless a way is found to make
use of them at home. We need more
factories; -we need more people, and
we have the best of Inducements to
offer to both.
Above all we need Intelligent con
sistent boosting the sane, conserva
tive and truthful kind the sort
which exerts a steady pull for the
town and the tri-citiea.
Mme. Caillaux, wife of the minister
of finance In the French cabinet. In
recounting the story of her killing of
the editor of the Figaro because of
articles reflecting on her husband's
official conduct, said that she called
1 s. - i ' w v i zax f
' r' ' - j! . ': Z g&i
1. t-...f. " - -v I "t'feV v 'iSaw
ft j&r 7
mm ia
The Daily Story
An Eagter Gift By May 0. Etberidge,
Copyrtctateo, 1S14, by Assoelatad literary Bureau.
Kins; Haakon and Queen Maud of Norway (top) and the King and Queen
of Sweden-
Jay Gould having won the tennis
ti,mnlAn,1i!n th i&-n,lH tL-A fill fnnv
, . j uiutiai tonuuc, miu mat sne caiiea
T now turn our attention again toordin-,on tne editor and was most politely
i ary affairs, such as the Mexican sltua-, received. The editor asked what he
T ion air i 1 ii.a- ....
j 11 iui uci auu e u f? rcyiira; - 1 1
- , I is needless for me to pretend I am
f naiaf ln nnntv la neptififitin fori i M
' - i inuKiuB a incnaiy can. one contin-
the purchase of a tractor set of liump ,. hr narra,iv. aa hn
t wagons and other machinery to use in aU controi of myself, i drew 'my re.
j worKing xne rou. irat ivr i volver from my muff and fired all the
I isiana county to wine up.
Christian la, Norway, March 20.
Events of far-reaching importance are
likely soon to draw the attention of
the word to the Scandinavian penin
aula. Both Norway and Sweden are
seething with political unrest and the
abdication of the kings of both these
countries in the near future would not
surprise close observers.
Should political unrest here find ex
pression in civil dissension, two
i Mr. siegel of ?ew ork has been recover, a vain wish
teu:ng gooas ror so many years at, But Mine. Caillaux has laid - the
about 30 cents on the dollar, that his foundation for her defense, says the
f creditors now propose to fell Siegel ; st. Louis Globe-Democrat. It Is that
j atock so low as 23 cents on the dollar, she lost all control of herself. That
i i me description or wnat u called
I cartridges." She afterwards ex-1 nations. Russia and Germany, would
pressed hope that her victim might 'watch developments with greatest In
terest. It cannot be doubted that eith
er country would grab a part or all
University of Illinois co-eds are be- "emotional insanity,'1
I Ids taught to swim in ordinary ; Americana" or "dementia Parlsienne."
j street clothing. Those you have ob-jlt is very effective when pleaded by
served . at the seashore, of course. ; a woman, particularly a woman with
i never bad such advantages therefore a "past." A lawyer of but ordinary
- they leave their clothing at the hotel, j ability will be able to picture her past
, ; colorfully. Jle will refer to her early
The loss of Murphy as head of the ( matrimonial experiences and her later
', Chicago Cubs apparently d'.d not dls- j happiness, which she thought waa
; turb Owner Charles P. Taft's faith In about to be destroyed by her second
the team as a profit-producer. He has husband's political enemy. The mat
, refused to sell for a million. Sotre fan j ter preyed upon her mind until It un-
J and business man is Brother Charley, i hinged her intellect. She went to the
j editor's office with a vague hope that
1 It will be observed that down in New Bl) might persuade him to abandon
J York the I. W. W.'s broke into the .'n,8 cruel persecution of her husband.
churches where they were certain they i hut finding herself unable to begin
j could find no work inside. When theytho Interview with the editor. In view
"break into the factories and insist on ' hia mock politeness, she lost con-
taking a hand In the work that Is in iroi or nerseir. It win probably be
; progress, there may be some hope for . easy to have the jurors In tears by
them. tnis time, if the lawyer's argument be
reenforced by hysterics from the de
; Cook county, Dupage county and fendant. It may be necessary for her
i Kane county axe expecting to con- j to ta.lnt, interrupting the trial. It
Utruct about 40 miles this season of m"y n"eC,eSSht temPrary end
i the jurors from the room, one of the
? the permanent highway across tne aOHUra theories being that when jurors
state of Illinois. In Cook county they : are gent out at critlcai tlme8 they
are preparing to expend more than escape the influence of sensational
i uu mo ". scenes or Improper testimony. In
j means that the country highway is be-1 fact the 8endlng of a Jury out often
f"""us ccu.ur, t raises a suspicion
of Scandinavia If this could be done
without serious objections from the
other great powers.
To those who are familiar with
what Russia has been doing in Fin
land, her clear purpose of aggression
has been quite evident.
Within the past few years the
gauge of the Finnish railways has
been altered so that Russian trains
can run on them; the former need of
crossing the river by ferryboat at St.
gard to Denmark. This, however. Is
mere guess work.
In Sweden there are plenty of soc
ialist papers advocating a republic.
but the king himself is personally pop
ular withthe people. They admire his
strength and courage In maintaining
his own opinions, and his queen, the
German Princess Victoria of Baden,
has made a place for herself in their
heaytsj, The Swedish socialists
could not easily establish a republic
as long as the Queen of Sweden lives.
In Norway the situation is differ
ent. Norway is hostile to its king
In every part of the country, and
particularly hpstile to its queen.
Queen Maud refuses to patronize
Norway's shops or to encourage the
Norwegian Industries or encourage
her subjects to do it, Norwegian
ladies ambitious to bask in royal fa
vor follow her example and go to
London and Paris for their clothes,
for their Christmost presents, even
for the food served at their balls and
banquets, importing everything at
I mnt him on the
corner whera I
aaw hie breath
And he apoke from
fura that oovered
htm almost from
head to heel;
-Ah. but thia In
lovely weather!
Stir a fellow's
blood, you know;
IT I could I thlnlc
I'd always have
it ten deareea be
low; Take a cold bath
every mornlnn,
sleep out on the
porch at night
Nothing- like it It
you're anxioua
to kep feelln'
nt and rlirht."
In the- bovela people
nhlvered, chil
dren who were
IlKbtly clad
Heard the frosted
windows rtttle
and neglected to ba glad;
Through the atoms the dootors hurried.
wearied from lone; lack of rest.
Many a w spina; mother vainly clasped a
dead baba to her breast;
Through the city Death went stalking.
striking down the young and old.
And the gaunt cab horses shivered aa
they stood out In the cold.
I met her In a parlor, where aha lolled 1b
"Ah." she said, "this Is the season that
brines greatest Joy to me;
Bow I love to hear the creaking of the
wheels upon the snow; '
What a Joy there is In living when lf
tan degrees below!
Springtime brings Its fragrant blossoms.
but I feel supreme delight
When the wind blows from the northland
and the world Is clothed In white.'
By the curb an old man tumbled; at his
side his shovel lay.
And his poor, thin coat, was fluttered bT
the wind that howled away;
Pallid children crouched where sadness
could not be induced to leave.
In the hovels women shivered and forgot
all but to grieve;
Through the city Death went stalking.
madly striking right and left
Where the little, gloomy coal bins of all
contents were bereft.
There are no lamp posts along the
straight and narrow path.
Friendship goes out the
when envy enters the door.
Petersburg In order to take train for ruinous expense, to follow the fah-
Mnland has been abolished by the 'onabe lead.
i yueen iuaua apparently is urea oi
the "king business" up here, so re
mote from her beloved England, and
the world need not be surprised to
hear any day that she has persuaded
her husband to abdicate. After that
it will be a republic, if the people are
able to get what they want:
In Sweden the monarchy may last
much longer, and King Gustav may,
with the help of his queen, who is
not yet ready to lay aside her crown,
remain on the throne for the rest of
his life.
ibat it Is developing at a fast pace.
.One good example leads to another.
that creates the
"reasonable doubt" which looms so
mucli larger to an Inexperienced
Juror, oppressed by the obligation of
I his oath, than to court officials and
-.--4.( rwiv Duiri- T ! spectators.
It will be no trick at all fnr Mm.
Washington states that in 1913 there ; Caillaux to impress the Jury that she
were 61 lynchings of negroes. Hereto
fore lynching, averaged 119 annually.
The decrease is gratifying and la great
er than the figures Indicate when the
gain In population Is considered.
The decline is due to several things,
chiefly to the fact that the negro In
the south la showing a marked pro
gress. The young are better educated and
manual training schools are becoming
numerous. There Is also better ad
ministration of the law and the south-
rn press is advocating fair play for
Llack and white. The future of the
negro, north an' south, is In his own
making. Education Is epen to him
and the opportunity for learning a
4rade Is broadening. The well-dlspos-;
f fl negroes of the country are hlnder-
I ed in the work of elevating the race
i as fast as It might be done by the
( fact that there are so many dissolute
!ibd reckless negroes la the cities who
em to care nothing for the progress
their race. There Is work for good
cgroes In reforming this numerous
is a oroKen-neanea ana ruined wom
an. The fact that she railed on a de
fenseless and unsuspecting man, car
rying a deadly weapon, concealed in
her muff, will be quite forgotten. But
a few hours before the Paris scandal
the state's attorney at Chicago gave
out an interview declaring that "the
manner In which women who have
comnuueo. murder in Cook county
have been able to escape punishment
has become a scandal." Men Jurors
can not withstand the beautiful wom
an w ho turns on the floodgate of tears,
whether they are In Chicago or in
Paris. It might be well to use women
Jurors In trying women charged with
They might think a little of the mux
dered man and his family and the gen
eral welfare of society Instead of for
getting all this In their sympathy for
a defendant whose sorrow Is of the
worldly sort, that worketh not repent
anre to salvation.
construction of a bridge; large supply
depots and barracks have been erect
ed at suitable points along the Fin
nish railroads; and. finally, Russia
has gradually placed an army of ap
proximately 50,000 men in Finland
without any reason conected with the
state of that country.
The deduction Is obvious. Russia
intends to seek its ice-free port in
one of the northwestern fijords of
Norway; and in order to do this she
is prepared to seize such territory in
Norway and in Sweden as will give
her an uninterrupted land route from
St. Petersburg.
It was freely discussed by diplo
mats in Copenhagen three years ago
that an arrangement had been made
between Russia and Germany under
which the former was to have a free
band in the north In exchange for
granting the latter a free hand in re-
Everett, Wash. The wife of Rev.
Albert Dahlstrom, a new sect founder,
who is in jail awaiting sentence for
violation of the white slave law, ob
tained a divorce, the decree carrying
all the property of the couple. Includ
ing a tract on which Dahlstrom plan
ned to found a colony of polygamists.
A wise man never pretends to know
all about everything.
Putting confidence in a cheap-man
is an expensive experiment.
The hrfpplness that comes over a
bar is always very brief.
Since she cannot put her hands In
her pockets it is a lucky, thing for
woman that her back hair needs
constant fixing.
How, Indeed?
"Do you love your papa?" asked the
"Yes, sir," said Willie.
"And do you obey him?"
"Yes, sir."
"And now comes the most Impor
tant question of all. Do you honor
"How can I if he Is the kind of a
man ma tells him he Is every little
"The Young Lady Across the Way"
IFaxmers on Muscatine Island have
I taken preliminary steps to secure
'electricity to light their buildings and
'iirnlsh power to operate their ma
swinery and run pumps to drain their
ittmM and Irrigate their truck fields.
i ,7se electricity Is to be furnished
br thai Muscatine Light and
Xwer company, which In turn se
ires its "Juice" from the wster
Afwer plant at gears.
lock Island county has swamps to
drain and land which needs Irrigation.
Jfc' has farms on which electricity
-qvjuld: be otherwise) used with profit,
sud yet the electricity which is gener-
"Bab" and "Cob" In Money.
Most peop:e would kuow what wss
meant by the term "bob" when speak
ing of money. But would they be able
to say offtsnd what a "cob" is or wu
la a similar connection? It wss used
in ioJlte clrclfe In the seventeenth cen
tury, for it occurs In a letter from the
Enrl of Essex "So my wife gsve her a
cob. for which she seemed very thsnk
ful printed in the new volume of the
"Csmden" series, the editor of which
gives the Information that the cob was
"a piece ct money the vslue of which
varied from 4 shillings to st much as A
shillings In 17G." London Chronicle.
Bremen An unidentified three-mast
schooner was sunk and Its crew
drowned In a collision In the North
Sea with the Hner Kaiser Wllbelm
der Grosse. which was on the way to
' fa
We asked the young lady across the way if she knew any extreme fem
inists and she said a few of her friends still wore rather queer clothes, but
she though: the new styles were much prettier and more sensible on the
whole. ,
"Have you an
Ananias club in
this town?"
"Yes, sir. The
president of it Is
a fellow who
claims that dur
1 n g. the recent
storm here the
wind blew the blacking from his shoes
without doing any other damage to
his property."
The Disturbing Poet.
There is no death." the poet said.
"What men call death Is only sleep;
The husband whom you mourn aa dead
But Ilea in slumber sweet and deep."
The widow heard the) poet speak
And wonder seemed to fill her eyes;
A tear dried on her dimpled cheek.
She sighed soma very aoulful sighs.
"Not dead? Not dead?" she said at last:
"Ah. sir, why will you scare me thus?
The courts have thrice within the past
Objected to divorcing us."
Did His Best.
"But why In the world did the poor
rellow wish to go about barefooted In
cold weather? He ought to have known
It would cause his death."
"Somebody once called htm an ec
centric genius, and he was trying to
make good.
what," asked the proud vounr an-
mor, aa you think of niv new novel?"
"I roust admit." replied the heart
less critic "that you afforded the art
ist an opportunity to make some fine
Useless Bother. i
"But haven't you ever sared uo anr-
thlng for the rainy day?"
No, what's the use? I expect to
go to Arltona as soon aa I find that
I'm down and out here."
Ne Chance to Elope.
Jn New tiuiuea have
force theui to sleep In a Hill. I,,..,..
the topmost brauch f a tall t. th
ine ladder Is removed an.! th '...
of the parents Is not disturbed by
fears of an elopeuieut
One April morning a postman la
'ramshackle baggy drove op to the box
of Henry Swift in freu rural oHvery
No. 5 and, having deposited a letter,
drove on. A girl ten years old ran out,
with her hair flying, for the mail and,
opening the box. took out the letter
and read the superscription. As she
did so her eyes opened wide and she
exclaimed, dancing up sn,d down:
j "Why, it's for mer
Without opening It she ran into the
house, crying: "I've got a letter! I've
got a letter!"
The family gathered round her, and
she broke open the envelope. The con
tents proved to be a piece of thick
brown paper and a letter. Folded in
the paper was a new crisp five dollar
"Oh, Dolly," exclaimed the child's
mother, "some one has made yon
present! Open the letter and see who
it Is from."
Dolly unfolded the letter and read:
; My Dear Little Niece Easter Is coming,
and I invariably give away a certain sum
on that day for soma charitable purpose.
This year I want you to give a portion of
my Eaeter offering for me to some need
ful person. Tour affectionate
i Dolly's brothers and sisters turned
away somewhat disappointed that the
money had not been given her to spend
for herself, thinking that they might
have shared in what it would buy, but
to Dolly herself came a new sensation,
She was proud at having been made
the agent of her uncle for his donation
and much pleased to think that she
would make some one happy.
' But to whom should she give the
money ? There were many who needed
it indeed, so many that Dolly found
it a difficult matter to decide. But she
had a week before Easter came to de
cide, and she waa sure she could reach
a decision much earlier. Nevertheless
on the Saturday night before Caster
Sunday she had thought of so many
deserving cases, each needing the gift.
that she was bewildered.
i When Easter came it Brought With it
one of those hot, unseasonable temper
attires that sometimes occur in the
month of April. Dolly, dressed In her
prettiest spring clothes, with the bill
rolled in her uncle's letter, went out
on to the road to walk a mile to the
Tillage to give the money to a poor
woman with many children whom she
had finally chosen as the most needful
of all the persons she knew. But Dol
ly had changed her mind many times,
and her father said to her as she de
'i nope you won t meet some unde
serving' person on the wsy, Dol, and be
tempted to place your . Easter gift
where it will do no good."
Never fear, pappy." And the child
sallied forth. .
While walking along the road Dolly
suddenly stopped. Beside it in the
shade of some high bushes lay a boy
asleep. His clothes were ragged, his
face pale, and even in slumber there
was a hungry look on it Dolly's heart
was touched. If she hadn't decided
irrevocably as to where she would
place her gift she would bestow It
upon this poor boy. Then, too, she re
membered her father's caution. But
Dolly was young. The woman she
knew to be deserving was not present.
and one who evidently needed assist
ance wai before her. Moreover, there
is something touching in a suffering
Dolly succumbed to what was pres
ent. The palm of one of the boy's
hands was open, and she laid her an
cle's letter in it; then, going to the
other side of the road, she hid behind
'a fence in the high brush and waited to
observe the boy's surprise and pleas
ure when he should awake.
Ills awakening was occasioned by a
passing wagon, but he would have
slept again had he not seen what was
in his palm. Sitting up, he opened the
letter, and when' he saw the bill in
closed his eyes grew big. So did Dol
jly's, and every feature in her face,
every nerve, every muscle in her body,
was alive with delight.
the brief letter be bad written u
The recipient did not have the envel
ope in which the letter had come to
Dolly, so he did not know who "Dolly"
I was, but at the head of the letter was
jPrinted "Joshua Stamper & Co., Im
porters," with the street and number
jat which it had been written. More
over, the city was but a dozen miles
'distant, and the boy was on his way
there. .
Now, Dolly did not know what was
passing in the boy's mind. She saw
ihlrn look from the bill to the letter back
'from the letter to the bill. Then he
read the letter carefully and seemed to
be studying It. Finally be got up and.
putting both the letter and the bill In
his pocket, set off toward the city. j
Dolly went back home. Surprised to
see ber return so soon, the family gath
ered round her to learn the result of
ber mission. When she told them that,
she had bestowed her uncle's gift on a
rnccrwi rtov lvlnir salaon hrMr tha
road there was a universal cry of dis
appointment. Even her parents, who
supposed that the recipient was somo
farmer's boy who would not work, be
lieved that the Easter donation bad
gone astray. Tears came Into Dolly's
eyes, whereupon her father took her la
his arms and said:
-uont cry, dear heart Onlv the
Lord can tell when our gifts are well
On Monday mornlnr after Easter
bunday Joshua Stamper was sittlnir In
the office of his warehouse In the city
when he was told that a r acred bov
wished to see him. Mr. Stamper waa
easy of access, especially to persons of
low degree, for he was interested In
charitable work. He gay an order that
the boy Should ba admlttwt Th.
youngster, who was la his fifteenth
year, approached the merchant's desk
homing out a folded paper. Mr. Stam
per took It, opened it. and a five dollar
bill drorped on hi desk. Then, be read '
"Where did you get tbisr ha
the boy.
"Yesterday morning I ift fw. .
where I wss working to eomTto
city to get a position. Tbe
hot I was tired snd hungry aT
down In tbe shade to rest. I fei,,, '
and when I woke up I founa thkuT1
snd the bill in my hand." ":
A curious but pleasant exw-
came Into the merchant's face,
conjuring up a picture of hl
niece dropping his gift Into the ?
hand. Whether she had rua.V'
had hidden to see Its effect opr
boy he did not know. Bevu
ed with the success of placing hlal.
er offering through tbe little girl
"Why did you not use tela mon,
he asked the boy. "You certalmyjlL
It, and the letter explains that It kh
"I thought I would bring it to ft
sir. so that If you wished me toiavT
you could give It to me and taJ
Dolly, whoever she la, for leaving"
with me."
Mr. Stamper handed the bill to tin
boy. keeping tbe letter.
"You came to the city to get a sot).
"Yes, sir."
The merchant tapped a bell aai
called for his manager, whoa ae di
rected to set the boy to work, fat
clothing him properly and attendiar &
his other wsnts.
The next day Dolly when the pert
man had dropped some mall la the lot
went out for It and was surpriaed t
receive another letter addressed, aa be
fore. In her uncle's handwriting. Til
ing it Into the hoase, she opened ft t,
presence of tbe others and fonnfl h
closed a check for $100, payable to la
order. The letter said that he til
decided to give to charity anotka
amount through her, but ahe wu t
keep half of It for her own me. Tit
writer made no mention of his pnn.
ous gift or its result t
Ten years passed. Joshua Stamp
had given awsy a great deal of moot?
for charity, but It seemed the mot he
gave tbe richer he grew. Dolly meu
.wblle had grown to be a woman a&d
was made her uncle's agent In distrib
uting a large portion of his betiefie
tions. Shortly before the tenth Easter
since the one when he bad aent berth
five dollars he wrote that be would
spend tbe day at tbe farm and desired
ber to have ready a liat of all tbe poor
and deserving persons she knew, that
he might relieve their wants.
Before making this visit air. Stamper
called into his office a young nan
whom he had recently taken In as a
Junior partner and whom he Intended
to make his successor and said to him:
"Joe, you remember my letter to my
niece that was dropped in yoar bud
ten years ago?"
I certainly do, Mr. Stamper. Tm
not likely to forget it"
Well, you may get ready to go with
me on a visit I intend to mass on
Easter Sunday, and I will Introduce
you to Dolly, from whom you received
my gift at that time."
When Joseph Kimball was Intro
duced to Dolly Stamper she wu mr
prised at the expression ct Intense In
terest she saw on his face. Bnt ba
gave her no explanation of It Her
uncle gave her a check for $10,000 to
distribute among the families of whom
she had made a list, and yonng Kim
ball gave her $500 for the same par
pose. A pleasant day was spent by
the party, after which the two men
returned to the city.
The happenings of the next two
years must be condensed Into a fe
words. Kimball, who had resolved, if
possible, to win Dolly for his wife,
visited the farm frequently. He made
every effort to Induce Dolly to con
sent to marry him, but they were ill '
unsuccessful. She told him that she
respected him and liked him, bat we
was so foolish not to say romannc
as to carry In her heart one whom she
had seen when a child. Kimball press
ed her to tell him about this dream
of the past that interfered with bi
present happiness, and at last sbetoia
him f th noor bov Into whose bairt
she had dropped her uncle'i Easter
"That bov shall be my rival
longer," said Kimball, "for he and i
are the same person."
,. nhlfmxl to bring
Stamper to witness the truth of his
statement before Dolly would belle
It When, however, her oncle
fessed to a romantic resolve made ten
years before that be would bring
up. if he proved worthy, the e
press purpose of giving his n ec
good husband. Dolly yielded, 7m-
"Why, uncle, you have shown seu
ment enough for a woman."
In a frame hanging on the warn i
Joseph Kimball's residence U
dollar bill. Since there Is wto
unique about it. persons who
mitted to the room where it Is '
to ask why it Is thus carefully preferr
ed. The answer Is that
Easter nest egg of the Kimball famW-
March 20 in American
!.--Itourii havener l- " ip.
erer and plorer lu b
pi valley, murdered In
discontented followers. tl0B
1782-End of tbe S'fS
of Lord North, noted for li
of American colonies tv t." "
sin. It began Jn. 28. '"j.
JOOO-Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney, thoj
ess. best known by ber tories for
young people, died; born in
considerate Prnt.
"What sr vou doing these
"I have Joined the son of rj
"now can you do it.
"By having a father who '

xml | txt