Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1907.
RUSHES WAR WORK
Japan Employing Night Shifts
at Some Arsenals, Says
PLANS OWN BATTLESHIPS
Shipyards and Naval Arsenals Turning
Out Men-of War and Equipment
Id view of the report that war with
Japan is threatened over -the exclusion
of Japanese children from the Sail
Francisco schools the following urticU
Is of timely interest:
Ati I"ugli.sh engineer, while stopping
in New York on his way from Tokyo
to London and who for lhe last three
years lias enjoyed peculiar opportuni
ties foil otiservation ty virtue of his
business relations with the Japanese
war nlliee, recently gave to a reporter
of the New York Sun some facts con
cerning Japan's reserve war strength
In terms of arsenal und shipyard pro
Since the war. he said, the war ottice
In Tokyo has been as chary of admit
ting foreigners to Knowledge 'f what
was being done In the manufacture of
war material as it was during t lie
Mruggle. Ontsiile of possi'olc informa
tion gathered by the secret agents of
the Kuropean war otti.es. t In- v. rid at
large has no rinccpiiiu of the high
pressure work that is iroi-jg on in all
The war factories of .Japan, nor is any
thing known of the f.i.-iiit ies those fac
tories possess for si'ietititie production
of instruments of war.
Japan has two military arsenals em
ploying approimnt !y .-;, nm wirk
liien. These arsenals have extra night
shifts, and at times they are run week
in and week out continnou-dy. The
empire operates four shim.nds and
naval arsenals. In two of them bat
tleships have lieen built and are now
liilildim:. Aside from these there are
government steel works for the pro
duction of armor plate and material
for liir guns, a government 'muder
factory and two .".uxiliary private -hip-yards
ami d'-vdocks capalt'c of being
nseil for war purposes within twenty
I I'tjtrnliitl Wur i-'iiiiint.
This tn t lie mass is the potential war
equipment of Japan. Throughout all of
the works there is at present not one
foreigner, either teacher or workman
Tlie Kales are !
jse i to everv
who is not in the
Uielit. The navv
tnploy o," the
arils at Kure,
inland sea, are the large-d and best
eiplippcd in Japan. There are p.-iween
SUM'it and pn.oiM) machinists, artisans
and laborers living the. re. Admiral
Ysiiuagtichi is commander of the Kure
naval station. At Kure there are four
drydocks capable of receiving a battle-
bears silent testimony in its
own behalf. The quality and
character of Blatz beer could'
have never been attained had
not the first laws of good brew
ingpurity and cleanliness
been observed. Butthe keynote
of the popularity of this beer is
it3 honest, individual goodness.
Try any of these brands
whether on draught or in bot
tleswherever you can
PRIVATE STOCK, WIENER,
..' H-liy y,ui Shrank.
"THEV DON'T CRACK SO QUICK"
Kajr to button." "Strunij to hoiil "
OtO. P. IOC CO., Makers TROT, N. V.
"k rsnrlto (iU Smoothly.
GOOD BEER The American People's x
0 Iii-verai?e is recommt-nded for its tonic W
and mildly stimulating properties.
5 Speaking of quality S
and incidentally of purity,
HIS. 3LAT? .s-uei s,
A liat- J " Bin '0
Spy iLwausEy ;3. I
sn: of rue nrsf class, a complete' ship
building plant and a naval arsenal for
th.' m.int'.l'actiire of big nuns. The dry
docks are of the latest pattern, equip
ped with pump:1 of the largest capacity
and cement lined throughout. It Is
here that several of the captured Rus
sian ships which wore raised at Port
Arthur have heen completely recon
sttllcted and placed in commission.
The Kure shipbuilding plant is fitted
almost 'entirely with Knglisli machin
ery, 'lhe keel of a battleship can he
laid down at Kure and the whole ves
sel built with no Importation either of
machinery or of armament. I'p to a
recent time the Kure yards had been
supplied with armor plate from K: is
land and American mills. Kecently
willi the erection of the Imperial Steel
wo'ks. ten miles outside of Moji on
the west coast of the island of Kiushiu,
and of an armor plate plant at Kure
the Japanese shipbuilders have not had
to nlv o:i foreign made armor plate,
but import only the unfinished steel
and make their own forging'. Since
the signing of the treaty with It-eat
I-Vitain the steel for Japanese battle
ships has been bought almost entirely
in Knglisli markets.
At the present thus a sister ship
of the battleship Sulsuma. recently
launched at the Yokosuka naval yards,
which is larger than tiie Dreadnought,
is under course of construction in the
Kure shipyards. While the vessel is
under way her armament is boms
forced in the gun factory adjacent.
The Kure naval arsenal, employing
over !,oM men, makes suits of all
sies from three inches to twelve. The
guns are of the English pattern, and
the machinery for their production Is
MHtii llnkr Mt'iivy K1Hn.
Besides bis S"ns for the navy the
Kure arsenals will soon be ready to
turn out heavy riiles and disappearing
Suns for land fortiiications. A special
plant, installed within the year past,
has already been at work on fortifica
tion artillery of lower calibers. All
the suns; of this type already mounted
on the Japanese const batteries have
been of English manufacture.
Yokosuka .naval yards, next in size,
are situated on Yokohama bay, about
fifteen miles from the city of Yoko
hama. The Yokosuka yards comprise
a shipbuilding plant, three drydocks,
machine and repairing shops and a
torpedo factory, the only one in Japan.
The whole yards cover aliout l."iO acres,
and about T.-'u" men are employed iu
the various depa Mnients.
In s-K-aking of naval construction In
Japan the Informant was careful to
explain that at the present time the
naval engineers at Tokyo are prepar
ing absolutely unaided all the plans
and specifications for the forth oniing
home built navy. The torpedo factory
connected with the Yokosuka naval
yard manufactures all the torpedoes
used on the ships and by engineers for
the protection of hurliors. The dirigi
ble torpedo for use on torpedo boats
or battleships Is of the English type,
but charged according to a secret for
mula of the Japanese.
There are two smaller naval stations,
one at Maid.urti. on the west coast of
the main island of Hondo, about fifty
miles above tsimoiirtscki. and the oth
er iit Sasebo, on the west coast of the
lower island of Kiushiu, above Naga
saki. The navnl program mo announced
from Tokyo recently purposes making
of Maidzuni an arsenal second only
to that of Kure. A torpedo plant is
being installed there, and the manu
facture of shells for naval batteries
will be undertaken as soon as the ex
tensive plant already ordered can be
put in operation. The largest military
arsenal in Japan is at Tokyo. Iiere
there Is a complete plant for the man
ufacture" of small arms, field artillery,
cavalry equipment and cartridges.
The shell works at Tokyo have a
daily rapacity of ".0 three-inch shells
for field pieces with fuses complete. A
fuse works, with a daily capacity of
1,100 fuses for shells of from three
inches to twelve inches, is now work
ing in conjunction with the Tokyo ar
senal. The cartridge works operated in con
junction with the arms manufactory
at Tokyo supplies the entire Japanese
army. The powder used Is of Japanese
manufacture. The Shimose powder
charge for shells, the secret of which
the Japanese have been able to keep
to themselves, is a product of the T'ji
The Osaka military arsenal, situated
on the sea above Kobe, is well equip
ped for the manufacture of guns up
to the three Inch size.
The great siege gnus used by the
Japanese at Port Arthur were the
product of the Osaka gun works.
It Is evident that Japan Is intent up
on making herself independent of the
world in the construction 'and equip
ment of her naval forces. In conehid-'
ing the English engineer said:
Hartz (&L Bahnserv Co., Distributors, Rock
"l "relieve that the people outside of
Japan do not realize how tremendous
,is the netivity of the government in
putting the nation iu a position of
secure armed defense. Nor Is ir gen
erally known that even with the tre
mendous expense Incurred by the war
weighing her down Japan as a possible
opponent is today 110 minus quantity.''
REAL BRIDAL COACH.
All Cupids nd Hearts and Ready For
Business In Pittcton, Pa.
A bridal roach designed to bo ni mat
rimony in Pittston. Pa., and to do
away with lhe custom of decorating
the ordinary hacks with white ribbons
for weddings has recently been com
pleted In Ih i 'g 'irt. Conn., says tli(
New Y'ork Sun. Tins novel equipage
is in the shape of a huge heart and cost
It is maroon and black, with gold
trimmings. There are twenty hearts
on the vehicle, including right heart
shaped windows, two large hearts join
ing to form the dashboard and two
more cropping out of the rear springs.
The lamps. wlTich have eleetrie lights
litsnie, are each surmounted by a li
pid with his b.iw and arrow. The wo id
carving is especially beautiful.
The coach is upholstered in cream
colored velours finished with oid goH
buttons with two sets of watered silk
curtains, and overhead is a cluster of
calla lilies iu the heart of which are
concealed red. white and blue electric
A liveryman at Pittslon. Pa., will
drive it with four cream colore 1 horses
No Revolution For Wells.
A good story is told in regard to
(!. Wells, whose pungent and advan
criticisms of present day conditions in
his most recent book, '"The l'uture In
America." and elsewhere have mis
takenly caused some eeplo to consider
him an extreme sociaii d. The story i-i
that en his late visit to the I'liiicd
States he was on .f the guests :it a
Boston club one evening und found
that he was to sign the register imme
diately beneath the signature of Jack
London, who. it is said, had signed,
willi a flourish. "Yours for the revolu
tion," whereupon Mr. Wells wrote in
his fine, small handwriting. "There
ain't a-going to ! no revolution." and
carefully signed bis name to the peuti
uient. Harry Thaw's Dream.
"When Harry Thaw, who is on trial
for the killing of Stanford White,
arose from his cot in the Tombs, in
New Y'ork, the other day he was iu a
happy frame of mind and burst out
into song, says the New York Jour
nal. A keeper asked him what was
up, and the prisoner said he had ex
teriencid a pleasant dream.
"I believe it is a gootl omen." be
said. "Some out; appeared to me in
my sleep. I don't know who it Was it
was an indistinct form but it came
anil said to me that by Washington's
birthday I would be free. Let's see,
that's the 22d of February. It may
seem strang lit I can't help feeling
it is a prophecy that will come true."
Giant Spiders as Hemp Spinners.
County Assessor H. I. Bruce of Dan
ville, Ky., proposes to raise giant spi
ders and substitute their webs for
hemp for the manufacture of rope,
says the New Y'ork Tribune. He lias
made an investigation and says that In
Rome parts of Africa spiders are found
which when full grown are as large as
cats and quite atfecf innate in disposi
tion. These, he says, are raised for
their webs, which are used In making
fishing nets. A letter from an African
tribesman leads him . to lielieve, he
says, that the spiders can le raised lu
the United States iu incubators.
If you are acquainted with anyone
who is troubled with this distressing
ailment you can do him no greater
favor than to tell him to try Chamber
lain's Salve. It. gives instant relief.
Price 25 cents per box. Sold by s
Inflammatory Rheumatism Cured In
Morton L. Hill, of Lebanon, Ind.,
says: "My wife had inflammatory
rheumatism in every muscle and joint;
her suffering was terrible and her body
and face were swollen almost beyond
recognition; had been in bed for six
weeks and had eight physicians, but
received no benefit until she tried the
Mystic Cure for rheumatism. It gave
immediate relief and che was able to
walk about in three days. I am sure it
saved her life." Sold by Otto Grotjan,
1501 Second avenue, Rock Island;
Gustav Sehlegel & Son, 220 West Sec
ond street, Davenport.
If A I
SAW DEAD CM
Lawyer Tells How He Twice
Had a Vision of a Former
RESULT OF HARVARD
Calls on American Society of Piycnical
Research to Investigate the
Strange visiuus that appeared to h';:i
twice on consecutive days Uiv
noted lawyer of New York to
the aid of the American S i.
Psychical Ilese.ir. h in an i lives
to liiid an eplaua'..ioii of w
ciioii, says he" New York
1, t a
ii. il iLU
verity he ha-;
which he sa .".
i in it !.-.;'
noi iu a th
t: is. bal dur-
ing the acti'.
While a s
one dying ;
at Harvard I lit a:
i i .itcv i la: o an
a eaissiaat ' tii.il the
:;ii iiilti api c. r oi the
other after death,
died, and i; the i
His chiiiii h.; . r iae.'
'ture that !..:. !t. v
twice pro-iiMie.1 ii tlf lie
seen the youth of bis colic
believs that the p-.vehle
result of the pact made
l'r!eSsois W'.ii'.aiil .lame
- v 1
i '. i y
i'.oyee of Harvard university are tak
ing part in the investigation. Viie law
yer asserts that he is not a spiritualist
and lias never believed lo any extent
in Uie mystic.
Iu the aiildavit the dead frie.".d is re
ferred to as AY. .and another chum who
also appeared iu the isions as c. The
aflidavit rends1 tit part r.s t'olP)s:
"I retired' to my apartment about
midnight night before last t.Ia: To and
was then in full possession of my nor
mal senses. Nevertheless, without any
transitory state. 1 found myself in a
strange city, with my friend ('.. walk
ing aliHig a brick sidewalk beside a
row of low two story wooden houses
painted a greenish gray. 1 appeared to
be looking at the backs of these houses,
and the back yard of one of them was
arranged in a sort of bower, with ta
bles and chairs, evidently for the re
freshment of passershy. ('. anil I sat
down and ordered and drank a glass of
beer. We then noticed that there was
a passageway through the house, and
a greensward and sunlight were visible
at the end. So we walked through.
"We found ourselves in an oval, pos
sibly 300 yards long, entirely surround
ed by the same style of house.
"Wo continued our walk around the
oval, and to the astonishment of Initli
of us we saw W. coming toward us. I
was so astonished that 1 took no notice
of his clothes, but lie had the wi ll re
membered smile upjn his face, his
cheeks were ruddy, and his eyes were
bright, and I remember that, his hail-
Little Aary Dwyer
Made Well and Strong by
Father John's Medicine.
My little daughter was about thre?
years old and net able to eat or walk
and was cross end sickly," says Tho
mas Dwyer of 2il Strong Place, C'o
hoos. X. Y. "The doctor did not seem
to be abla to help her. Finally a
v n . 1 1 a - . . . . . , t -. . u . ,
.... ..n nniuiii tiii;ni rauier .loan s
Medicine and after taking it. Mary b
gan lo improve. That was two vears
ago. Xow she . cats heartily aid
s-.eems .stronger than ordinary children
and is good natnrrd. The change i
due entirely to Father John s Medicine.
I hat, wonderful remedy having doa
so much for the baby caused Mr-
Dwyer to take it and she thinks there
is nothing like Father John's Medi
T..i 1 1. - T V . .
i-uioei juun s .ufdicine is lor sale
by T. II. Thomas.
Father John's Medicine is for saie
by T. H. Thomas.-
; - id
continued down beside his ears rather
farther than I had ever seen it before.
so as to form a sort of curly side j
whisker for just an inch or two. lie;
extended bis hand and his jilws moved
as if he were trying to say something, i
but could n.)t articulate. Both t.'. and 1
were loo much astonished to say a '
word, and that emotion or perhaps a
less creditable one kept our hands at ,
our sides. W. again extended bis hand.
and again tried to articulate, his eyes!
gleaming with the interest of what he
was about to say and the color beeom- i
ing Hiiil more brilliant iu his cheeks as j
he found himself unable to sav it.
ttH Wide Aunkr.
'"I said io . ill a toil.". 'V.". ;;!; I
live years ago.' 'i'ii.-n I remeu.t.v."
reaching fo.'wari; i.iy ii.uul to graVj
u'.'s. Then 1 foitiid myself a;.;::i. I
was ia my ciudy, wii'e awake. 1..V
brain as clear ; u ever had been, 'i nc
A U-'f occ iiTeiU-e was Sj vivid t ii.it 1
iel; lh.u ii v, as a visitation, and 1 rc
jece.l the Kit a that it u. a uieaui. 1
was rather Im
opporiai.ity t f
in con versa noi
y next day and had n
referring l , the laat.cr
to anv one. Last night
I t'id ii.ti 111 it g uau-i
retired to my noari!
ing had anything to
eat or urii
i.a i -Ilii-viuus
;::e;.:a!ely the ision of
night ciime l ack to i..e.
"This time C. au.l i
the u. al. i he sun was
I ha a b. fvi: e ai.d the gra.
more iciliiaat green. '! hi
factories could s:::l !,,' ii
c . ea
we :an.e ii-seiian
t ide I that vi
e as I .cfoiv, ai: i v. e
mast li:id out where
Vt'ith iii.ii end in view we
.vard tile exit of lb oval. Here
and a j'.is-aue.vay ro. fi-ii over s.
;ln r. of made a cou'iiiiiotis line
the loafs of the houses on either
lhe passageway was apparently
liveuty or Hiirty feet lag. lhe .-it:i
was hih in the hi'iiveiis. so that one
side of the passageway was in shadow,
and as we turned in we saw Yv. seg.nj
iug in the shallow. His back was to
ward the w;ili. and this time I noticed
almost with terror that he wore a snit
of evening ciothes. He had no hat ou.
ami his well remembered bald spot,
with its curly boundary, was plainly
visible even iu the shadow. His fact
was ruddy, and lhe brighter light ou
the other side of the passage was re
flected brilliantly in his brown eyes.
"Again 1 found myself with my
brain active and absolutely clear
wiih my eyes almost unseeing as
suit of the sudden change from
that brilliant noonday sun."
The lawyer, whose attested state
ment was drawn by Henry c.iimiy.
immediately communicated with his
friend C. to learn whether he had expe
rienced anything out f the ordinary
on the nights of the two visions. His
perplexity was "increased when he
learned that C. had been strangely ill
and during the forty-eight hours In
which the two visious occurred he had
Shi pping is a form of cruelty In
itilgeil by married ladies toward their
lushauds. It Is incipient in young
iris, reaches an active condition in
-riiles i!!:d arrive - at its most virulent
:tage between the tenth r.ud the twen-ty-liftli
year of married life. A small,
lelicnte. slir-lit. nervous, sensitive wo
r.'r.u who would faint away at an
nupty rr.ettse trap will go through the
shopping district in from two to seven
ho;:r.s and come out refreshed and sus
tained by im unfaltering trust if her
husband's credit is good, while that
gentleman at the end of forty-five min-tt.-s
Lai to be carried home on a
stretcher. Some women are born shop
pers, other." achieve it. but not one of
them has it thrust upon her. Shopping
is extensively practiced on week days,
beginning on Monday with a rush and
ending on Saturday in time for the
opera. It promotes industry. Without
it married men would have time to
teTN lu Him.
"The lienuty of this great and glori
ous republic." said the American
proudly, "is that any boy born here
may become president."
"Fawncy!" excaimed the British
tourist. "I was under the impression
that the president had to le at least
forty years of age." Catholic Stand
ard find Times.
A philosopher is a man who when
he has hard luck, due to his own care
lessness ami iitfocy and other short
comings, can blame it all on fate.
No!ody to litiiik Like.
She Mr. Dudleigh is looking more
like himself, don't you think? Chappie
Ya-as. Ilia twin brother is dead.
I ill I lie news all the time The Argus
Souvenir Variety Sold
'! :: n: --1 novel means to
li!g :w:.y in Illinois ba
the Kane t'ouiity I"i
!i'."i;'.s ("iubs, says an
build a puo
Aurora (ill. i
b. eil s:
i:!cnt of the Chicago Inter l
l;eeci:ily not less than .' j
p-soi:s. valued at each, have
'I I to improve and to preserve
historic features of the mail
ing along the Fox river from
as far north as Klgin and Car
v;l!e. a.;e rotMitv women Lave been
v. ori.ii.g ii this project for over a year,
but it has only been within the last
few weeks that they bit oil the novel
plan of raising the money with which
t e;i'.ry out tiu ir plans, which are iu-t-'iided
to beneat llf whole people.
The work of preserh.g laiaimarks
,! beautifying lauds abutting on lhe
roadways was commenced in the fall
ci 11H .-. when t'acv interested the fariu-
r; to tin
w.h.n a i-ii
entciit of iaduei.r
w cds -; t down,
i-tged a landscape
over the roiiie. th.
: them to
was that lie drew
Ian calculated t
up an ei ibi)
i one oi the most
ys in the state,
tins came the pr.j
ia -ney. Kicli men.
ii: : vers of b'.oo led :
1 t. bt'.t subst-ip!
r t of rais-
: far between. During the most
ast siti.imer there was nothing
e That !e;l the Women workers to
e for the consummation of the
'I li". i oae of the Aurora women
broach":"! the project. She suggested
that the fuu.l be siarted by soiling sil
ver spoons u a special design.
Thru th" women Workers g t their
bead ; tcg.-:l er in working out a le
S'gu. At the start it was deiermine.l
that a leading feature iu the design
sii ml ! be a g d bko::e; oi" old Chief
Shahhuua. v. iio th iiisands of times had
parsed over the trail n-.-.v marl.e l by
the r-ro'.way sought to be improved.
The name of Shabbona is a.i honored
one in Iiiin.-i-.. To the white settler of
pioneer days Siiabboua was ;i friend in
deed. History recites that he saved
settlemtnts from massacie and in
liieliy oilier ways so endeared himself
to the white people that they rever.i
his memory unto this day. They uamed
a t ".vn lor him ami erected a tine mon
ument at his grave.
Sk::hiNuuh; likeness has beeu made
to appear i:i the bow i of the rpooii, and
the nrtist lias done s.:ne clover work
on other poiiimis of the .souvenir. The
stem is made t ) represent one of the
predominating woods of the Fox val
ley; on tlii spreading cud of the siem
there is a ptetty view of the valley,
ami at the tiji is the crouching fo;-:u
of a fox.' emblematic of the historic
river an.l valley, along and through
which the roadway co:ir;es.
A New York silversmith waa given
the task of producing the spoons. At
lirst only "it to were orilered. bnt this
order was soon doubleil. for the :qoo.is
began selling like the traditional hot
cakes. Where at lirst it was next b
impossible to stir up any interest i:i
the project, people iu ail of the towus.
including Aurora. B.itavia, (ialona, St.
Charles and Klgin. liegan buying
spoons for themselves and for presents.
The local clubs of all of the towns
Into our methods of loaning money on furniture, pi nos, horses, wag
ons, fixtures, salaries, etc., will convince ycu that our rates are the
lowest, our treatment unsurpassed and our confidential system con
ducted with such privacy that no one will know.
We make it a point never to misrepresent. Misrepresentation is
never fair dealing, and we never indulge in it. We come right out
from the shoulder and tell you in dollars and cents what the loan wilt
Our low rates, easy terms, honest treatment keep us busy.
Why? Because it pays to give fair treatment and a square deal.
Because we are honest and believe most people are. Because our ex
perience teaches us that fair treatment is the best advertisement we
It's the volume of business on a fair basis of interest and not high
rates on small business that we want.
If you have had a loan before, or if this is your first experience,
we want you to compare us with others. You'll come back.
Peoples National Bank BIdg.
o Room 411, Rock Island III.
R Open Wednesday and
to Build a Public Road
e lie I
: ": ii.inm.mg.
Imp; y h;.n; ":
t !.! ; rlee; i.
:i.i by t"..i.
t Mine back
r. ..:.. an-'-.
: fi.r foriy
: I ;:::t l.i.i
: I.v.i (ar
likeiie s .
ion. win ;
very : :
te iu t it- l'i
l.ecu Lent by
.1 i:i ra
history. ;a! ".
i: b v v. itli a
a bit of
;i , ,ti is
.i,l:.:. the I.
oiau chief whore
lowl .f the Fj x
i.ir sptuns. wai
the most conspicuous Inciaii
am.v.ig the many v. Iu made thei."
bona s ;:; the beautiful Fox Uiver val
ley before the advent of the vbi:e
man. He was Ixirii in Canada iiin.r.:
IT'i of ike Ottawa tribe, lie manic.!
the oaughier oi" a Pottawatomie chief,
and. a -cordiiig- to the custom of the
Indians to adopt the trilie of the wife,
be ixv.ime a Pottawatomie. He was
kuowu as 'the white's man's friend'
ami xaved many from massacre, par
ticularly during the Black Hawk war
iu lx.'-'. He died at Seneca. 111.. July
13. ls.V.. and is buried in Fvergrceii
cemetery. J.'.orris. HI., where a monu
ment was erected to his memory."
The success that has a; tended this
novel venture iu road building is high
ly gratifying not only to the women
workers who originated the scheme,
but to thousands of people of Illin is
who love its historic traditions and
who glory in the romantic character
of its river scenery.
The futoro of the chrysanthemum
will be largely identified with the dec
orative aspect ef tile tlower. and in this
respect the single flowered sorts are
sure to play an important part, says
the Carden. Some of the trade grow-
are already recognizing itus tact.
First Sign of Spring.
PIstant yet the violet.
lslucbirtls f-ar the storm.
But the colli-tie baseball team
Has begun to form.
New York Sun.
Piles of people have piles. Why
suffer from idles when you can use
DeWitfs Carboiized Witch Hazel Salve
and get relief. Sold by all druggists.
You should know
That the most valuable cod
I liver preparation known to
medicine is VIN0L.
That's because Vinol con
tains all the medicinal ele
ments of cod liver oil, but not
a drop of the useless oil.
That's why Vinol creates
health and strength for old
people, women and children.
That's why Vinol cures
coughs, colds and bronchitis.
H. O. ROLFS, Harper House Pharmacy
Telephone, Old West 122.
Office hours, 8 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Saturday Evenings, to 9 p. m.