Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCR ISttAND ARGtJS. MOOTAT; MARCH 28, 1910.
. Published. Dally and Weekly at 1S24
Second avenue. Bock Island. HI. En
tered at the pontoffice aa second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
I . TERMS. rDally. 10 cent per week.
Weekly. $1 per year in advance.
I - All communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica
tion." No such articles will be printed
t " '
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
Monday, March 28, 1910.
Assessor John C. Auld.
Collector Leon N. Bourdeau.
Supervisor Andrew Math.
Assistant Supervisors Patrick F.
Farrell. Daniel W. Schroeder, Stephen
j. staoer. sr.
Justice of the Peace Dr. M. IL Pat
. Constables Mike Mints. John Me
"- First Ward Arthur O. Huff.
Second Ward Carl A- Naab.
Third Ward William C. Maucker.
Fourth WardCharles L. Thompson.
Fifth Ward Clement P. McQuald.
Sixth Ward James D. Davis.
Seventh Ward James A. Campbell.
The booster always wins the knock
' er, never.
New York World;
is a Plymouth
There Is one thing about today that
is often overlooked. It is the very best
time to do things.
March came In and seems bent on
going out very much as we should ex
pect a lion to do since Theodore has
been in Africa.
Just by way of harmony and concil
iation the president whoops up for the
Payne tariff law as the best ever about
twice a week.
' Thirty-nine Chicago aldermen have
signed an agreement to maintain a
non-partisan organization. Even Chi
cago is showing symptoms of reform.
Beelns to look as if the republican
had given up the aldermanic fight in
Rock Island all along the line. After
all, that's a pretty sensible way to
look at it
Virtue is its own reward. The man
who spends his nights carrying a
.wailing baby girl about the room will
ibe called "pa" by that same girl 20
i years hence.
I The little error made by the weather
department Saturday with reference
(to yesterday will be readily over
looked, provided it does not occur
1 again till next Easter.
.Representative Loudenslager says
that the vote In the Cape Cod district
'did' not indicate the opinion of the
country at large. Perhaps not; but
the opinion of the country at large
certainly Indicated the Cape Cod vote.
1 .; In Iowa recently a railroad company
wrote a station agent demanding that
he explain why he had been late in
opening the office on several occa
sions. "I don't want to be the only
thing on time on this line," was the
The chronic habit of flghtmg cor
porations identified with a city's com
mercial or industrial development, in
'season and out, and whether within
) reason or not, does no town any good
j Public utility corporations should be
subjected to the public welfare, not to
The attorney for Glavis In the Bal
. linger-Plnchot controversy asked that
'Ballinger be called to the witness
stand. There was objection which was
sustained and which afforded the at
itorney the desired opportunity of
charging Ballinger with being afraid
of the light. Mr. Ballinger, who told
the folks at Minneapolis that the con
troversy was held of no importance
in the east, is probably realizing that
it is no trifling matter to at least one
person east of the Alleghanies.
- Somebody has prepared and pub
lished a column of deadly parallels
showing that Billy Sunday has cribbed
many of his most taking thrusts from
the sermons of Sam Jones, published
some, years ago. This is interesting
but not material, observes an ex
change. Jones was the originator of
that particular school of evangelizing,
but. he lacked Billy's genius for com
mercializing it and never made more
than a good living. This is often the
experience of the inventor, who usual
ly lacks practical business ability.
- The Great Strikes.
" Should the threatened railroad tie
up in the west become a reality it
would probable develop into the
greatest railroad strike in America.
According to the estimates of the
railroad officials nearly 50 roads,
with an aggregate mileage of 150,
000 miles, would become involved.
More than 150,000 men would be
thrown out of employment, and the
cost to the country would probably
A review of the great railroad
mrises ui oisiory is not wunout in
terestat this time. The first great
railroad strike in the United States
began at Martinsburg. W. Va., on
July 16, 1877, when the locomotive
firemen went out on the Baltimore
&; Ohio road. Within a week the
strike had spread to the Pennsylva-
TRADES (ffigTj COUNCIL
nia, Erie, Lake Shore, Pittsburg. Ft.
Wayne & Chicago, Cincinnati &-St
Louis, Vandalia. Ohio & Mississippi,
C. C. C. & I., Erie & Pittsburg, Phil
adelphia & Erie, Chicago & Alton.
Canada & Southern, and other minor
lines. Numerous Uvea were lost in
Martinsburg, Baltimore, Pittsburg,
Philadelphia and other cities. The
cost of the strike to the Pennsylvania
railroad alone was not less than $5,-
The year 1886 saw the famous
Gould strike on' the southwestern
railroad system. In this strike the
conditions of 1877 were recreated on
a larger scale. The strike, which
was directed by the Knights of La
bor, lasted nearly two months. The
men lost nearly $15,000,000 in
The famous Reading strike, as it
is called, began on the Philadelphia
& Reading railroad Dec. 20, 1887
More than 30,000 men became in
volved. The strikers failed to gain
the issue for which they fought,
namely, the recognition of the
Knights of Labor. The cost of the
struggle was estimated at $5,000.
Other railroad strikes of the past
five years were those of the Broth'
erhood of Locomotive Engineers on
the Burlington system, in 1888, the
New York Central strike of 1890,
and the strikes on the Toledo. Ann
Arbor & North Michigan railrpad
and the Lehigh Valley railroad, both
of which occurred in 1893. It was in
the Ann Arbor strike that Judge
(now President) Taft gave his fa
mous decision ordering Chief Arthur
of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers to promulgate an order
that the by-laws of the Brotherhood
requiring members to refuse to han
die care of a boycotted non-union
line was not In force. The Taft de
cision on this occasion marked an
era in the history of labor agita
The Northern Pacific strike In
1892 resulted-in a complete triumph
of E. V. Debs over the arbitrary atti
tude of the Hill interests toward or
The year-1894 brought the great
est railroad strike the country has
ever known. The strike was begun
by the employes of the Pullman car
works June 24. A few weeks later
the American Railway union ordered
a sympathetic strike by the railroad
employes throughout the west. The
struggle caused much rioting In Chi
cago, in caiuornia ana otner piaces.
President Cleveland ordered out the
United States troops to suppress the
disorder. In the end the strikers
were defeated. Three months after
the strike was inaugurated the Pull
man employes returned to work at
their old wages. President Debs and
other officials of the American Rail
way union were Imprisoned for con
tempt of court in falling to obey an
injunction restraining them from in
terference with the running of mail
trains. The total xost of the strug
gle was estimated at $100,000,000.
FIELD OF LITERATURE
The April Century. Important time
ly interest is characteristic of many
of the articles of the April Century.
In the spirit of the Easter season is
Robert HItchens account of his jour
ney "From Damascus to Nazareth."
with reproductions in color of Mr.
Guerin's paintings of the Garden of
Gethsemane, the Mount of Olives and
Tiberias and the Sea of Galilee.
George von Skal's "If Germany Were
Called to War" is a vivid presentation
of the wonderful organization by
which a million soldiers could be
placed in the field within a week.
Charles R. Miller, editor of the New
York Times, who has made a special
study of, socialism, presents some ol
his conclusions, giving cogent reasons
wny socialism is unaesiraoie ana im
practicable, and considering the latest
program of the socialist party, chiefly
as it would affect the management of
finance. An article of constructive
social interest in the number is Jacob
A. Riis "The People's Institute of
New York," a remarkable organization
which has brought about the censor
ship of moving picture films for the
entire country, the supervision of the
atres for the people, and which con
ducts an open forum at Cooper union
where important questions of the day
are freely and helpfully discussed.
Dr. Howard Lilienthal's "Current
Progress in Surgery" is, it is prom
ised, the first of a group of similar
papers on the work of the world in
important fields. There is also a pop
ular article on "The Return of Hal
ley's Comet," with information on
comets in general by Professor Will
iam H. Pickering of Harvard. In the
April Century Walter Camp's series of
articles on American sports reaches
'The American National Game," treat
ing, with characteristic authority and
interest, professional and college base
ball in the 70 years of its making,
The illustrations are by Kemble and
in his best ' vein of character and
humor. The number . contains much
Navy Life First Introduced Into Na
tional Literature. Believing that the
United States navy, with its colorful
life and unique characters, should
have a place in national , literature,
Theodore -Roosevelt, while' president
of the United States, selected James
B. Connolly, the celebrated writer of
sea stories, to accompany the Ameri
can fleet on its tour around the world.
Mr. Connolly did not go In the ca
pacity of reporter 'but on a - purely
literary mission. After studying naval
life at first hand. Imbuing himself with
the' color and life, he has begun writ
ing a series of remarkable stories.
The first of these, entitled "The Wire
less Night of Hai-Po Bay," appears in
th April number of Hampton's maga
zine. This story, which teems with
action and excitement, will be followed
by a number of others. It Is believed
that in this series the United States
navy is used for the first time as a
setting for fiction. The publishers of
BOUNDARY TREATY AFFECTS VAST TERRITORY
territory iirvozvEJ irr treaty uttdbj? cor&iDZPjrnorr
CHICAGO Half a million square miles of territory are affected by a most Important boundary Sreatj
which has bean pending between the United 8tates and Great Britain since early in 1909 and which noi
is under consideration by the Canadian government The pact relates to the boundary waters betweei
this country and Canada and takes away the old dividing Una in a measure by throwing open these wa
ters to tbe use of both nations for domestic and sanitary purposes, for navigation for commerce, and for powei
and irrigating purposes. It provides for the creation of an international commission with full power to past
upon questions arising under the treaty and to enforce its decisions.
Hampton's are confident that Mr. Con
nolly's series will rank in interest and
literary charm with Rudyard Kipling's
stories of the English army and navy,
March 28 in American
1846 General Zachary Taylor advanc
ed the United States army to the
Rio Grande and was attacked by
Mexicans, whereupon the presi
dent declared that war existed by
the hostile acts of Mexico.
1897 Margaret Junkln Preston, south
ern author, died; born 1825.
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
two years. .
One alderman in Third-ward for
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
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
public tuberculosis sanitarium, or
Against tbe levy of a 1-mill tax for
a public tuberculosis sanitarium.
Which election will be open at
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 1191
'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 S23
Sixth ward, first precinct Hose
house on Twenty-sixth street.
Sixth ward, second precinct Relss'
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 8913
M. T. RUDGREN,
City and Town Clerk.
Rock Island. III., March 16. 1910.
It's applied like paint
on Gas Stoves and
Pipe. Shines Itself."
Won't wash off. ts
up Rust. Makes eld
Ebony Finish on Iron and Wood.
or ae ny Rock island Hardware
Company, III and Ehleb..
The Argus Daily Short Story
The Rope and the Ring By F. A. Mitchel.
Copyrighted. 1910, by Associated Literary Press.
Prince Ferdinand of Bavaria, having
traveled from Munich by poet to the
Prussian capital, was received at tbe
palace of the king as befitted his rank
and shown to his apartments. There
the prince, having thrown off his trav
eling clothes and put on evening dress.
left his rooms, walked through the cor
ridor and was descending the main
staircase when he met coming up a
lady so plainly dressed that he sup
posed her to be some one not of royal
blood on duty at the palace.
But the girl was ravlshingly beauti
ful. Her complexion was a mingling
of white and red roses, her brows two
delicately penciled arcs under which
were eyes blue as heaven's vault, her
hair a wreath of finest yellow silk
tinged with old gold, her cameo cut
Tbe prince looked at her enraptured.
Under his admiring gaze she lowered
ber eyes. Following an Impulse be
could not resist, be bent forward as
he passed her and imprinted a kiss on
her damask cheek.
ne had no sooner committed the act
than he was startled at his own rash
ness. A quick movement in tbe cor
ridor above admonished him that some
one bad witnessed the kiss. The lady
without a word passed on up the stair
case. The prince went on down and
entered a room where members of the
royal family were waiting for him.
An hour later dinner was announced.
When the royal party were assembled
Prince Ferdinand saw at tbe other
end of the apartment the lady he bad
met on the staircase and had kissed.
She was a princess of the blood.
If she was beautiful In ordinary ap
parel her beauty was a hundred times
enhanced by the court costume in
which she was now robed. Prince
Ferdinand knew that bis act had been
witnessed. He was sure that he would
be called to account, but as to how
or by whom the blow would be dealt
he was entirely ignorant. He was
ready to meet it.
At the dinner a rigid court cere
monial was observed. Tbe conversa-
FXBXD TOWARD THE HEAVENS, THK2f SAJTK
SOWS OH TBB G BOUND.
tion was doll, and there was little of
It Tbe prince's eyes when he was not
observed were fastened on tbe woman
he. had kissed. Once, and once only,
during the dinner she turned her eyes
upon him, kept them upon blm for a
few moments, then turned them away.
In them he sought for some expression
of feeling, whether of reproach, for
giveness, contempt, irritation. There
was nothing but two beautiful eyes
without emotion. v
After tbe dinner Prince Ferdinand
was received by tbe king and queen
and obliged to speak a few meaning
less words in thebi august ears. Then
In thei i
be strolled away. In a card room he
saw a young man covered with deco
rations, some of them worn only by
royalty, hanging over the woman he
had kissed. His face was pale, and
his lips were set firmly, as if repress
ing some strong emotion. But neither
he nor tbe princess looked a Prince
As Ferdinand was about to go up to
his suit of apartments an officer in
the uniform of the royal household
guard stepped up to him, bowed cere
moniously and asked if his serene
transparency would accord him a few
minutes' interview'. Ferdinand knew
that the blow was about to falL He
graciously granted the request and
asked if tbe officer would visit him in
his apartments. The officer assented
and followed him.
In Ferdinand's reception room, after
many ceremonial observances, the of
"I am tbe bearer of a message from
his royal highness the Crown Prince
Adolph of Meklen-Swinitz. asking
satisfaction for the Insult offered by
you to the Princess Maria, the grand
duke's betrothed. From the nature
of that insult it will of course appear
to your serene transparency that no
apology can be accepted."
Prince Ferdinand replied to the mes
sage as became a prince of tbe blood
and referred the oflScer to the Duke of
Zwingen, whom Ferdinand bad enter
tained at Munich. The two seconds
arranged a meeting for the next morn
ing at sunrise in a wood in rear of the
palace where the dishonor consequent
upon the kiss could be washed away
in blood. There Prince Ferdinand and
the crown prince met tbe next morn
ing, and as soon as tbe former 6et
eyes on tbe latter he recognized the
man he had seen the evening before
banging over the Princess Maria.
He bad been waiting for bis be
trothed as she mounted the staircase
and had seen the kiss.
In those days tbe rapier was the usu
al weapon In such affairs, but Prince
Ferdinand chose pistols. They were
clumsy affairs, and the crown prince
scowled when be heard of his oppo
nent's choice. The principals were
posted and the signal given. A single
shot was . beard, that of the crown
prince. Ferdinand slowly raised his
arm and fired toward tbe heavens, then
sank down on tbe ground.
Moved by Prince Ferdinand's refusal
to defend himself, his opponent went
to him and with the others bent over
"Will your royal highness be tbe
bearer of my apologies to the Princess
Maria and tell her that I regard tbe
price paid for what I received a mere
' Prince Ferdinand lay at the point of
death for a time,' then slowly recov
ered. When able to travel be was tak
en back to Munich, where he eventu
ally regained his lost strength.
There were at that time strained con
ditions among the German states. Ba
varia and several other principalities
in tbe eastern portion of Germany
were chafing under certain breaches of
treaty by the king of Prussia, who
headed a coalition of tbe more western
sovereigns, among whom was the
Grand Duke of Meklln-Swinitz. Tbe
king of Bavaria, Incensed at what he
conceived In the serious wounding of
Prince Ferdinand by the crown prince
of Meklln-Swinitz to be an insult offer
ed to a guest, broke off negotiations
that were pending and declared wai
against the grand duke. This involved
all the powers concerned in the exist
ing status and precipitated a genera:
Prince Ferdinand took a prominem
part In the conflict, in which tbe east
era principalities in time conquer
a peace. When the capital of tin
grand duchy of Meklln-Swinitz lay a
the mercy of the opposition allies tbe
sovereign sent his most skillful dip
mat to discover on 'what terms the
would evacuate his territory. The am- I
bassador found himself compelled to
treat with tbe king of Bavaria.
"Go and tell your master," said the j
king sternly, "that the only terms on
which his territory will be evacuated
are that be will support our applica
tion to tbe king of Prussia for tbe
hand of the Princess Maria. If he re
fuses by tomorrow evening I will bom
bard his palace."
Tbe grand duke of Meklin-Swinitz
was only too glad to save his dukedom
on such terms and informed the king
of Prussia that the engagement be
tween his son and the princess must
be broken off. Tbe crown prince, who
bad been so Important a part in the
cause of the war at this stage, was
not even consulted. Nevertheless he
was bitterly moved af having to give
np a woman he loved.
It was expected by those who knew
best that the announcement that a
treaty of peace "had been signed would
be simultaneous with an announce
ment of a betrothal between Prince
Ferdinand and the Princess Maria.
Such was not tbe case. There cculd
be no objection on tbe part of the
king of Prussia to transfer bis niece
from one prince to another. But no
formal application was made. Tbe
armies were withdrawn, and tbe sov
ereigns retired to their different king
doms, dukedoms and principalities to
enjoy themselves each In his own
fashion, while his chancellor of the ex
chequer raised money to pay off tbe
debt incurred during the war.
Tbe king of Prussia waited, expect
ing every day to receive a formal ap
plication from tbe king of Bavaria for
the hand of his niece on behalf of
Prince Ferdinand. Not that the king
of Prussia cared especially whom tbe
princess married, provided the alliance
was with a royal bouse, but after the
demand of the king of Bavaria that
the grand duke of Mekttn-Swlnltz
should support him in an application
of her hand for Prince Ferdinand
failure to make such a demand was
to be regarded as an insult.
As the king of Prussia was about
to organize a cabal of states to aid
him in resenting the Insult aa ambas
sador arrived at the Prussian court
bearing a letter from the king of Ba
varia asking if a visit from Prince
Ferdinand would be agreeable. A fa
vorable answer was returned, and in
due time Prince Ferdinand appeared.
It was .of course to be supposed that
he bad come to make the application
In person, and all thought of another
war was abandoned.
And so It was that Prince Ferdinand
a second time alighted before the roy
at palace and was formally received
and shown to bis apartments.
The Princess Maria from a window
saw him enter. Taking, position on
the floor below the prince's suit, 6he
waited till she beard him leave his
room, then walked slowly up the main
They met midway, the princess
blushing scarlet. She turned her eyes
upon him; he bent forward and touch
ed her cheek with his Hps. But this
time he did more be encircled her
with his arms, and -her head sank up
on his breast.
"Did Adolpb deliver my message?"
"He did. No woman could resist
The marriage between Prince Ferdi
nand and tbe Princess Maria was
understood all over Europe to be a
How Good News Spreads.
"I am 70 years old and travel most
of the time," writes B. F. Tolson,
of Ellzabethtown, Ky. "Everywhere
go I recommend Electric Bitters
because I owe my excellent health
and vitality to them. They effect a
cure every time. iney never ran
to tone the stomach, regulate the kid
neys and bowels, stimulate the liver,
invigorate the nerves and purify the
blorrt. They work wonders for weak.
run tiown men and women, restoring
strength, vigor and health that's a
daily Joy. Try them. Only 60 cents.
Satisfaction Is positively guaranteed
by all druggists.
Fully nine out of very ten cases of
rheumatism is simply rheumatism of
the muscles due to cold or damp, or
chronic rheumatism, neither of which
require any Internal treatment. All
that Is needed to afford relief Is the
free application of Chamberlain's
Liniment Give It a trial. You are
certain to be pleased with the quick
relief which It affords. Sold by all
tight, Clean, Tidy Home
Soft, White, Pretty Hands
One-Fourth the Work
The Natural Cleansei
I-Clean digs down under and gets
the dirt that sticks the streaks and
stains that nothing else on earth
Contains no caustic, acid or
harmful ingredients preserves the
bands. No animal grease there
fore routs the vermin, germs,
Gives a brilliant, clean, smooth
polish to floors, dishes, tiling, bath
tabs, sinks, enamel, knives, forks,
spoons and glassware.
I-Clean is Nature's product of the
water and naturally acts like magic
when re-combined with its own el
ement for cleansing purposes.
It cannot scratch the tenderest
articles. It is truly a wonderful
Tbe caa Km a wKttoft top no waste
water caa't paeeUate it War it oa tbe
ink always rmmdy far aae.
Ak tba srocaryman todayha lenowm
all about it.
8T Amencan uieanter jo.
X Humor and S
0 Piailosopliy 0
A Hy DVACAT M. SMITH X
gOME persons who think tbey are the
whole works are Just c.erratlc
enough to go out on strike at a mo
The less 'the kitchen mechanic knows
about tbe kitchen the more she wants
for her operations therein.
Trying to do the work of twe per
sons is likely to do yen.
The fellow who doesn't know where
he is going Is dead certain be can di
rect you right.
The got-rtcb-qulck people' often find
it hard to stay rich or to keep out cf
When we fall to make others see
our point it is a safe bet that the point
isn't very penetrating.
The Innocent bystander doesa'thy
stand long and continue in his inno
cency. The one drawback to easy money la
that it makes the recipient easy fee his
Feel natural today?
Tou know .
A man has a ehaaea to shew
. His metal sad
To take a stand ,
In his class. . .
- . Alas "
That tbe woods
' Should be so full of men
Whs are there with the food
On the classio date
When the heavyweight
Idiot has the floor
. . And Is more
Of a suooeeal
k Get out the brick
, For the fat man te kick,
Hide It In a bat
WU1 do the trick -'
Onoe more .
- Bis. FUnr
The pocket book hitched te a ttrmg
On the path
And note the wrath
Of the irur
, Who makes a try
And Is foiled.
That trick should score
As of yore.
Send the lad a mile
For a varnished file
A left hand c
A vest pocket tool bench
Or something- quite as sane.
The cup from Joy's bubbling peel
And be a regular old time hand etch
ed, fire tested, double Jointed
Did you ever shooran elephant?"
"No. Where would I shoot an ele
phant?" "Shoot blm In the head or in the
side. There Is nothlug that makes an
elephant so mad as to be shot In the
ear r the hind leg."
Went Outside For a Few.
"What did your wife say when yon
came home lu that condition?"
"What she said was plenty. I don't
remember all of It, but you will find
most of the words In tbe dictionary."
Chance From Sand and Leaves.
"T bought a box of strawberries to
day, and I was so surprised when I
"What was the matter?"
There were berries In the box."
The Other Side.
"Why do men marry?"
"To find out just how miserable a
man can feel, I suppose."
"I suppose these loan sharks rake a
mortgage on your future when you
borrow money from them."
"Yes; that together with your past
Sounded Like It.
"What is this call of tbe wild I hear
so much about?"
"I guess it must be the roar pep eets
np when his coffee isn't warm la the
"What is ltr
"Have you a secret sorrow?"
"Secret sorrow! What an ides!
Why do you ask that?"
"Well, you are looking so so"
"So thin." And she weighed 180.
Gone to the Head.
"He started in life as a bootblack;
but be has gone up a long way."
"How high?" -
"Far as he could get He's a bar
As ancient customs come again
They might not call It folly
If you should call' your little lava
Stubborn as Mules
are Wver and bowels sometimes t
seem to balk without cause. Then
there's trouble loss of appetite. In
digestion, nervousness, despondency,
headache. But such troubles fly be
fore Dr. King's New Life Pills, tbe
world's best stomach and liver reme
dy. So "asy. 25 cents at all druggist.