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THE .ROCK ISLAND ARGUSV SATURDAY, JANUARY 15, 1910.
i'v THE ARGUS.
y Publlshe Dally and Weekly at 1624
J Second avenue. Bock Island. I1L fEn
tered at the postoffice as second-class
BY THE J. W. PO
v - TERMS. Daily, 10 cents per week.
i Weekly, Jl per year In advance.
Vr-Ail communications of argumentative
i-jharacter, political or religious, must
nve real name attached , for publica-
i tton. No such articles will be printed
; oyer fictitious signatures.
tv.Correspondence solicited from every
i township in Rock Island county. .
Saturday, January 15, 1910,
Representative Norrle calls Mr. Can
tnon an iron duke. This Is lese ma
i jeste. The speaker Is the czar.
jvMrs. T. P. O'Connor has come from
England to New York to get some
i Bleep. Philadelphia at last is vindi
k Wall street reports a brisk demand
vfor money. Sometimes Wall stret
news has a wonderfully human and
r Attorney General Wickersham says
ialavls is a megalo-maniac, but calling
j Ballinger's opponents hard names is
; not going to bead off i the investigation.
Do Messrs. Aldrich and Cannon real
ty believe that the people of this coun
try wish to pay higher and higher
'tariff duties. Who thinks they do?
spon't all speak at once!
; Rock Island, always the foremost of
? tec three cities in the matter of public
I Improvements, is not going to be a
Jlaggard now. Improve the business
, streets in every way possible.
t-i What makes the whole thing so de
ppiorable. In the estimation of the Terre
Haute Star, is that everybody on the
iiob, from- Taft down to Glavis, seems
5 to have done his duty heroically.
given amount to about $200,000. In
addition to this, Frederick Weyerhaeu
ser, formerly of this city and now of
St. Paul, has given $10,000, which he
requested be placed to the credit of
Rock Island. Thus there remains to be
raised in the three cities about $40,000
to complete the desired amount. This
is' not a large sum to ask, and Rock
Island should do its share toward pro
viding it, not only as a matter of phi
lanthropy, but as a business invest
ment, to help place the college upon a
more secure financial basis and to en
able it to develop and continue to fill
Its growing field.
Probably few realize what August
tana is worth to Rock Island in dollars
and cents.- To begin with, the college
budget is $60,000 a year. It has. on an
average, 500 pupils, who expend about
$225 each annually while in the city.
In addition, the college has brought
here the Augustana Book Concern,
which has an annual budget of $120,
000. All told, there is expended here
because of the presence of the college
about $280,000, of which perhaps $200,
000 goes to swell the business of the
community. Then there is the item of
families that remove here from other
cities in order to give their children
the advantage of advanced schooling,
and we must also consider the adver
tising that the city secures through
the institution, which draws its stu
dents from every state in the union.
Knox college recently raised $250,
000 for its jubilee fund, and Gales-
burg, the home of the school, subscrib
ed $SS.OO0. Surely Rock Island can
afford to raise the major portion for
j-An official report says that European
Nations are raising the price of goods
IjYhipped to this country. Those Euro
peans are always keen to give custom
ers the kind of treatment they are
-accustomed to at home.
There is an "Humphrey" ship sub-
Sidy bill introduced in congress that
seems to be almost as mal-odorous .s
ihe celebrated "Humphrey" bill that; the people of the state of Illinois at
had an inning in the Illinois leglsla-j this particular moment, is not difficult
The Will of the People.
Under the heading "What Is the
Will of the People ?' the Chicago Tri
bune of this morning descends from
its lofty perch to inquire:
Without apostrophizing the eagle
or waving Old Glory we wish to ask
our editorial brethren throughout the,
state what four or five measures they
wish to have passed at the present
session of the legislature and to pledge
our cooperation to the papers not pub
lished in, Chicago in securing for the
state the legislation desired by the
people of Illinois. It is impossible for
us to learn from the acts of the rep
resentatives of the people in the legis
lature what the people themselves
want from the legislature. We there
fore turn to our colleagues and beg,
them to send to us a list of the meas-"
ures they consider dearest to our peo
ple's hearts. We are citizens of one
state, imbued with a common interest,
and though we may sometimes be
blinded by the vapors of politics, we
are imbued with a common interest in
the common weal.'
The will, or at least the desire of
young man. For several years he
taught a private school of high grade,
and there are yet living in this coun
try many of those who profited greatly
by his ability as a teacher. He be
came a lawyer, and was three times
elected prosecuting attorney. In more
recent years he served one term in
the legislature as the representative
of Henry county, and served one term
in the state senate. In these various
official positions he was a most effl
cient and faithful officer: As a mem
ber of the legislature, and as state
senator, he was recognized through the
state as one of the foremost men, both
in ability, and in industry and devotion
to the best interests of the people.
No taint or suspicion of subservience
to selfish or special interests was ever
attached to him. Mr. Dickinson has
always been an active democrat n
politics, and zealous for the success
of his party."
The Clinton Evening Democrat, re
ferring to Mr. Dickinson, says: "He
is a man of liberal education, a lawyer
of learning and ability, a discerning
student of history and of politics, and
is in full strength of mature manhood.
In 1902, he was elected as the repre
sentative of Henry county in the
lower branch of the legislature and
served with distinction in that body.
In 1904, he was elected state senator
for the Sixteenth district, and served
his district, and the public of the
state, with conspicuous zeal and abil
ity in the Forty-second and Forty-third
general assemblies. No malign in
fluence nor special and selfish inter
est moved him from a steadfast ad
herence to the general good. No man
left that body with more of the respect
and admiration of those who follow
public affairs and the careers of public
men. The experience and the ac
quaintance with public men gained by
him as a legislator and his long in
telligent study of public interests
would quickly make him a man of
weight and influence in congress. He
has long been known to the leaders of
the democracy of Missouri as an in
valuable counsellor in all matters of
statesmanship and of party policy. Ho
has the intelligence and experience o
trace the course of great issues and
the courage and qualities of leadership
to attract and retain the respect and
the aid of other men, in the accom
plishment of purposes of moment. The
democratic party has, at this time,
special need of men in congress whoso
character and experience qualify them
to guide its course by the principles
upon which it is founded, and for
which it exists."
CAPTA N REGINALD NICHOLSON
corvmom marmis nnm. wasm.
Xew Chief of Navigation and Aide to Secretary Meyer.
of Itear Admiral of the Lower Nine.
He Has the Rank
The Argus Daily Short Story
John Winslow's Surrender By Heloise Brayton.
Copyrighted, 1910, by Associated Literary Press.
ture some 15 years ago.
Ti A correspondent writing to the
"Philadelphia North American for in
- formation as to the correct pronuncia
tion of Pinchofs name, that paper re
plied: "There seem to be several
ways in use, but outside of the Bal
linger clients nobody thinks it is
The Corporation Tax Law.
-"Is the recently enacted federal cor
poration tax law constitutional? is a
question being discussed in the news
papers and one in which all incorpor
ated companies in the United States
Many objections have been urged to
the law, but if intimations from offi
cials in the department of justice at
t Washington are properly interpreted,
the corporations throughout the coun
try subject to the law are in no hurry,
apparently, to get their objections to
the tax formally before the courts so
that the constitutionality of the law
may be brought to an early decision
. by the United States supreme court.
. The New York Commercial says there
are about 400,000 of such corporations
In the United States. Most of these,
it may be assumed, either believe the
law to be unconstitutional in its initial
-principle, br else to be ufalr and im
. possible of enforcement in certain of
Its specific provisions; but, it appears,
they are proceeding very cautiously In
the matter of getting Into the courts.
Treasury officials say that hundreds
of letters have been received at the
office of the commissioner of internal
revenue, which has charge of the col
lection of the tax, asking about its pro
"visions; and there have been scores of
.'objections expressed in various ways
at different time3 since the tariff bill
In which it was incorporated became
a law. The department of justice
should do its utmost to expedite any
litigation of the sort contemplated so
that by June 7, when the tax becomes
collectible, the treasury department
. may know just "where it is at."
The protesting corporations appear
cito be losing valuable time. With the
department of justice ready and anx
ious to push any cases of the sort con
templated, they ought to be able to get
them acted upon by the court, and If
. the law Is declared unconstitutional
have the tax lifted within 90 days.
of interpretation. In the judgment i
The Argus the measures awaitin;
legislative action at this time that aro
deemed of paramount importance as
responding to public needs and insur
ing practical advantages to the people
A primary election law that will
stand the test.
Provision for a commission form of
Amendments to the state mining
laws such as will insure a higher de
gree of safety to the miners.
The vesting of such authority in the
city of Chicago as will enable it to
make the internal improvements that
may be considered essential to its own
advancement and progress.
Chicago should be the judge of Its
own requirements and the state should
delegate the right when no expense
to the state is involved. In return
Chicago ought to lend its cooperation
to such legislative enactments as may
be demanded by the municipalities and
people down state.
Rock Islanders have seldom, if ever,
been called upon to subscribe for a
'. more worthy purpose than for the com
pletion of the jubilee, endowment fund
of $250,000 for Augustana college.
Next June the institution will celebrate
its 50th anniversary. Some years ago
it was decided to endeavor to raise an
endowment fund to be completed be
fore the beginning of the second half
century of the institution's activities.
For some time the work of securing
pledges has been waged vigorously In
yarious parts of the United States,
wherever those interested in the work
of the college might be- found. Up to
this time nothing in this line has been
done in Rock Island, Moltne, or Daven
port, but now the canvass is to be
taken up In these three cities.
All told, the outside pledges already
The Special Congressional Election in
The special election to choose the
successor to the late David A. DeAr
mond, as representative from the
Sixth congressional district of Mis
souri, will be held Tuesday, Feb. 1.
The democratic nominee is C. C. Dick
inson. ,The republican nominee is
Phillip S. Griffith. Concerning the re
publican nominee the Kansas Citv
Star, a newspaper that usually sup
ports the republican ticket, s.iys:
"The general rebellion in the repub
lican party against the arbitrary rule
of Aldrich In the senate and Cannon
in the house was ignored in the Sixth
Missouri district convention. That
convention seems to have been organ
ized to bid for federal loaves ani
fishes rather than to make an honest
attempt to gain a republican congress
man for Missouri. The delegates ap
plauded the chairman when he said
that the nominee should stand by
Aldrich and Cannon, and the nominee
himself, Phillip S. Griffith, declines to
commit himself on the vital issue of
Cannonism. The net result is that the
machine republicans of the Sixth are
pretending to try to place in DeAr
mond's seat a republican who would
reenforce the faction of the house that
stands for subservience to the special
interests instead of championship of
the rights of the people. The republi
cans of the Sixth district had some
chance to put a representative of their
party into congress. They have thrown
that chance away. They need demo
cratic votes, but they can not get them
on a Cannon platform and with a Can
non candidate. On the contrary, they
are sure to lose republican votes for
a progressive republican worthy of the
name would stay at home or vote for
a good democrat any day rather than
use his influence to add to the
strength of Cannon and the interests
that are using him."
Referring to the democratic nominee
the Kansas City Star says: "As a
member of the legislature, Mr. Dickin
son has made a clean, honest record.
The Clinton Eye. published at Mr.
Dickinson's home, says: "Mr. Dickin
son came from Virginia to Clinton
many years ago, and when a very ,
- Land in England.
It has been disclosed in the discus
sion of the proposed British budget
that the members of the house of lords
own one-third of the land of England
The ownership itself would be of less
concern, of course, were the landed
estates of the peers in use. The fol
lowing shows the acreage owned by
the six greatest landlords of England:
Duke of Sutherland, 1,358,600 acres.
Duke of Devonshire, 186,000 acres.
Duke of Rutland. 62,000 acres.
Duke of Westminster, 30.000 acres.
Duke of Portland, 183.200 acres.
Duke of Bedford, 84,000 acres.
The purpose of the liberal party is
to tax this land at a rate which will
yield a vast revenue to the govern
ment, thus forcing the owners to put
the land into use themselves or dis
pose of it to those who will use it.
Jan. 15 in American
1710 rbillp Livingston, "signer" for
New Tork. born; died 177S.
1865 Fort Fisher. N. C, the last strong
hold of the Confederacy on the At
lantic coast, captured by General
Terry's army after a desperate
battle. Edward Everett, distln-
guished American scholar, orator
and statesman, a colleague of Dan
iel Webster, died: born 1794.
1899-George Gemunder, of worldwide
fame as a maker of violins, died
in New Tork city; born 1816.
John Winslow, head of the bouse of
Wlnslow & Co.. one of the largest and
wealthiest engineering firms In Amer
ica, while sitting at his desk in his
private ofllee was bunded a telegram,
which he road eagerly, and his eye
sparkled with joy. He had been bid
ding against the Eureka Bridge com
pany for the building of a large sec
tion of a western rallrond. and the
message was an announcement thnt
his bid had been accepted. He expect
ed through this contract to double his
His first thought was to communi
cate the good news to the person he
loved best the only one he loved in
the world. Mr. Winslow was a wid
ower with one child, a daughter.
"Kennedy!" called Mr. Winslow. toss
ing the telegram on his desk.
. A young man responded to the call
to find his employer scratching a note.
When finished 'Mr; -Winslow handed It
to him. telling him to send it to bis
daughter at once: Kennedy went out
side and looked for an office boy to
carry the note. Not finding one. he
put on his hat and went with It him
self. His ring was answered by a
maid, who told him when he said he
had a note for Miss Winslow that he
would find her. in the drawing room.
She was practicing at her barp.
A pretty girl sitting at a harp Is an
attractive sight. Ned Kennedy was at
an age to be affected by such a sight
and possibly magnified Its beauty. At
any rate, he saw the vision of his life.
Years have passed since then, but to
this day he treasures it in his heart
the heart that In a twinkling passed
to the girl at the instrument.
And she? Before her stood a young
ster a few years her senior, with a
bright, honest face, a pair of ruddy
boyish cheeks and a smile that seemed
to her entrancing. He was holding
out a note to ber. She arose, took the
note, recognized her father's writing,
orened it and read his announcement
that he had -secured the contract on
which he Jiad spent most of his time
for the better part of a year.
"Oh. I'm so glad!" she exclaimed.
"But pardon me. Won't you be seated?"
"No, thank you. I must get right
back to the office."
"Did papa tell you he'd got the con
tract?" "Oh. no; he doesn't tell me things.
I'm only his employee. But I'm very
much pleased to bear that he has suc
ceeded. I've done a lot of figuring for
him on that contract."
"Are you an engineer?"
"Yes. I was graduated last year in
the scientific school. Your father ap
plied for one of our class, and I was
assigned to him."
The young man looked happy, and
the girl looked happy and tried to
think of some more pleasant things
that her father had said about him.
Though he declined to be seated, he
asked her if she would not play 'Just
one piece on her harp, and she did. or.
rather, she sang "Annie Laurie." ac
companying herself on her Instrument.
Any one who has heard that song ac-
companied by a barp knows of the
depth of feeling there is in It. From
that moment to Ned Kennedy "Annie
Laurie" was none other than Elsie
When the engineer got back to the
office be discovered that he had been
with the young lady an hour, thinking
he had been with ber ten minutes, and
his chief was Impatiently awaiting
him. Mr. Winslow asked him where
out. he fouhd ii t be a part of ui
formula. Everything had leen burned.
In one week lie must begin work or
forfeit his contract. If it was frfeit
ed he would lone not only the uplendid
profit he had expected, but thousands
f upon thousands that he bad expended
In preparation would be almoxt a tcta:
loss a loss that would bankrupt him
There was but one . thing to do he
must reconstruct bis plans. There was
no time to make new ones. The old
ones must be set down from memory.
He was no longer young. Indeed, he
had reached an age where memory is
grown defective. He hurried mes
sage to the telegraph office asking for
an extension of time. No reply came
till the next day. when h was wired
that It would be impossible to grant
When Elsie saw ber father come in
at the front door that evening she
thought he was some broken down old
man she had never seen before. Tak
ing him in ber arms, she supported
him to the library, where hesank into
a chair, while she knelt beside him
with her arms about his neck. She
knew what bad happened to his pa
pers and inferred that his application
for an extension had been refused.
"Father," she said, "I've something
to tell you. Listen. I wrote Ned Ken
nedy of this misfortune. This after
noon I. received a reply, which said:
M,I can reconstruct the formula."
It seemed to Elsie that an electric
shock had been infused Into her fa
ther's frame. Wltb a bound he sprang
from his chair.
"Can he?" he exclaimed.
There was no room for wounded
pride, no words of regret at being
obliged to bumble himself by asking a
favor of the man he had discharged
from his service.
"Where is he? Can you get him
Elsie sprang away to a telephone. In
a few minutes was In communication
with her lover, and In twenty minutes
more he was with them.
"Elsie says" began her father.
"1 know it." Interrupted Elsie, rub
bing ber hands gleefully.
. "I have a good deal of the work I
did," said Kennedy, "In my room,
where I worked nights, odds and ends
of figuring. These will assist my mem
ory, and I am sure I can recall the
Mr. Winslow stood looking at the
young man in a dazed way for a few
moments, then caught him in bis
arms and bugged him.
"You can! You can! I know you
can! That memory of yours! It's won
derful! When can you begin?"
"I'll go to my room and begin at
"No, no: not there. Bring any figur
ing you may have here. Stay right
here till the work is finished."
Ned was followed to the door by
Vr DVACAJV M. SMITH
TXTHO wai de euy
When my money was any
Come an' said. "Jack."
Wltb a slap on the back.
"Here is a ten
TIH you see me Rain,"
Slipping- it through
Without no how-d-do?
Who was the queen
Of the are of sixteen.
Pretty and shy,
Eays. "By and by
You'll be my fad.
Such a One lad.
King of my heart.
Never to part?"
Who was the cook "
Who said: "Sir, you look
Come, have a feed.
Fill up on me.
Do eat enough"
Who was that bluff?
Who was the boss
One of these days
There with a raise.
Ample and plain.
Big as a train,
Begging- me. "Say,
.Won't you pleas stay f ,
' Suited to Him. .
"Do you think Boggs Is ' J tAIfkl
"Well, to tell the truth, X think fee
ongbt to move to Arizona."
"What has that got to do with It?
"Well, it never rains there." '
"Suppose it doesn't?" .
"It wouldn't matter whether he knew
enough to home la out of th wet or
Strong en History.
'These low humps that you see In
the rear of the barn were thrown up
by the mound builders, explained the
proprietor of the place.
"Very interesting." said the visitor.
"We are quite proud of them."
"Did 1 understand you to say they
were built by your ancestors?"
"Black eyes are a sign of quick
"The same belonging to the owner
of the black eyes?"
Elsie, where several minutes were lost pje
Of No Use.
She claims she can hypnotize peo
in a clinging embrace, prolonged in
the knowledge that from that time
forward they had the upper hand.
Then the lover ran all the way to his
room, snatched up a roll of papers be
had collected with this very purpose
in view and ran all the way back. He
found Elsie and her father about to sit
down to dinner and joined them. Mr.
Winslow was absorbed In the matter
of the formula. He said nothing, ex
cept to Interrupt Ned and Elsie occa
sionally, who kept up a constant gab-
I don't believe iC
"She isn't married."
he had been so long, and be replied We' tbe old man a8"nflr.lf ttlOU;bt
4 - r
HOME, SWEET HOME can only be for those who REG
ULARLY deposit in the bank a part of their incomes and
save enough to buy a home.
Make OUR Bank YOUR Bank.
w t -
We pay liberal interest consistent with safety, 4 per cent.
t - '
Central Trust and Savings Bank
that he had carried the note himself
since none of the boys was at hand.
Then be threw out a danger signal la
a blush, but his employer failed to un
' Three months was the time specified
for the beginning of the contract work.
During this period Winslow & Co.
spent a fortune In materials and other
preparation. While this was going on
Ned Kennedy and Elsie Winslow were
making all sorts of excuses to meet,
and within six weeks a mutual con
fession had been made and the lovers
were In terror lest Elsie's father should
discover the extent to which matters
had gone, for Elsie knew that she
would not be permitted to marry any
one. especially a poor young engineer
earning $ 2 a week.
Such cases always run the same
course. The lovers think they ore en
during no end of excruciating torture.
but tbey are not. When love tortures
end prosaic marriage begins, and as
husband and wife the couple take in
finite pleasure in reading of other cou
ples' love tortures. The denouement
came in time. Ned Kennedy sent a
note to his ladylove, not knowing that
her father was at home. Mr. Winslow
received it and took it to his daughter.
This time the danger signal was In
terpreted. Then Elsie threw herself
into her father's arms and confessed
No one likes to be deceived. The fa
ther should have realized that stolen
fruit is the sweetest and had compas
sion. Instead he blamed his employee
for what he termed dishonorable con
duct and blamed his daughter for keep
ing from him such an Important mat
ter. She tried to excuse herself on
the ground that she was afraid to tell.
She really thought this was true. It
was not. She did not tellof her love
because she took pleasure In it, in
Mr. Winslow was so irritated with
Kennedy that he paid him bis salary
and discharged him. lie supposed his
action to be based on tbe young man
winning bis daughter's love without
permission. lie forgot that he had
won tbe girl's mother in the same
way. . The true reason was that he
was irritated because he bad been
stupidly ignorant of what was going
The day when a commencement on
the contract must be made drew near.
One morning Mr. Winslow while per
fecting his plans to make sure of the
smallest details had all his formula
spread out before him on a table. The
weather' was cold and blustery, and a
fire of logs blazed on a hearth near
which he had drawn his. table for
warmth. Opening the' door to leave
the room for a moment, he met a
brisk current of air. When he return
ed his papers had disappeared from
the table. Terrified, he looked about
for them on the floor. Then in the
fireplace he noticed several bits of half
burned paper. Taking one of them
be could supply this detail and that
detail, and Ned always assured him
that be could, though with regard to
some of them he was not altogether
After dinner Ned was given a desk
in the library, with plenty of station
ary. Mr. Winslow insisted on helping
Mm, but Ned declared that he could
get on better alone. So at 9 o'clock
Elsie Insisted on her father going to
bed to recuperate from the strain he
had been under and carried him off
upstairs. As soon as she had tucked
him in bed she went down to ber
There are youthful idiosyncrasies,
one of which was illustrated by the
young couple. One would suppose
that they would both appreciate tha
necessity of Ned at once getting at a
work of such vital importance to all
concerned. What did tbey do? Sat
.n the same chair in each other's arms
till 2 o'clock in tbe morning. And
what did they say? Iet those who
have spent hours under the same cir
cumstances tell if they can remem
ber. At 2 a. m. Elsie went to bed. and
Ned worked till breakfast was an
nounced. Nevertheless within two or three
?.nys the formula was reconstructed.
Ned married Elsie and is now at the
head of the Winslow company.
"Young men today don't seem anx
ious to marry."
"I wonder why."
"Maybe they have been around pric
Tho Usual Way.
"They always got into an argument.
"Anything or nothing."
"And bow do they come out?"
"She always takes her husband along
when she goes shopping."
"(letting even for tbe times when
men made women beasts of burden."
They My it la more pleasing
To give than 'tis to set.
But it is more expenelvei
On that it safe to beU
Notice of Meeting.
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Rock Island Exposition
company will be held at the Rock Isl
and house on Tuesday, Jan. 18, 1910,
at S o'clock p. m. for the purpose of
electing four directors for the term of
three years and for the transaction of
such other business as may properly
come before the meeting.
T. J. MfcDILL,
' ' C. S. M 'DAN I EL,
"She says she
looks very young."
"What do you
her idea is of bow
MEN AND WOMEN WANTED
The United States Government Gives
Railway Mall Clerks $800 a Year to
Start, and Increases to $1,200.
Uncle Sam will hold an examination
for Postal Clerks and Letter Carriers
in Rock Island in November; for other
positions on different dates. It is esti
mated that 50,000 appointments will
be made this year. The Government
wants people over 18 years to take the
examination; will pay them well ami
give them an annual vacation with full
pay. The Bureau of Instructions.
Rochester, N. Y., with its thorouga
knowledge of all the requirements can
fit anyone in a few weeks 'o pass. A
Government Position means employ
ment for life. Prepare now for the ex
amination. Any reader of Tte Argus
can get full information by writing the
Bureau of Instructions, 74 Hamlin
Building, Rochester, N. Y.
It is so easy to bring oneself to be
lieve that what would be rauk flattery
in any other case was no more than
one's due in one's own.
Tbe real ediif-atlon of an Individual
begins when bis parents or guardian
concludes that it is finished and leaves
him to his own resources.
We hate to le Interfered with when
we are engaged in our time honored
privilege of playing the fool.
It takes more to support the vanity
of some teople than it does to support
their self respect.
Explaining a joke to a stupid person
is as pleasant as paying last year's
Being able to earn a good salary
doesn't profit a man much unless he is
also able to connect up with a man
able to pay the same.
When in donbt don't do it.
Have you a weak throat? If so
you cannot be too careful. You can
not begin treatment too early. Each
cold makes you more liable to anoth
er and tbe last is always the hardet
to cure. If you will take Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy at the outset
you will be saved much trouble. Sold
br all druggists.