Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, FRIliA MARCH 25, 1910.
1 THE ARGUS.
f Published Dally and Weekly at
Second avenue. Rock Island. ZU. Sn-
1 tared at the poetcmce as aecond-elaaa
Jmatter.J I ,.,;
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Daily, 10 cents per
( .Weekly, $1 per year In advance.
All communications of argumentative
( Character, political or religious, must
have real nam attached for public
r tlon. No auoh articles will ee printed
over ffotltioua signature a.
fj Correspondenca solicited from erery
s township In Rook Island county.
Friday, March 25, 1910w
r ' DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS.
?: r V Clty-Towaeal p.
; ' Assessor John C. Auld.
'VJS Collector Leon N. Bourdeau.
r Supervisor Andrew Math.
Assistant Supervisors ' Patrick I.
Farrell, Daniel W. Schroeder, Stephen
J. Btader. Sr.
t Justice of the Peace Dr. M. H. Pat
Constables Mike Mints. John Mc
a ce For AMenseB.
.-.f First Ward Arthur O. Huff.
, Second Ward Carl A. Naab.
.'-" Third Ward William C. Maucker.
ft Fourth Ward Charles L. Thompson.
, .Fifth Ward Clement P. McQuald.
Sixth Ward James D. Davis.
Seventh Ward James A. Campbell.
Keep awafce. Boost.
Kansas farmers are selling broom
1 corn at ?20O a ton and buying auto-
- The Philadelphia North American
' describes the history of Cannon thus:
"Imposed, Exposed, Deposed."
At-bats, runs, hits, put-outs, Vssiats
and errors will soon put politics out of
the game of public Interest and agita-
tlon, so you had better get all the fun
j out of the political game you can while
The special correspondents from
' Wellman down accompanying Roose
jvelt are wearing the points off their
i pencils trying to say something that
" is not covered in the Associated Tress
Louisville Courier-Journal: "Next
to William H. Taft speaking upon the
' tariff, Richard Achilles Ballinger's
. oration upon conservation is the great
est humorist the republican party has
President Taft, in a speech in
Rhode Tland, praised the Aldrich
, Payne robber tariff as the best that
. , ever was or could be. He had a sym
i pathetic audience, as they were re
ceiving a large share of the loot.
j A Pennsylvania man of science has
an idea that if we used all the grain
'we raise for human consumption in
stead of feeding so large a proportion
to animals it would make quite a dif
ference with the cost of living. But
first wo have to develop foodstuffs for
x A bill has been introduced in the
;New York legislature providing that
I after the first of January next there
shall be a penalty of $1 for every mlllc
and cream bottle made, used or sold
which does not show in plain letters
"how much it contains. This method of
"doing away with the "short" bottle
swindle Is worthy of Imitation in every
state in the union.
. It is too bad the republican lnsur
gents did not get action earlier. Had
they done at the extra session what
they have done now tariff revision
,m!ght have been so brought about as
Uo practically redeem the pledges of
.the majority party ana satisiy tne
'.country. But they tied the hands of
;the mischief makers only after the
'mischief was done, and then failed to
fully follow up their advantage.
Putting in a little garden is a good
thing for many reasons. It's good
jexercise. It's healthful. The rad
ishes, lettuce, onions and other
things grown will bring satisfaction,
prove nourishing and again bring
'healthful results. And then, any
iway, think of the real downright
'pride you will get In raising a dime's
;worth of things from seed which cost
iyou four or five times that much.
The special congressional elections
that have been necessary this year
give every Indication that Champ
-Clark will be the next speaker of the
house and that Cannon will not even
have to worry over the possibility of
'endorsement. The result in the Four
teenth Massachusetts district is revo
lutionary. The republican . who died
rwas elected a year ago last November
l'y a plurality of 14,250 votes. He is
bow succeeded by a democrat who has
a plurality of nearly 6,000. Here Is
a reversal of nearly 20,000 votes.
This Is the answer of Massachusetts
to the claim that the tariff bill of
'Aldrich and Payne is revision down
ward. I Unfair Wealth Distribution.
The establishment of a "Carnegie
'Foundation" and a "Rockefeller
Foundation," about which so much
has been said In the dispatches, are
"heralded as noble and philanthropic
contributions for the relief of hu
'manity. They have been used to
justify the accumulation of vast
wealth so that it may be distributed
to the unfortunate in time of need.
.'Unthinking Individuals are likely to
jbe deceived in this way, and be led
to approve of methods which. If duly
.considered in their relation to their
true character, would be found to be
a menace Instead of a benefaction.
They emphasize, not excuse, the un
fair distribution of wealth through
which these and other multimillion
aires are enabled by unjust laws to
levy tribute upon the common peo
ple of the country. ,
The .following editorial, which re
cently appeared in the Chicago Jour
nal, hits the nail squarely on the
head, and will be read with Inter
est: x ' ;
"If 'all the trust-made millionaires
in America gave all or most of their
wealth to humanity's uplift we would
be as far from a true solution of the
nation's chief economic problem as
"The problem of all ages has been
equitable distribution of the fruits of
labor. ejThe problem is acute In this
nation today because the Aid rich
Taft tariff reverses the normal chan
nels of wealth distribution.
"Tariff, taxation, beyond the
amount necessary for an economical
administration of government. Is in
dustrial feudalism's chief weapon.
Private monopoly crushes opportuni
ty. It not only destroys the power
of individuals to amass wealth
through healthy competition, . but
turns Its batteries of extortion on
helpless consumers In all walks of
"Great private fortunes built upon
private monopoly of any of nature's
commodities whether It be oil,
steel, sugar, lumber or any other-
are monuments to the nation's econ
omic folly. If even a major part of
these fortunes should filter back to
humanity's benefit, through philan
thropic benefactions, it would not
make the crime of private monopoly
"Industrial feudalism demoralizes
nations and Individuals. It checks
the normal springs of industry. It
withholds the rewards of honest la
bor. and heaps fortunes upon rich
idlers whose lives are a menace to
the social order.
"The Rockefellers and Carnegies
are a few among an army or trust-
made millionaires. Yet, were the
whole array to follow their example,
they could not make tariff feudalism
right by the most princely benefac
Taft's Waning Influence.
That President Taft's position as
leader of the republican party was
considerably undermined in the re
cent fight upon the house rules, is
realized in many quarters. Now that
sufficient time has passed to esti
mate the damage done the C. O. P.
as a result of the introduction of the
Norrls resolution. It is fully realized
in political circles that the Taft ad
ministration was revealed squarely
supporting the Cannon side of the
It is being recalled, for Instance,
that in the very midst of the battle
which raged throughout an entire
night. Representative Sereno Payne
of New- York, the republican floor
leader, arose and appealed to the
progressives to desert their cause
out of respect for the president.
There could be no misunderstanding
of Mr. Payne's meaning. His inti
mation was that the president would
be best satisfied if Speaker Cannon
was allowed to remain a member of
the rules committee. As the repub
lican floor leader used the president's
name in his attempt to dissuade the
progressives from their attempt to
improve the nationally condemned
house rules, there could be no other
inference than that Mr. Payne con
sidered the insurgents' movement to
be one hostile to the wishes of the
No injustice is being done Mr
Taft when it is said that the present
rules would have been improved at
the opening of the present session
had not he sided against the pro
gressives. Soon after the house con
vened following Mr. Taft's inaugur
atlon an attempt was made by the
progressives and democrats to un
seat Speaker Cannon and improve
the house rules as provided for In
the Norrls resolution. The allies
would have been successful but for
the action of the president, who
used every source of power at his
command to defeat the object of the
coalition of progressives and demo
crats. The president's reason for
protecting "Uncle Joe" and the old
rules, as given to visitors at the
White house, was that he (President
Taft) believed that a change of
speakers together . with new rules
would operate against the passage of
a tariff bill such as was promised in
the republican platform.
Ever since that time it has been
well known in- Washington that
President Taft would disapprove of
any attempt to change either rules
or speaker. Republican members of
congress were led to believe that
should they attempt to do either-of
these things, they would Immediately
fall into disrepute at the White
house. The president's attitude un
doubtedly caused many a republican
who disapproved of the speaker and
rules to keep his own counsel and to
tolerate a condition that In his own
heart he felt to be little short of in
Viewing the recent fight in the
light of these facts, it becomes ap
parent that those republicans who
voted with the democrats In support
of the Norrls resolution did so irre
spective of the position of President
Taft. This indicates that tne presi
dent's Control of republican members
of congress is on the wane.
That the administration was back
ing the .old rules side of . the argu
ment was made plain by the fact: that
the so-called "regulars," or tnose
who accedt the leadership of, the
president, opposed the Norris resolu
tion providing for the improvement
of the rules.
In the approaching congressional
elections, therefore, the regulars will
have to defend their antagonism to
the fair and much needed reform of
the house rules, along with the
Pavne-Aldrich-Smoot tariff law,
travagance. and all the rest of their
political sins. . -
Notice is hereby given that on Tues
dav the 5th day of April. A. D. 1910,
in the city of Rock Island, I1L, 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 tor
One alderman in Fourth ward for
One alderman in Fifth ward for two
One alderman in Sixth ward for two
One alderman In Seventh ward for
two years. ,
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
One 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 precinct 1422
Third ward, third precinct 1101
Fourth ward, first precinct 1914
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
Fourteenth avenue. .
. M. T. RUDGRBN,
City and Town Clerk.
Rock Island, 111., March 16, 1910.
March 25 in American
1864 Owen Lovejoy, noted abolition
ist, died; born 1811.
1888 Joseph W. Drexel, financier and
philanthropist, died; born 1833.
1804 George Tlcknor Curtis, an ao
thority and writer on constitution
al law, died; born 1812.
Cohn to Peoria Asylum.
Anna, 111., March 25. Dr. Eugene
Cohn, for the past three years assist
ant superintendent of the Illinois
Southern hospital for the insane In
this city, was yesterday transferred
to a similar position in the Peoria
state hospital . for the insane by the
board of administration. Dr. Cohn
will enter upon his wider field of ac
tivity in about two weeks. The name
of his successor here has not as yet
A LITTLE THING
Changes the Home Feeling.
Coffee blots out the sunshine from
many a home by making the mother,
or some other member of the house
hold, dyspeptic, nervous and irritable.
There are thousands of cases where
the proof Is absolutely undeniable,
Here is one.
A Wisconsin mother writes:
"I was taught to drink coffee at
an early age, and also at an eraly age
became a victim to headaches, and
as 1 grew to womanhood these head
aches became a part of me, as I was
scarcely ever free from them.
"About five years ago a friend urg
ed me to try Postum. I made the
trial and the result was so satisfac
tory that we have used It ever since.
"My husband and little daughter
were subject to bilious attacks, but
they have both been entirely free
from them since we began using
Postum instead of coffee. I no long
er have headaches and my health is
If some of these nervous, tired.
Irritable women would only leave off
coffee absolutely and try- Postum they
would find a wonderful change in
their life. It would then be filled
with sunshine and happiness rather
than weariness and discontent. And
think what an effect it would have
on the family for the mood of the
mother is largely responsible for the
temper of the children.'
Read",The Road to Wellville." In
packages. "There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time.' They
are genuine, true and full of human
- - - . -
ERSTCY CITY, N. J. The courthouse of Hudson county, in this city, in
which J. Ogden Armour, one of
be tried on charges of conspiring
Prosecutor Garven has his way, is an old-fashioned structure that was
built many years ago. However, It is not without dignity and baa been tho
scene of some notable trials. The packers were indicted by the Hudson
county grand jury, and have been fighting to prevent their extradition and
against an order for the production in New Jersey of the minutes of the Na
tional Packing Company and other Indicted corporations.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Her Easter Floewr
Copyrighted. 1910, by
Henry Dean walked home from
prayer meeting with Rose Brayton.
When they stopped at the gate of her
home Rose did not invite Henry to
come inside, and so he lingered there,
as usual, speaking of petty village
matters while words of love burned on
"Rose Rose." he said at last, "won't
you ever forget Jim and love me a
"Please don't say any more. Henry.
I like you so mucb. and- it only hurts
me to have you. speak that way as .if
I could ever forget Jim! . My heart is
buried with him."
"If your heart is buried with him.
surely. Rose, it must awaken soon.
Look all about you and see tbe shrubs
quickening under tbe touch of spring
and think of the little burled seeds
and bulbs In the ground soon to burst
forth Into new life. Nothing is. dead
forever, and - you were not meant to
waste your life mourning over Jim
Carey or any other man."
Rose laughed softly, a cold, trium
phant smile curving her Hps.--Come
with me. Henrv; I will show you
something that is dead something
that will never come to life again."- It
Is dead dead as my heart. .
Silently be followed her across the
grass to a moonlit space blurred by
a small shadow in the middle. Rose
bent above it. and be saw tbat it was
a rosebush, dry and leafless and with
out even the promise of swelling buds.
"This rosebush is dead. Jim planted
It here the day we became engaged.
It bloomed all that summer and fall
long after tbe other roses bad faded.
It has not blossomed since be died,
and it never will again. Now it is
"How do yon know it is?" demanded
Henry obstinately. "Perhaps the roots
BS BKPLACKD XT WITH A 8TBOKO, STUBCT
are alive. It may need pruning." He
dropped to his knees and pulled out
"Don't you touch it, Henry Dean! I
would rather it remained dead than
any one should bring it to life! It be
longs to me It's mine my poor little
rose!" Her slight form Interposed be
tween him and tbe rosebush, and he
got upon his feet, with a strange ex
pression in bis eyes.
"Your argument seems unanswera
ble. Rose, but I know tbat seemingly
dead roses have come to life, and just
so surely I predict that some day your
buried heart win come to life and love
more tenderly than it ever did before."
With a sudden gesture he drew her
Into his arms and strained her to his
breast, and for an instant her cold
cheek was pressed against his own.
Then he released ber, and without an
other, word or glance be turned away
and strode out of the gate.
After that evening in the garden he
avoided Rose Bray ton. He stayed
away from church and prayer meet
ing, where the sermons hinted of the
approaching Easter, which on this' oc
casion occurred late in April, with Its
ymbols of resurrection. The reawak
ARE FACING TRIAL
crxrPTaoosa rrr jn?srrzcrrY
the Swifts and one of the Morrises will
to raise the price of foodstuffs, it
By Clarissa Mackie.
Associated Literary Press.
ening of spring from tbe deathlike
sleep of winter seemed too close to the
troubles of his own heart.
One evening he paused and looked
over the fence at the bush. It seemed
to have shrunk In size, and he gazed
intently. Then, with a sudden impulse,
he leaped the fence and walked over
the grass. . It was the same busb, but
some hand had carefully pruned tbe
branches until they appeared just
above the ground. He broke off one
close to the root and placed it in his
pocket. All tbe way borne he whistled
softly to himself, wondering if Rose
had pruned the little bush, hoping it
would break forth into new life. Fir
baps the awakening of spring was m
hsr veins after all!
In bis own room he looked at the
branch and saw that the wood was
quite dead and decayed. Tbe little
bush was dead indeed.
The next day he heard that Rose
Brayton had gone away to visit a
cousin until Easter, and with the
'knowledge came a daring idea. He
drove over to. the town that afternoon
and visited a florist.
"I'll do tbe best 1 can." said the man
doubtfully " as he led Henry through
the warm, sweet smelling rose houses.
The sun shone down through the glass
on the long rows of every variety of
rosebush. Red and yellow, pink and
white and cream beauties nodded from
graceful stems above Henry's wistful
eyes. . ' v
"Here is. a MtrTe rose that may be
just what you want. sir. It Is budding
finely now. iiy forcing it I think I
can promise you it will bloom on Eas
ter Sunday.' If you put it in the ground,
then;-as. you say you want to do. I
won't guarantee that it will live long,
but if it's in a sunny garden it may
do well, after all."
"So long as it blooms on Easter Sun
day 1 dont care," declared Henry
recklessly, and after completing his
arrangements he drove home again.
As he passed the Brayton house he
saw Rose's mother bending over the
little rosebush in the garden the one
Jim Carey had planted and. he won
dered If it had really come to life
again. He visited it late that night,
feeling like a marauder as he invaded
tbe silent mooDlit garden. But the
little bush remained unchanged in
fact, investigation showed that the
stalks were quite dead.
On Good Friday he paid another vis
It to the florist and came home late at
night with a large bundle propped
carefully on the seat beside him. He
learned that Rose was coming home
late the next evening. She was to
play the organ for the Easter music,
and very likely she would go from the
train straight to rehearsal in the
AHE next time vou order
your order a
It is superior to
In packages only. Regular size 10c ; large size family package 25c
t . Ask your grocer
The moon had waned by this time,
and the evenings were dark, and this
condition suited Henry's purposes very
well. He was in the church when
Rose arrived with a little flurry of
greeting from - the members of the
choir. There was to be special music
for tbe occasion, and Henry and his
violin had been pressed into service.
Rose bent her head in grave saluta
tion as she passed him and seated her
self at tbe organ.' An instant later all
personalities -were drowned in tbe en
deavor to bring the choir into accord
with the music. When the rehearsal
was over Henry did not wait for
Rose Brayton. He tucked his violin
carefully away in its case and went
It was long after midnight when be
came forth from his own gate bearing
a dark object in his arms. In one
hand be carried a strong little spade.
Although it was dark, the way to the
rosebush In Rose Brayton's garden
was familiar ground. At last he stood
beside it for an instant Irresolute.
Around him tbe darkness seemed to
press softly. He could smell tbe fresh
trrf, wet by recent rain, and the pun
gent odor of a yellow flowering shrub
"With a sudden Impulse be bent dowa
and dug up tbe dead roots of the
little rosebush Jim Carey bad planted.
Then he replaced it with a strong,
sturdy little bush he had obtained
from tbe florist green with leaves and
blushing with a multitude of half
opened buds. Carefully, as well as he
could in tbe darkness, be cleared away
tbe debris and went home, but not to
sleep. When morning came he was
pale and tired eyed. In the church be
purposely arranged his chair so tbat
he might not meet Rose Brayton's
eyes Indignant, contemptuous, as they
must be. He heard ber when she came
in, and he was conscious of ber pres
ence throughout tbe service.
That evening tbe service was repeat
ed, and the music wore upon his
nerves, and be was glad when it waa
all over. He bad escaped to the door
when be saSv Rose just abead of him.
She bad declined a proffered escort
and was flitting alone in the darkness.
He caught a glimpse of a light colored
dress, and as in a dream be beard one
girl speak to another one, "Rose Bray
ton's got on a blue dress!"
He found himself speeding after
Rose with a strange exultation in bis
heart. Could it be true, after all, that
Rose might care for some one else?
But perhaps it was somebody she had
met while away. So he tortured him
self as he followed her borne. At the
gate he put forth a detaining band as
it closed behind ber.
Rose," he said.
She paused and came toward him.
There was, or he fancied it, a little
tremble in her voice. "Yes," was all
she said. He opened tbe gate and
boldly took ber band. He led her
across the grass to the spot where the
rosebush was planted. A broad square
of light from some window In the
house formed a setting for the busb
Henry had planted at midnight. Its
pink blossoms seemed to clutch at his
heart. So much -depended on that, lit
"I thought you said you said tbe
little bush was dead. Rose. Were you
not surprised to come home and find
it alive and blooming?" be asked.
Rose did not withdraw her band
from bis indeed, she drew a little
closer. "Yes, I was surprised, Henry,
but you see I have had so many sur
There was something in ber voice
that emboldened Ileury to take ber
unresisting into his arms. ""And what
are the surprises, darling?" be asked.
"First, that you ran away so quickly
that other night here in tbe garden.
Second, that 1 did not care after tbat
whether tbe little bush lived or not.
I am very shallow and wicked, 1
know. And. third' She drew away
and touched tbe pink roses with ten
"And third and last?" asked Henry,
drawing closer to her face, radiant in
"Last of all, I am surprised to find
pink roses growing on a little bush
that has always borne white ones."
She was laughing at his chagrin.
"I, too. am finding pink roses where
white ones bloomed so long." said
Henry, with sudden ardor. And then
tbe pink roses In her cheeks changed
to deeper crimson under the maglo
touch of his Hps.
Medicines that aid nature are al
ways most successful. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy acts on this plan. It
loosens the cough, relieves the lungs
opens the secretions and aids nature
in restoring the system to a healthy
condition. Sold by all drugrlcta.
dishes are now
nirtcjkj M. SMITH
"OBLE aspiration ought not to be In
fluenced by big bard dollars,, but
somehow the dollars, wherever found,
always seem to be uncommonly busy.
Surprises are usually relished most
by the persons not surprised.
The only reason why some of us can
stand ourselves must be because wa
are used to it.
When you look at It from the right
viewpoint tbe most unreasonable
thing In the world is quite reasonable
It takes clever work to make a sus
picious person understand that yon
aren't after his profits when thafs
just what you have in mind.
Borne very small persons ars fcrri
tatlng enough to rale great big b Ha
ters on the dispositions of tha best of
Courtesy Is a flna thing and. Ilka fins
things, too delicate to be used every
day, in tha opinion of some persons.
What would happen If tba prices
that are now np should take a sudden
tumble and in their swift descent meet
other prices going np?
People who are most considerate are
often only long headed and sea In tha
tlistance tha consideration.
It Is much easier to express your
opinion than It la to eatertala It for
any length of time. .
Tha Other Msn's O.
With what eomplaoenee I eaa tooB
With whet a elemmy eye.
Upon the treaties that aeeaO
The weary passerby
If on the slippery walk ha faila
He makes a double hit ,
One for himself and one 4or ram j
I laugh and throw a fit.
I do not rush ta pick htm op
I leave him there aloa.
'When he has itruok hie cranium
It bumps my funny bone.
With such a pretty fan I know
That every bone is sore.
I ey. "Oh, deer. It Is too badf
And then I laugh some more.
I find I cannot work myself
Into a weeping" spell
When some one comes Into my
A tale of woe to telL
I cannot let my feelings out
Or pity htm too much.
Z always have to brace myself
Against the coming touch.
No; I can smile at others' woes.
And I am glad I can.
I'd have no time for Joy were I
To pity every man.
But do not Judge from that I have
A heart that's msde of stone.
No; all my sympathy I need
On troubles of my own.
"Domestics are hard to get"
"Yes, or, rather, bard to keep."
"I agree with you. Plenty answer
"I wonder why they, are so hard to
"I think It must be because they are
Had the Evidence.
"Ma, they must eat lots of fish over
"Why do you think so?"
"A lot of packages came when I waa
there, and they were all marked C
"Are you a doc
"Can you curs
"Sure, n a v a
"No, but my
Scorned the Rule.
"It takes two to make a quarrel."
"Oh, does Itr
" "My motber ln-law can quarrel with
herself If no one will help her."
His Only Shew.
"He is so self importantf"
"That la fortunate."
"Do you think so?"
"Certainly. Every one likes
important to some one."
"We got a new baby at our house."
"Aw, that's nothing. Wa git 'em two
in a bunch."
"Well, be Is a man of nerve."
"lie ought to be to marry her."
"She is a woman of nerves."
"lie hasu't sense enough to come In
out of the rain."
"Oh. yes he has! All be lacks la the
He who Informs her with a scoff
The suffragette where she trets oft
Heroic eourage may not lark.
'But, oh, his Judgment doewn't track!
Stubborn aa Mutea
are liver ana Doweis sometimes;
eom to balk without cause. Then
there's troubla dosa of appetite, In
digestion, nervousness, despondency.
headache. But such troubles fly be
fore Dr. King's New Life Pills, tbe
world'a best stomach and liver reme
dy. So easy. 25 cents at all druggist x
f TMAT 'l a