Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TUESDAY, MARCH 22, 1910.
r. THE ARGUS.
. Puallahed DaUr ud Weekly at HI
Second Tnuc Hook Island. HI. En
tered at tha postoffloe as seoond-claaa
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
,;.TERMS. Dallr. 1 cents per weak.
Weakly. $1 per rear in advance.
All communications of argmxnentatlva
character. , political or religious, most
fcave real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles wtU be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Cerrespondence solicited from erery
township In Rock Island county.
Tuesday, March 22, 1910.
Do not permit the Belt line to lag.
. Chronic fault-finders are a barrier
to the progress of any community.
Uncle Joe now knows how a hornet
feels when ha has his stinger pulled.
That was. a mighty hard fall that
Cannon got the hardest that he will
ever get in this life. And Taft, Payne
lend Aid rich went down with him
ifor they, all stood together.
i - Down in Connecticut recently a
woman died because a fortune had
been left to her. People who are wait
ing for rich uncles to pass away will
agree that her action was wholly un
justifiable. . The insurgents have Cannon, Taft,
lAJdrich, Payne & Co. on the hip. They
can run the eteam roller over the
"stahdpat" crowd whenever they care
to. The radicals, at last, have met
The people are witn the insurgents
and you know it! If the republican
party is saved from utter destruction
it win be saved by the insurgents.
They represent the conscience of the
iparty. The standpatters represent the
The insurgents having been repeat
edly routed in every battle in Nicar
agua, Mr. Knox ought to add a book
maker or the seventh son of a seventh
son to his department so that in the
future he will infallibly pick the army
that's going to win, It's bad enough
to spend the government's good
money in Central America for the en
richment of Wall street exploiters,
but when the money is put on the
wrong horse, . it's worse.
In proportion to population the
United States has twice as many doc
tors as England, four times as many
as France and five times as many as
Germany. The supply in this country
Is much greater than the demand, one
reason being that it is much easier
to become a physician here than in
any of the other countries named. The
problem of how to secure enough la
bor for the farm would be simplified
by keeping on the farm many of the
young men who go to medical school.
- The story from San Francisco that
the United States steamer Tennes
see took a weather report from Table
Bluff, on the coast of northern Cali
fornia, when it was five days out from
Honolulu on its way to the Admiralty
Islands, and 4,580 miles distant from
he bluff, establishes a record for wire
less telegraphy that may have a de
pressing Influence on the market for
telegraph wire. It also gives the
weather .bureau a wider tone of in
fluence than it ha3 ever before served.
News of the Week.
For the third time in five weeks
Treskient Taft will visit New York
today to make two addresses. The
first will be before the American
Feace and Arbitration leau on
Naval Armament in Its Rela-iuu to
the Preservation of Peace." The sec
ond address will be at the banquet of
ih New York Republican co:nfy com
Another notable public 3gur whose
T?overaents and utterances may be er
pected to occupy a prominent piace in
,the news of the week is former i res:
dent Roosevelt, whose much-discussed
tour of Europe is about to begin. I he
early part of the week will be spui.
'by Mr. Roosevelt and his fa. oily iu
Cairo, where, according to caole re-
tained by the khedive. From Cairo
the travelers will proceed to Alexan
dria, which will be the point of de
parture for Naples.
. Lieutenant Sir Ernest Shackleton,
the noted Antarctic explorer is due
to arrive In New York Friday. With
Lady Shackleton he will proceed at
once to Washington to remain for two
days as guests of Ambassador Bryce.
In Convention hall Saturday night, in
the presence of one of the most bril
liant gatherings of statesmen, men of
letters, and of science ever held in
this country, the explorer will be pre
sented with the gold medal awarded
him by the National Geographic so
.In addition to the proceedings ol
congress and the political situation in
New York and Ohio there will be sev
eral other matters during the week to
attract the attention of those inter
ested in politics. In the Fourteenth
congressional district of Massachusetts
a special election will be held to fill
the vacancy caused by the death of
T?PTnsftTlflva T AroHnir Th
crats, with Eugene N. Foss, one of the
best known party leaders in New Eng
land, as their candidate have strong
hopes of winning the election, though
the district 1 normally republican by
an overwhelming majority.
The democratic governors of the
southwestern states have been invited
tc attend a banquet to be given by the
TRADES rlnj COUNCIL 2
Little Rock board of trade tonight In
honor of Norman E. Mack, chairman
of the national democratic committee
Mr. Mack is spending a month at Hot
Springs, where the presence of Leader
Murphy of Tammany hall and several
other democratic leaders of national
prominence has served to create
rumors that important matters bear
ing: on the next presidential campaign
are up for discussion.
Last Year's Forest Fires.
Fire played less havoc in the wood
lands of the national forest states last
year than it did in 1908, although the
number of fires were 410 greater. The
department of agriculture has just
completed the statistics. The protec
tive value of the work of the depart
ment is shown in that (1) almost 80
per cent of the fires were extinguished
before as much as five acres had been
damaged; (2) less than one and one-
half acres to the square miles of na
tional forest land was burned over;
(3) and the amount of damage done to
the burned over area averaged but
$1.26 per acre.
For the 12 months ended Dec. 31
last there were 3.13S fires on the for
ests, 1,186 caused by locomotives, 431
by campers, 294 by lightning, 181 by
brush burning, 97 by incendiaries, 38
by sawmills and donkey engines, 153
by miscellaneous and 75S by unknown
agencies. The area burned over was
in round figures 260,000 acres, of which
about 62,000 were private lands In na
tlonal forests, as against some 400,000
acres in 1908. Some 170,000,000 board
feet of timber was consumed, of which
SS.OOO.OOO feet was privately owned.
as against 230,000,000 In the previous
year. The loss In value of timber de
stroyed was less than $300,000, of
which close to $50,000 was privately
owned. The loss of the year before
was about $450,000. Damage done to
reproduction and forage shows a re
markable decrease, less than $160,000
being the record for 1909 and over
$700,000 that for 1908.
The largest number of fires occurred
in Idaho, 991; but the great increase
over 1908 in that state, namely, 673,
Is entirely attributable to fires in the
Cour d'Alene, which were extinguished
without material damage. Locomotive
sparks were accountable for 611 of the
blazes in this forest last year. The ex
planation of the increase in the total
for all forests is to be found In this
Cour d'Alene increase.
The report of the forester for 1909
said of the fire record of 190S: "That
year was one of prolonged drought
during the summer and fall, and of
disastrous forest fires throughout the
country. The national forests suffered
relatively little. About 232,
191,000 board feet of timber, or 0.06
per cent of the stand, was destroyed.
A total of 2.728 fires was re
ported, of which 2,089 were email fires
confined as a rule to an area of five
acres or less. The cost of fire fighting,
exclusive of the salaries of fore3t offi
cers, was $73,283.33. This sum, added
to the proportion of the total salaries
of rangers and guards properly charge
able to patrol and fire fighting, was
less than l-20th of 1 per cent of the
value of the timber protected, esti
mated at an average stumpage value
of $2 per 1,000."
March 22 in American
1664 Cession of New Netherlands
(New York) to the Duke ef York
by Charles II. of England.
1820 Duel at Bladensburg, Md., be
tween Commodore Barron and
Commodore Decatur of the United
States navy; both wounded, the
18S9 Stanley Matthews, noted Justice
of the United States supreme court,
died; born 1S24.
1906 Dr. Robert Ogden Doremus, well
known chemist, died; born 1824.
It is a Good Thing
When people really understand the
plan and purpose of this humane
work the verdict always Is, "it is a
good thing." It is only from the
superficial and prejudiced and those
who are painfully seeking the Joke
that the laugh comes in. It is of
course easy to crack the cheap jokes
at the expense of philanthropists who
choose such a humble form of ser
vice, and It is easier still to sit back
and criticise. Those "laugh best who
laugh last," and the friend of the Rock
Island County Humane society will
have the opportunity to smile quietly
at least at the shortsightedness
which opposes or ridicules work
which is regarded as much a nec
essary part of a well managed
city as a system of sewerage or water
works. "For us they toll, for ns they die,
These helpless creatures Thou hast
How shall we dare their rights deny.
On whom Thy seal of love is laid."
MRS. BELLE JONES.
President Ladies' Auxiliary Coun
ty Humane society.
State of Ohio, city of Toledo, Lu
cas county.s. Frank J. Cheney
makes oath that he is senior partner
of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co.,
doing business In the city of Toledo,
county and state aforesaid, and that
said firm will pay the sum of one
hundred dollars for each and every
case of catarrh that cannot be cured
by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENET.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
in my presence, this 6th day of De
cember, A. D., 1886.
(Seal) A; W. GLEASON.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY,
n Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all druggists, 75 cents.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
PHILADELPHIA STRIKERS HAMPER CAR SERVICE
I. nls .. Zj.
$ v- !' V.,-v iv-r :,rv v' I
l t .iT:T ( 3 i
h'W' t ' t t- v "'f . n- ' ,--5 w - '- t"' .'""-t is
f-- . . i !
Notice is hereby given that on Tues
day, the 5th day of April, A. D. 1910,
in the city of Rock Island, 111., an elec
tion will be held for the following of
One alderman in First ward for two
One alderman in Second ward for
One alderman in Third ward for
One alderman in Fourth ward for
One alderman, in Fifth ward for two
years. . -
CVe alderman in Sixth ward for two
One alderman in Seventh ward for
One assessor for two years.
One collector for two years.
One supervisor for two years.
Three assistant supervisors for two
Two constables for three years to
Oae justice of peace for three years
to fill vacancy.
Questions for Public Policy. .
1. Shall this city become anti-saloon
2. For the levy for a 1-mill tax for
a public tuberculosis sanitarium, or
Against the levy of a 1-mill tax for
a public tuberculosis sanitarium.
Which election will be open at 7
o'clock in the morning and continue
open until 5 o'clock in the afternoon
of that day.
Places of .registration and voting
will be as follows:
First ward, first precinct 413
First ward, second precinct 600
Second ward, first precinct 1014
Second ward, second precinct 919
Third ward, first precinct County
Jail, Third avenue and Fourteenth
Third ward, second
Third ward, third
Fourth ward, first
Fourth ward, second precinct M.
Levy's carriage house, on Nineteenth
street between Sixth and Seventh ave
Fifth ward, first precinct Hose
house on Twenty-second street.
Fifth ward, second precinct 823
Sixth ward, first precinct Hose
house on Twenty-sixth street.
Sixth ward, second precinct Reiss'
barn, 709 Twenty-seventh street
Seventh ward, first precinct 3110
Seventh ward, second precinct
Peterson's shop,, 510 Forty-fifth street
Seventh ward, third precinct 3913
M. T. RTTDGRBN,
City and Town Clerk.
Rock Island. 111., March 16, 1910.
1 Tha ear high-cUn I
I f Baking PowdW told at
V Ti i al moderate price. IC
The Argus Daily Short Story
An Easter Gift
Copyrighted. 1910. by
In March, 1758, there appeared In
the London Chronicle the following ad
vertisement: A living- of 100 a year will be given to
a curat on condition that be marry the
giver. Ho must be young, well recom
mended for morals and good temper and
firmly attached to the present happy es
tablishment. Answers may b left at the
bar of the Union Coffee House. Strand,
London, directed to Z. L. The utmost se
crecy and honor is .to be depended upon.
Gerard Wentwortb, a yonng man of
twenty-two, saw it and was attracted
by it for the following reasons: He
had barely completed his studies pre
liminary to taking orders when simul
taneously a lawsuit involving the fam
ily property was decided adversely
and Gerard's father died. This left
the young clergyman on the thresh
old of life with two sisters and a
mother to provide for. He was think
ing of giving up his profession and
accepting a clerkship in a mercantile
house where he could earn more mon
ey than in the church when bis eye
fell on the'advertlseinent.
"Is there not in this," he mused, "a
chance for me to follow the career I
love and am fitted for? If I should
marry this woman I might eventually
become a bishop."
So he left a note at the Union Coffee
House stating that he would be happy
to meet the holder of the living and in
due time received an invitation to call
at Twickenham, a suburban town a
couple of hours' ride from London.,
Mr. Wentworth alighted from the
coach at an imposing gateway and
walked up through attractive grounds
to a manor house. Dreams of marry
ing a fortune were kindled in his
brain, but they were soon put to eight
by a housemaid who answered his.
knock, pointing to a dilapidated look
ing cottage in one corner of the in
closure and telling him he would find
the advertiser there. With a sigh he
turned and, walking over to the house
in question, knocked again. A serv
ant who bad apparently left the wash
tub replied to the summons and show
ed him into a dingy living room, the
blinds to which were all closed. Pres
ently an angular woman of fifty en
tered and annouueed that it was she
who had the disposal of the living.
- Wentworth was too much of a gen
tleman to get up Immediately and take
bis leave. He talked In a desultory
way and among other things told the
lady that his purpose in getting the
living was to be able to continue In his
career and provide for his mether and
sisters, whereupon the "woman told
him curtly that his application would
not be considered for a moment.
Wentworth rose to go, but the wom
an asked him to wait a few minntes.
She then left the room and was gone
some time. When she returned she
said that, after all, his love for his
mother and sisters had affected her
favorably toward him and that she
would think the matter over. Would
he call again in a few days?
Wentworth said, "Thank yon,"
which might mean anything or noth
ing and took his leave. As the door
closed behind him a figure emerged
from the manor house a young girl
dressed like a lady and withal comely.
She and Wentworth met at the gate,
and it seemed to him that she must
know that he was an applicant for the
living to be disposed of, for she looked
amused. Wentworth. who had reach
ed the little gate beside the driveway
a few paces before her, paused to let her
go through, taking off his hat politely.
"I wish yon Joy with your living
and your bride," she said, a snap in
her eye and a pair of dimples on each
cheek flanking a smile.
"I have not yet been acceptedtnor
, HI LADELFHl A. Although actual
rioting in the streets of this city
has practically ceased, the stri
king traction company employes
and their sympathisers still are active
in their efforts to prevent the opera
tion of street cars. They display much
ingenuity in devising methods of ham
pering the company, especially in the
less guarded thoroughfares. Often
cars are derailed by fhe throwing of
switches, and a favorite device is tha
piling on the tracks heaps of ashes,
dirt and stones which must be re
moved before the cars can proceed.
Conferences looking to a settlement
of the strike are held dally, and there
is some hope of an early ending of
By F. A. Mitchel.
Associated Literary Preaa
have I accepted." he replied, walking
on beside her.
"Why should a young man of your
age need to marry an old woman for
a living or She hesitated.
"One hundred pounds," he supplied.
He told her that he was bound by hon
or and affection to consider his moth
er and sisters.
The girl walking in the same direc
tion as the curate, they continued to
gether to the inn from which the
coach started. When they parted she
said to him:
"Come and see me. I have a friend
who has at her disposal a living much
better than the one you have appl'-ed
for. You needn't marry her, but I
can Introduce you and will use my in
fluence in your favor. I think when I
tell her that yon are ready to sacrifice
yourself for your mother and sistera
she will be disposed to help you. Our
clergy, as you know, are chiefly Inter
ested in gambling and cockfightlng.
It's not easy to find a real true heart
ed man among them."
Wentworth. quite delighted with so
fortunate an encounter, smiled a pleas
ant smile, and a day for the Introduc
tion was appointed.
Before the time for the introduction
came round he received a note from
the young lady signed Alice Trelawney
saying that the person who had the
living to dispose of desired to hear
him preach. Would he do so in the
church at Twickenham on the follow
ing Sunday, and would he be a guest
at her house between Saturday and
Wentworth aeeepted with joy in his
heart. If he succeeded In this case
there need be no marriage with a
venerable spinster. A roseate hope
fluttered lu his bosom that he might
marry the girl who was endeavoring
to benefit him.
The following' Saturday the after
noon coach stopped at the Oaks, the
curate alighted, and his portmanteau
was set down from the boot He was
received by Miss Trelawney and intro
duced to her aunt the head of the
bouse, for Miss Trelawney was an or
phan. He spent the rest of the day
and the evening with her, and, being
an open hearted, frank young man.
Miss Trelawney within a few hours
knew more about him than be knew
himself. At any rate, she knew him
to be a very lovable young man. a
matter of which be was entirely ig
norant But the next day when Wentworth
stood in the pulpit to preach Miss Tre
lawney "discovered something else in
him. His heart was in what he said,
and he had the gift of language to say
what was in bis heart. He spoke ex
temporaneously. Lis sermon being the
first heard there in many years that
had not been written, to say nothing
of having been purchased by the in
cumbent from some more gifted per
son than the preacher. Indeed, the
congregation was carried by storm.
When the curate, after the benedic
tion, stepped down from the chancel
many people' advanced to encourage
him by appreciative remarks. Miss
Trelawney waited for him at the
church door, and they walked to her
"Was the person who has the living
to dispose of in church?" be asked.
"And how was she pleased with my
'"Then I presume there need be no
further delay to my meeting her?"
They walked on to the house, dined
and spent the rest of the day together,
trantjnrfh expecting all the while to
receive the promised introduction. To
this, however. Miss Trelawney made
n reference till he was about to de
part on Monday morning." when she
"The introduction f. promised you is
not necessary. The lady having the
living to give heard you preach and
had a much better opportunity to
! judge of your merits than if she had
met you. you knowing who she was.
She has in this way met several young
clergymen and has beard them preach.
She has decided to invite thein all to
hand in a written sermon on Easter
Sunday appropriate for that day. He
whose sermon pleases her most will
be invited to preach it and will re
ceive the living."
Wentworth's face "fell. "I am no
writer," he said. "I shall lose the
"Do your best and keep up a good
heart. I shall do all In my power to
turn the scale lu your favor."
Easter fell two weeks from that day.
Wentworth worked hard over his ser
mon, for his career depended upon bis
winning the prize. But he produced
nothing that satisfied him. "If they
would only let me tell them what I
feel without tying me down to this
miserable pen," he exclaimed, throw
ing It down testily on the table at
which he wrote, "1 could impress
them. I'm sure. As it is, I am a 6ure
loser and shall go from the church to
the counting room."
However, a few days before Easter
Sunday be dispatched bis sermon,
writing at the same time a lugubrious
note to Miss Trelawney bewailing his
inability to write Instead of speaking
what he bad to say. Mies Trelawney
had told him that the candidates must
all be present, and be was to stay at
the Oaks. He arrived late Saturday
night and Sunday morning went to
the church, where he dreaded to meet
the other applicants for the vacant
living. As he was ascending the steps
the sexton handed him a note. Tear
ing it open, he saw that he had been
chosen and. with "My hearty thanks
to you for this Inestimable favor,"
handed the note to Miss Trelawney.
A pressure of the hand and a smile
was her only response.
Wentworth expected to find his
written sermon on the pulpit Not
finding it there, he could only begin
to talk extemporaneously. His heart
was full of joy and gratitude, and he
preached delightfully. Then when it
was over he joined bis benefactor. As
soon as they reached her home he
"And now do please introduce me to
the person to whom I am to bo in
debted for being able to follow the
career of my choice."
"You "do not need an introduction.
I have arranged it all for you."
"Yes; that I know. By your influ
ence I have won. But she who makes
the gift? I would seem an lngrate if
I did not thank her."
She had sauntered to a window. He
followed her as he spoke. She turned
to him and said:
"I own the living. I wished to test
the man to whom I should give it and
advertised for one to fill It. coupled
with the condition that be should mar
ry the giver. When you interviewed
our housekeeper I was in an adjoining
room. I saw you and revered you for
your high sense of duty. You were
detained, ond the housekeeper recalled
by my order her refusal of you. I es
caped and gave a signal to dismiss
you, I leaving this house at the same
moment as you. I have give: ou the
living, knowing how well you de
Wentworth stood looking at her in
astonishment The first words b
"The marriage condition? Was
"That rests with the successful ap
plicant" she replied, turning away.
Wentworth's mother and sisters did
not live with his wife, but she pro
vided for them.
DON'T KNOW HOW
To Select Food to Rebuild On.
"To find that a lack of knowledge
of how to properly feed oneself caus
ed me to serve ten long years as a
miserable dyspeptic, is rather humil
iating. I was a sufferer for that
length of time and had become a
shadow of my natural self. I was
taking medicine all the time and diet
ing the best I knew how.
"One day I heard of Grape-Nuts
food, in which the starch was predi
gested by natural processes and that
the food rebuilt the brain and nerve
centers. I knew that if my nervous
system could be made strong and
perfect, I could digest food all right,
so I started In on Grape-Nuts, with,
very little confidence, for I had been
disheartened for a long time.
"To my surprise and delight. I
found I was improving after living
on Grape-Nuts a little while, and in
three months I had gained 12 pounds
and was feeling like a new person.
For the past two years I have not had
the slightest symptom of indigestion
and am now perfectly well.
"I made a discovery that will be of
importance to many mothers. When
my infant was two months old it was
being fed on the bottle and was not
doing well. I began to feed Grape-
Nuts at first only the water poured
over later on, the softened food.
The child began to improve rapidly
and is now a year old and very fat
and healthy and has never been sick.
Is unusually bright has been saying
words ever since it was six months
"I know from my experience that
there is something in Grape-Nuts
that brightens up any one. infant or
adult, both physlclally and mentally."
"There's a Reason."
Read "The Road to WeUville" in
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are true, genuine and full of human
"Br TJJCAJ1 M. SMITH
FROM THE UNDER DOG.
POR h!rn who ln't in the swim
The times are out of Joint.
To errors in the government
Ills finder he can point.
The wild accounts of grraft and grsh.
Of plunder, crlma and loot.
Are food for him. and if they fail
He makes up ones to suit.
Upon the skies political
No stars of hope appear
Things jojf along from bad to worse
With each succeeding year.
He knows that long It cannot last.
To smash the thing must go.
Then maybe he will shed a smile
And say, "I to'.d you so."
You bet it is not much he thinks
Of what they do and say
In Washington, nor does he guess
That congress earns its pay
In fact, if he possessed a dog
No brighter than a lot
Of senators of whom he knows
He'd have the creature shot.
When he Is down and in tha dumps
A bunch of things he sees
That are not quite so plain to those
Who live, a life of ease.
But let him only scent success,
Tbst stranger overdue.
And things that pass before his eyes
Tn't look one-half so blue.
His View. ,
"Are yon fond of country lifer
"Indeed I am."
"But you never go to the country
"Never. I always stay in the city."
"Why deny yourself so?"
"It isn't denial at all. I am fond of
country life, for it Is a thing tbat I
can sometimes manage to get people
whom I don't like to take op."
"Brown keeps his house very warm."
"Yes. so warm tbat it affects big
"Oh. I see good customer.
"Didn't mean that"
"Makes him hot"
Treating Him Right.
"Leave me car fare," pleaded the
victim of the holdup man.
"No," replied the robber. "Bnt I
want to do the right thing. A distin
guished person like yon should not
ride in street cars. Walt here and I
will send my auto around to fke you
"I feel the use of a greater educa
tion." , "Every one does."
"Yes, but there's one subject that I
wish to explore te the depths."
" What is that?"
"I want to learn how to Inherit mon
ey." Good Times For Him.
"There goes the original bad man."
"What does he do?"
"F.ats a man for breakfast every
"Say, he is right in it in these Cays
of high prices."
Has to Collect.
The dancers must pay for tha music.
But really the fiddler's in Juck
If after the ball he finds from the hall
The men with tha money don't duck,
lives were in
would you save
first dearest your
life or miner
"Why, m y
"But don't too
"I would have
to save my own
before I could
A dead man can't
possibly save you.
save anybody's life, can he?"
The man who knows how to treat
his wife finds It is up to him to keep
busy so far as his knowledge extends.
After all. when a man gets a bard
Jolt circumstantial evidence generally
points in the direction of merited treat
When marriage is a failure some
times alimony is more satisfactory.
Some persons look very foolish and
let it go at tbat. wbl others simply
Being respectable is a business with
some persons and a side Issue with
Flattery is acceptable as long as it
masquerades es an unprejudiced can
Learning to be discreet is what gets
ns Into a lot of trouble.
It Is easy enough to talk provided
you don't feel tbat a listener is an ab
Going in for reform is lots of fun
when It is the other side that is to be
Tbe thing a man on a small salary is
most particular about In fact, the
only thing be can afford to be at ell
particular about la having hie salary
Stubborn as Mules
are liver and bowels sometimes;
geem to balk without cause. Ther
there's trouble loss of appetite, in
digestion, nervousness, despondency,
headache. But such troubles fly be
fore Dr. King's New Life Pills, the
world's best stomach and liver reme
dy. So easy. 25 cents at all druggltt
f&UT I THOUC