Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1910.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
Second avenue. Rocjc Island. 111. En
tered at the postofflce as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS.-Dally. 10 cents per week.
I Weekly, $1 per year In advance.
All communications of argumentative
r. character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles wli: be printed
.over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
Tuesday, January 25, 1910.
There never was a better movement
put on foot in this country than con
templating uniform state laws.
most effective and economical way of
doing it Mr. Hamilton said: .
"There are, naturally, many ways,
and I confess I belong to the group
that believes that all advertising i3
good, but that some advertising is
better than others.
"Genuine publicity spirit always
brings a double blessing; one to the
city in whose service it finds expres
sion, and another to the willing worker
who is one of the dynamos in gener
ating that spirit. To the newspaper
this public spirit, of which it is the
very life, brings growth with the city's
growth, and it brings also increased
business from general advertisers, who
see in an advertising city a progres
sive community that will buy adver
What is the use of repining? Sarah
Bernhardt is to make another farewell
tour of the United States.
It is admitted now (by even tho most
hide-bound members that the once g.
o. j. is going to split on the rock of
A report of the Pennsylvania mining
I bureau gave the labor cost of a ton of
coal at the mouth of the mine at a
fraction less than half a dollar. The
duty on coal is 67 cents a ton. Can
any sensible person believe that it is
kept at that rate to protect American
labor? The duty is one-third more
than the whole labor cost, and the
foreign miner must get something.
How long will the people be deluded?
A Pittsburger who defaulted with
$80,000 of the money of the First Pres
byterian church is reported as saying
in Chicago that the Pittsburg church
will not try to extradite him. "I would
gfve some of them a few bad hours,"
he says, "so I guess they wil; leave
me alone." Almost simultaneous with
the defaulter's statement the officers
of the church are reported to have
said: 'It costs money to hire detec
tives, and what's the use of sending
good money after 'bad? We're not
going to bother him." The inference
is clear. The wonder is that the de
faulter did not in the circumstances
take the church.
Mrs. E. H. Harriman. widow of the
"Colossus of Roads," has given 10,000 I
acres of land and $1,000,000 to New J
York state to create the nucleus of a
great park to encompass the Ramapo
mountains and join with Palisade
park, extending 40 miles along the
west side of the Hudson river. J. Pier
pont Morgan, John D. Rockefeller and
14 others have contributed $1,625,000
for the purchase of additional land
and Governor Hughes has urged the
state to appropriate $2,500,000 to com
plete purchases necessary to extend
the Palisade park area as far north as
Newbnrg, and thus forever preserve
the scenery of the Hudson. An equal
amount of money expended for land
abutting the Mississippi on either side
would secure a vast tract, but until
commerce threatens the virgin beauty
of the abutting hills there probably
will be no movement looking to their
A Tariff Result.
A thousand evils necessarily spring
from the protection fraud, but not one
is more insidious or more dangerous
to the moral tone of trade than the
evil of substitution Old established
firms which for years had taken a pride
in seeing that everything which went
out with their brand was of the high
"est grade suddenly find themselves
confronted with an increase in their
raw material cost which makes it im
possible to produce at the former
Some competitor will manufacture
an article which looks -as well as his
for less money which can be sold at
the old price, and only the most stub
bornly virtuous resist the temptation
to "meet the market," which is a new
way of saying "deceive the' consumer."
This form of deceit has permeated
business hfe to an etxreme and is re
sponsible for much political decom
position. And the tariff gives it the chief
That there are two bodies each
styling itself a salvation army, in the
United States, will be news to many
people. The public has supposed that
the "American Salvation Army" wa3
the "Salvation Army" in America,
whereas, they are two wholly differ
ent organizations. The Salvation
Army is that founded in England by
General Booth, and it bears a gen
erally excellent reputation throughout
the world. The American Salvation
Army palpably counterfeited the name
of the English body, and its adminis
' t ration has been attended by many
scandals. The appellate division -f
the supreme court of New York the
other day decided that the name, titles,
uniform and general features of the
"American Salvation Army" constitute
an imitation of the Salvation Army,
and has ordered a new trial of the
latter's suit for a permanent Injunc
tion against the other concern on tha
ground that It is an Imitation and de
liberately designed to deceive. The
members of the Booth army wear a
red band on their hats, and the mem
bers or the other army a blue band.
Cannon the Party Wrecker.
"The best thing left for Speaker
Cannon to do," remarks the New York
Evening Post, "i3 to quit the stage
with as much as he can muster of the
dignity of a character In Greek trag
edy." This rouses the historic thinker of
the St. Louis Republic into the ex
clamation that "when we attempt eith
er to picture Speaker Cannon in peplus
and sandals, or Jason or Oedipus, in
a Prince Albert with a cigar at an angle
of 30 degrees, we fail In the effort."
Which in turn causes the Springfield
State Register to suggest: "It is pretty
generally agreed that. (to use the po
etic expression of he dawning new
year) it is time for Uncle Joseph to
"In making suggestions of this char
acter," the Register goes on to say,
"we democrats are nothing if not gen
erous with our friends the republicans
who are responsible for Cannonism.
Permit a word here, however, by way
of explanation. All this criticism of
Cannonism is not criticism of 'Uncle
Joe" Cannon himself. With Champ
Clark, we personally wish him long
life and happiness, but, politically, the
sooner he and the house gavel are
separated the sooner will the widen
ing gap between congress and the peo
ple be lessened.
"Cannonism has done more to dis
rupt the republican party and to split
it into warring factions than any other
one thing. So we insist democrats are
generous with republicans in assisting
in Cannon's removal as speaker. If
Cannonism continues long there'll be
no republican party left. So, obvious
ly, if democrats were selfish or inclin
ed to fiddle while Rome burned, we
would want Cannonism retained.
"The country at large and the inter
ests of the people are to be considered
and for the benefit of all concerned
the sooner Cannonism is suppressed
the better for all."
Real oratory la rare these days, but
a sample of genuine verbal aviation
was presented in the national house
when Representative Robert L. Henry
of Texas had occasion to speak on hl3
proposed constitutional amendment to
change the date of the president's in
auguration. He said: "As the world
mingles with us while we install our
chief executive, let it be under con
genial auspices. Let it be when
earth's icy mantle has been wooed by
golden sunshine into a carpet of verd
ure rivaling the kaleidoscopic grandeur
of old ocean's emerald, when myriad
millions of scurrying snowflakes round
yonder dome have been transformed
Into seas of April blossoms every
where 'neath nature's elements !n
peaceful accord. Here in this capital,
robed in the splendor of springtide
SJid with a beauty unrivaled in all the
world, when God has summoned his
favorite season to smile and speak
welcome we will induct into his ex
alted station the loftiest official in the
greatest republic within the tide of
time." And all the soaring was for
naught at that.
The Most Effective Way.
In an address to the Grant club at
Des Moines, Iowa, recently, Herbert
S. Houston of New York emphasized
the fact that it pays to advertise,
whether the one seeking publicity be a
:ity or a private business. As to the
Jan. 25 in American
lS13-James Marion SImms, distin
guished writer and inventor, born;
. died 18S3.
1882 Charles J. Gniteau pronounced
guilty of the murder of President
1906 Brigadier General Joseph Wheel
er, U. S. A., retired, former lieu
tenant general of the Confederate
States of America and prominent
In public life since the civil con
flict, died; born 1S37.
1907 Isabella Beecher Hooker, last of
tho children of Rev. Lyman Beech
er, died; born 1822.
(Continued from Page Two.)
i where plumbing is not in conformity
with city's plumbing ordinance. On
motion of Alderman McNealy, properly
seconded, the report is accepted ana
the ' recommendations therein made
concurred in, and referred back to or
The plans, specifications, etc., nf
Pittsburg Filter company as presented
by Mr. Leopold, representing said com
pany, are, on motion of Alderman
Biochiinger, seconded by Alderman
Holzhammer, referred to the city clerk
so the same may be inspected by alder
men and all citizens so desiring be
tween this time and Friday evening
Alderman Utke reported for the com
mittee to which was referred the pur
chase of fire hose, that said committee
purchase from Chicago Fire Hose com
pany 1,000 feet of hose at SO cents per
foot, amount to be paid from next an
nual appropriation, said report being
signed by fire and light committee and
ordinance committee, and moved the
adoption of the report, which motion
; seconded by Alderman Cochran was
I rtrt 1 1 n 1 1 iitionimAnolir o r fr T
Alderman Ellinwood presented res
olution that the storm drain located
between Thirty-fifth street and Fifth
avenue under the street car barn be
investigated by health commissioner
to report back his fiudings at the next
meeting, and on his motion, properly
seconded, said resolution was adop
ted. Alderman Ellinwood presented res
olution to the effect that the rebate
to property holders for proportionate
shares- from paving received from Tri
City Railway company for laying new
switch track on Fourteenth avenue be
turned over to the city clerk, to be
held by him for a period of CO days,
so that within that time any property
owner entitled to participate in the
distribution of said fund, and not de
siring to have same turned over to
park board, as heretofore decided at a
meeting of said property holders, may
demand and receive such rebate, and
further recommending that the city's
share of such rebate be turned over to
said park board to be used In develop
ing east end park. On motion of Alder
man Ellinwood, seconded by Alderman
McNealy, the resolution Is unanimously
Alderman Ellinwood presented res
olution that superintendent of water
works and waterworks committee
bring in resolution as to advantage of
enlarging water mains on First, Sec
and and Third avenues for better fire
protection In event Second and Third
avenues are to be repaired, and on his
further motion, properly seconded,
said resolution is adopted.
Alderman Borst presented resolution
that the board of local improvements
bring in a report at next regular meet
ing on the standing of the east end of
Seventh ward storm drain, and on his
further motion, properly seconded, said
resolution is unanimously adopted.
On motion of Alderman MoNealy,
seconded by Alderman Ellinwood, the
mayor and city clerk are authorized to
issue voucher In usual form for sum
of $450, city's proportion of settlement
of case of GIngles vs. city of Rock
On motion of Alderman Frick, coun
cil adjourned to meet in special ses
sion Friday evening.
I hereby certify to the city clerk
that the above and foregoing is a true
and complete record of the proceed
ings of the city council of Rock Island,
111., for its regular meeting held Jan.
E. R. MALONEY,
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 21st day of January, A. D. 1910.
M. T. RUDGREN, City Clerk.
COTIMHT CLIWrDlNT WASH
Third Assistant Secretary of State. He Is a Son of Senator Hale of Maine,
and Is a Great Favorite of Secretary Knox.
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Mystery of the Open Wind ow By Karl K. Shimonsky.
Copj-rlg-hted. 1910, by Associated Literary Frees.
The busiest and mightiest little
thing that ever was made is Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.
They do the work whenever you re
quire their aid. These tablets change
weakness into strength, listlessness
into energy, gloominess into joyous
ness. Their action .is so gentle one
don't realize they have taken a pur
gative. Sold by all druggists.
The acquaintance began In this wise:
Lieutenant Philip Vandermuth was
walking toward the war department in
Washington when Miss Beverly Cora
stock's horse started to ran away.
The groom was thrown out. and the
reins dropped to the pavement. Van
dermuth was Just in time to stop the
horse. Miss Comstock distrusting her
groom's driving abUities, Vandermuth
drove her home. He was Introduced
to her father and spent the evening at
When Vandermuth arrived at his ho
tel he found that all that he could
think of was Beverly Comstock.
The next morning he received a note
from Captain Comstock requesting him
to go to Comstock's private office in
the Westing building, and he respond
"I am glad you came," said Captain
Comstock. "I want to talk to you
about some plans I have in hand."
The captain went to a large safe
which stood open before a wide win
dow. "Young man," he said to Philip, "if
you knew how valuable that roll of
plans Is you would not wonder at our
watchfulness. They are the same
ones I told you about last night. The
man you saw at the door Is a secret
service agent detailed for duty here."
While he was talking he had taken
a paper from the safe, and, leaving
the door open, he took it to the table
where Philip was sitting. Philip and
the captain discussed the plan for half
an hour or so, when Captain Comstock
went to the safe to get other draw
ings. Philip was startled .by a. lond err
uud saw tue idi'.u.u I... itu a thud
to the floor.
Vandermuth rushed at him, saw that
he had fainted, then opened the door
and called fox help.
He looked into the safe and gasped
The plans were gone.
The secret service man stationed out
side rushed In and exclaimed: "What's
the matter? What's this disturbance
"The plans are stolen!" cried Philip.
Several other men came running in
to see what. had happened. One o
properly come before the council. The
clerk is directed to notify the Trl-City
Ral'iway company to be represented at
said special meeting, if it so desires.
On motion of Alderman McNealy,
properly seconded, the ordir.ar.ee com
mittee i3 requested to bring in an or
dinance providing for an annual license
fee of $10 for master plumbers and $1
for Journeymen plumbers, as proposed j
at this meeting by Alderman Bloch
linger and the city plumbing inspector,
said draft of ordinance to be 'submitted
next Friday night.
Alderman McNealy for committee to
which was referred the matter of final
tests by plumbing inspector, reported
that said committee had investigated
same, and found that the reason for
final tests where same had not been
made is because said inspector has no
power to compel master plumbers to
make said tests, and recommending
that the ordinance committee present
to the council for consideration an
amendment to the waterworks ordi
nance to read as follows: "That
plumbing inspector be empowered to
order superintendent of waterworks to
shut off water from any building
H. E. Casteel, Pres.
M .H. Heagy, V. P.
H. It. Simmon, Cash.
BONT NEED TO
ASK A FAVOR
' Many a man has KEPT HIS OWN SALARY LOW be
cause he has not saved his money and shown his employ
er that he was independent of him.
Make OUR Bank YOUR Bank.
We pay liberal interest consistent with Bafety, 4 per cent
CENTRAL TRUST & SAVINGS BANK
them, a doctor, examined the captain
and announced that his condition was
serious, but not dangerous.
In the meantime the man whom Phil
ip had met at the door called up the
secret service office, and in a few
minutes the chief himself hurried in,
and straightway Vandermuth was put
on the grill. .
The secret service men examined the
room from end to end. The doorkeep
er said no one had passed him.
The captain had recovered by this
time and was sitting on the couch,
pale and weak.
"Well," said the service man, "the
secretary of war orders us to find
those papers If we have to use the
As Vandermuth went to his hotel he
heard the newsboys yelling:
"Extra, extra! All about the big
robbery I Government plans stolen'."
Philip bought a paper and saw that
all the facts were correctly stated.
Halfway down the column he read In
THE SECRET SERVICE ACCUSES XO
ONE. BUT A FRIEND OF CAPTAIN
COMSTOCK IS THOUGHT TO BE
The same night Captain Comstock
was discussing the absorbing subject
with his daughter.
"Beverly," he said, "there is only
one way I can think it was done."
"IIow?" she asked, with Interest.
"I hope it is not true, but when I
was closing the door Lieutenant Van
dermuth might have thrown the plans
out of the window to a friend."
"Oh, father, you don't think that, do
you?" cried Beverly in despair.
The next morning Vandermuth went
over to the Comstocks', where he was
met by Beverly, who led him to her
father's study. There i'hilip found the
"Ah," he said scornfully and tact
lessly, "a clever rogue! Sir, neither
my daughter nor myself can associate
with a mau under suspicion. Betty,
show him the door."
Philip was staggered by this and
was about to make a hot retort, but
he turned and marched to the door,
followed by Beverly.
When out of bearing of the Irate
captain the daughter looked the lieu
tenant full in the eyes and tremulous
"Did you take those plans?"
"No, Miss Comstock; I did not touch
A week later he was sitting In the
window of the captain's office, as he
had done a dozen times since the pluns
were lost, lie had volunteered his
services to the officials, and, more with
the idea of keeping him under surveil
lance than expecting any help from
him, they had permitted Vandermuth
free access to the offices.
Vandermuth was looking dreamily
at the big building across the street
when he saw n man's face at a win
dow several floors up.
. "If that man's arm were long enough
he could feach down here," thought
That evening he went to the Corn
stocks', where he found Beverly and
told her what he had discovered. She
taugnea at tiiu. 1 ei.i;...i..-u i.
thief might hae fished for the pape:.
but Beveriy pointed out that he wot;;
have been seen from the street.
Two whole days were spent by Vr.:
dermuth goihg from office to office i.
the building across from the Westin;
He asked ail sorts of foolish questlo::.
but he always managed to look out ;
the office windows. He got into evr
office on the sixth, seventh and eight!,
floors except one. That was on thr
seventh floor, with the name Sttvfi
SkiveUky on the door.
Philip had been able to .ee the cap
tain's office from every window he had
looked out of, and from some he couki
even see the safe, but when the doot
of the safe was open he cpuld not set
the Inside. He figured if he could ea
ter the office of Steven Skivetsky h(
would be able to see the compartment
where the plans had been kept. So h
went there time after time, but could
never find any one in.
He told Beverly about Skivetsky
and when she was downtown the fol
lowing day she heard some one saj
Beverly turned around quickly. The
speaker was a tall, clean shaven man
and was talking to a large man with
a full beard.
The one with the beard was saying
to the other, "Sklvet3ky always does
as he is ordered."
They were walking slowly down the
Btreet. and she followed them. They
soon came to an old "fashioned office
building, which they entered. She
trudged after them up a rickety flight
Of stairs to the second floor. On a
door she read "Progressive Order of
Liberty," and as She passed It the two
men she had been following came out.
She heard one say:
"With those papers in our possession
we can make them do anything we
Beverly went home feeling sure that
she had learned where the plans bad
gone, and when Thllip called that
night she told him all she had found.
He became very excited and started
for the door, rushing madly to the se
cret service office, no wanted to know
what the Progressive Order of Liberty
He was informed that the Progress
ive Order of Liberty was a society of
Russinns which had been watched by
the service for some time, but was
nothingjjut a socialistic order.
The following day he went to the
superintendent of the building where
Steven Skivetsky had his office and
made bold Inquiries about him.
"He Is a' good, quiet tenant," said
the superintendent, "but we will lose
hini. for be is going to vacate next
"Fine:" said Vandermuth. "I would
I like to take his office when he leaves.
j May I look through it?"
"Well," said the superintendent, "I
1 will ask Skivetsky, and if you come
around later and I get his 'permission I
; will show you through."
Philip returned to Captain Com-
' stock's office, opened the safe and then
went over to the office of Skivetsky
and knocked on the door, but as no
one answered he went after the su
perintendent. That functionary greet
ed him with the tidings that he had
Skivetsky's permission to show him
through the office. It was a small,
dirty place, with one desk and several
He opened the closet door and found
hanging on a hook a large coil of silk
fish line, with a long barbed dart at
tached to the end.
"This was what he got them with,"
mused Vandermuth. "But how did he
get them on that line?"
"Ah, here it is"' he exclaimed aloud
as he picked up a large air rifle with
a dart In the barrel like the one be had
found In the closet "This Is what he
shot them with."
"Shot what?" asked the superintend
ent. "You'll find out soon enough," said
Philip. "If Steven comes back keep
Vandermuth dashed to the secret
service office, rushed in and yelled:
"I've got him the man who stole
"What!" cried the chief, springing
up. Philip hastily told his story, and
the chief, with several men, went up
to Skivetsky's office. The superintend
ent was sitting on a chair and was
covered by a revolver held by a tall
man with a heavy beard. A third
man was loaning over the desk taking
out a bundle, which Philip Instantly
"The plans'." he shouted. The man
with the guu turned to Are, but in a
twinkling the men were overpowered.
"Ah, Steven, thanks for those plans!"
sarcastically said Philip. "And you've
found that the secret service Is hard
"Rather, 'tis hard to dodge you, Lieu
tenant Vandermuth," said the chief.
"Congratulations on your fine detective
work. Here are the plans. They are
the lest proof you have that you are
Thilip took them and drove quickly
to the Comstocks".
As he went into the living room he
met Beverly, who, seeing the roll of
papers, figured out what they were.
She cried. "Oh. Philip, I'm so glad!"
"Beverly," he said, "did you ever
think I took thorn?"
"But your father did."
"Yes. And, Philip. I know he'll be
proud of the fact that you've cleared
your good name."
"That I've cleared it? Why. Betty,
you helped. On!y for your faith and
patience the task would have been Im
possible. And, Betty," he continued;
even more seriously, "we've earned a
good name, haven't we?"
"I I think we have," she replied.
And they forgot to rush immediate
ly to Captain Comstock with the plans.
Avoid . Taking
If people would only use or
dinary precautions, the toll of
disease and death, directly
traceable to neglected colds
would not be nearly so heavy.
Learn to breathe properly
don't expose the person need
lessly to sudden changes of
temperature. dampness and
v draughts. Get busy with the
first sneeze and check a cold be
fore it reaches the lungs. A
simple remedy, and one that is
highly recommended, is made
by mixing two ounces of glycer
ine, a half ounce of Virgin Oil
of Pine compound pure and
eight ounces of pure whiskey.
You can buy these in any good
drug store and easily mix them
in a large bottle. It is claimed
by the Leach Chemical Co., of
Cincinnati, who' prepare the
genuine Virgin Oil of Pine com
pound pure, that a teaspoonful
of this mixture four times a
day, will break up a cold In
24 hours, and cure any cough
that is curable.
) Humor and
wrcAjv rt. smith '
THE NEW DISPENSATION.
"VH, love la ucb a tender plant!
You handle It with care;
7ou cannot treat It with a club
And at III tta blesalnga ahara.
Once patient wnmen had to etand
For all Fuch kind of aport.
But now they crab a man 1U that
And haia him Into court.
Berenely aa the final act
Of bo ma old fashioned play.
Without a ripple or a Jar,
It glldea along- the way
Until for hata and lovely jrowna
The man decllnea to couRh.
And then In few well chosen worda
He learne where he sets off.
Before had fawned the suffragette
V'pon hla atartled gare
Alan didn't know he had a anaa
In those old fafhloncd days.
He crooxed his finder: that was all
lie had to do for years.
And If ahe ventured to get say
Perhaps he boxed her ears.
But now a different morn has dawned.
The woman's" day la here.
And ahe must have her little say.
And, oh, she makes it clear!
Once, aa perhaps you are aware.
She couldn't speak In church.
But now she lata her master know
Who's ruler of the perch.
Naturally the Kind.
Little Johnny couldn't get through
bis head some great fact that it was
necessary for him to know In order to
round out his education finely and com
pletely and make him a credit to the
public school system. Ills teacher was
trying her best to explain, and finally
he said that he understood.
"Well. Johnny, It was like pulling
teeth, wasn't It?" said the teacher with
a sigh of relief.
"Wisdom teeth," commented Willis
Too Deep For Her.
A small boy who was picking bis
way through the family newspaper,
came on a puzzler and put the sams
up to his mother.
"Ma, what is the difference between
the fiscal year and one of these com
mon, ordinary years?"
"I used to know, but really I hare
forgotten. You can't expect me ta
keep up on these prizefighting affairs.
Your pa can tell you what a fiscal year
Is when be gets home."
Couldn't Please Har.
"Have you perfectly fresh vegeta
bles?" "Yes, ma'am. These here vegetables
came just five minutes ago and you
never saw" anything fresher."
"Yes, ma'am, these same.'
"Well, you see, I run a boarding
house, and 1 always like mine a little
seasoned by time, so I think I don't
care for these." "
Force of Habit.
"You have read the autobiography of
the great pugilist?"
"Yes; I had that great pleasure."
"And how was it?"
"Ob, brilliant, as you might Imagine.
There was hardly a page in the entire
book in wbicb the English language
did not receive a knockout blow."
"Flow is your boy getting on
hla studies?" ,
"Oh. not at alL"
"Yes, it Is. Poor boy, be expected to
make center rush, and they kept him
on the second team."
A man rrhaps may be as ahrewd
And quite as bright aa other men
And still. In spite or all of that,
ilay buy a gold brick now sod then.
Might Draw the
"Did you say he
"I said be la
Those things of which we are most
proud are often the things that make
our friends feel sorry for us.
There are people who not only Insist
that their bread be buttered on both
sides, but ask for jam also.
A woman who likes the soirad of her
own voice sometimes finds it bard
work to find congenial company.
There are people who are emarte
tbao they look. and. as n general thing,
it must be confessed that it is well for
them that they are.
flonesty is the best policy In any in
surance. If a knock is a boost then shouldn't
you say that a boost must be two?
It Is easy to imagine we were bappy
in tbe past and iut impossible to think
that we may be bearilic in some time
to come, but Just now b. cracky!
Even a small pair of scales can do
a whole lot of cheating If resolutely
turned from tbelr true weigh.
Have you a weak throat? If so,
you cannot betoo careful. You can
not begin treatment too early. Each
cold makes you more liable to anoth
er and the last is always the harder
to cure. If you will take Chamber
Iain's Cough Remedy at the outset
you will be saved much trouble. Sold
by all druggists.