Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK: ISEAND, JARGUS, SATURDAY, APRIL 9, 1910.
" Published Iallr and Weekly at 13
Second Avenue. Rock: Island. Z1L En
terod attha postofflca aa second-class
BY THE J. W. PC)TTER CO.
TERMS. Dally. 10 cent per week.
.Weekly, 91 per rear In advance.
All communication of argumentative
character. - political or religious, moat
. have real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles wiU be printed
over fictitious signatures.
. Correspondence solicited from - error
township In Rock Island county.
TRADES? COUNCIL 29
Saturday, April 9, 191a
Is It not a shame to waste all
these beautiful days when everybody
ought to be out boosting:.
The latest definition of an. optimist
Is that he Is a man who believes as
fully in his garden In summer as he
does In winter.
J. Ogdeo Armour says he Is sorry
for the people because of the high
price of meat. This is what the In
dianapolis News calls "expert sympa
thy." Chief Moore of the weather bureau
complains that he and his department
are criticised more severely than is
the ground hog. Chief Moore should
cheer up. He is getting off easily. He
hasn't been lynched yet for saying that
ponds and streams need no forest pro
tection. Mx. Taft told the railroad employes
at Worcester, "if there is any one
thing that I hate it is sham. It is
hypocrisy. It is fraud in representing
a virtue that does not exist." There
would be general disposition to take
the president at his word, but his ap
proval of the tariff law forbids.
Those who fear annihilation by
Halley's comet should recall the
philosophical utterance of the late
Bill Nye on a similar subject, "If we
could get close to a comet without
frightening it away," he said, "we
would find, that we could walk
through it anywhere as we could
through the glare of a torchlight
procession. We should so live that
we will not be ashamed to look a
comet in the eye, however. Let us
pay up our newspaper subscription
and lead such lives that when the
comet strikes us we will be ready."
The experts employed by the postal
commission to ascertain the cost of
the various branches of the service as
a means of securing business-like ad
ministration have foundered at their
task. They find it impossible tinder
the present accounting system of the
postoffice department to make any ac
curate estimates. The fact that they
are unable to unravel the tangle only
emphasizes the necessity for thorough
reorganization. The increasing de
ficits in the revenue of the department
make it imperative that long delayed
action in this behalf should be no fur
Discussing the effect of industrial ac
cidents on the standard of living. Pro
fessor Henry R. Seager, writing in the
last issue of the Survey, s?ys: "A
careful estimate indicates that in the
United States not less than 3,000,000
persons are seriously ill all the time,
of these 3,000,000 persons about 900,-
000 are males 15 years of age and over. :
Taking the moderate estimate that
500,000 of these are wage earners, wltn
families, we get some idea of the part
that illness plays in recruiting the
army of the disheartened and ineffec
tive. If industrial accidents lower the :
standards of living of 100,000 persons ;
in the United States every year, it is !
safe to bay that Illness depresses the
vL-6f more than 200,000."
Emil Seidel, who was elected mayor
of Milwaukee Tuesday on the social
democratic ticket, was born in Penn
sylvania 45 years ago. With his par
ents he came west when he was 1 year
eld. He lived first in Prairie du Chien,
later in Madison and then in Milwau
kee. He received a common school
education, and at the age of 13 learn
ed the trade of furniture carving. In
1886 his father sent him to Germany
for his health, and he remained there
In 1892 he returned to Milwaukee
and joined the social democratic ranks.
He is secretary-treasurer of the Mil
waukee Pattern & Manufacturing com.
pany. Mr. Seidel was the socialist
nominee for mayor in 1903. In 1908
he was elected to fill the unexpired
term of the late F. J. Steiglbauer as
alderman at large. His term expires
April 19, when he will assume the
duties of chief executive of Milwau
kee. Read the Newspapers.
In "The Old Homestead," a play
which needs no advertising, the hero,
Joshua Whltcomb, boasts that he reads
the papers, says the Boston Globe. To
his hearers, that boast Is conclusive
proof that he Is a person of intelli
gence. To them it is a self-evident
So. It was to the late Chief Justice
Peters of the supreme court of Maine.
A man summoned to serve on a jury
was asked If he had read In the news
papers accounts of the case at issue.
He replied that he had not, as he never
read newspapers. Thereupon the judge
remarked that a man who never read
newspapers was not intelligent enough
to serve on a Jury, and dismissed him.
- Tho "Chicago Tribune calls attention
Ihefacfc-that--business men would
be better informed about business if
they read the newspapers more atten
tively.. According to the Tribune, some
business men should read the legisla
tive news at least as attentively as
they do the sporting news.
By not reading the Washington dis
patches they miss Information which
would be of great jvalue to them in
Sad if True,
"More than half of the young men
who enter college in. the United States
are physically defective," said Dr. R.
Tati MacKenzie, physical director at
the University of Pennsylvania gym
nasium, in a recent address. "Students
are not deformed, except in rare in
stances," Dr. MacKenzie continued,
"but more than half of them are de
fective. Two-thirds of them, at least
are round-shouldered, 30 per cent In
cline to flat footecTness and lateral cur
vature of the spine, more of less pro
nounced, Is distressingly frequent.
Clgtret smoking has Impaired their
wind, and to some extent their heart
and nerves. The freshman's carriage
Ig usually far from erect, and digestion
and eyesight are also apt to be below
normal, due to lack of care."
Vacant Ixt Culture.
James J. Hill has drawn a Bevere"in
dictment of Americans for their crime
of wastefulness. He argues with a
modicum of truth in his declarations
that it Is not Bo much the absence of
opportunity that the American people
suffer from as the failure to improve
the opportunities presented them.
The vacant city lot is a neglected
opportunity. Graded and sown to grass,
it could be beautified and given an
aesthetic value otherwise it lacks.
Planted In vegetables, it would yield
return for the labor expended upon
it and render easier the domestic
problem of making ends meet.
The charity organization of Indian
apolis, working through a committee
on vacant lot culture, caused the cul
tivation of 326 lots last year. Some of
the lots were planted in flowers, and
these were tended by school children.
When the flowers blossomed they were
sent to the hospitals. Some of the
vegetables raised on other lots were
given to charitable institutions, and
others to the poor. Prizes were award
ed for the best vegetable patches, 10
boys who cultivated two vacant lots
on which they raised 20 bushels of
beans, 15 bushels of onions, 8 bushels
of lettuce and 200 bunches of radishes,
winning the first prize.
The cultivation of these plots of
ground by boys and girls serves not
only to train them in habits of indus
try, but to acquaint them with the
science of agriculture in some meas
ure, and of which they would other
wise probably be wholly ignorant.
Moreover, in transforming the vacant
places into gardens and flower beds,
they are not unsightly dumping
grounds for refuse, and attest the ap
plication of industry and the presence
If the people are to be cured of the
national sin of wastefulness, the rem
edy ought to be applied to the chil
dren. Employing them in wholesome
and productive work out of doors Is
an excellent training school for the re
sponsibilities that will come to them
with the years.
April 9 in American
173S Kufus Putnam, soldier and Ohio
pioneer, born; died 1S24.
175S Fisher Ames, statesman and
orator, born; died 1S0S.
1SG5 Lee surrendered to Grant at Ap
1SD9 Stephen J. Field, associate Jus
tice of the United States supreme
court, on the retired list, died;
born 1317. .
1909 F. Marion Crawford, novelist,
died at Soreno. Italy: born 1854.
COMING ELECTION AT
ROCHESTER OF. SIGNIF
ICANCE TO COUNTRY
(Continued from Page One.)
benefit of the republican party In
Told of by Wltnena.
On March 31 Elijah R. Kennedy
was examined in New York by the
superintendent of insurance in re
gard to the payment of the $1,000
to Mr. Aldridge. The following oc
curred between the examiner and
"Was anything said to the effect
that it was a campaign contribu
tion?" "No, sir."
"Did he say it was for Monroe
"He did not."
"As you understand it, it was sim
ply a payment for his time and trou
ble and assistance?"
"That's the way I understood it,
and understood he understood it. He
expressed himself very much grati
fied."" , President Taft said in his speech
before the Union League club at
Philadelphia April 27,- 1909, that
"staunch as I am In support of the
republican party, I think a good op
position a strong, patriotic opposi-.
tion is necessary to make the re
publican party, if it is to control the
government, useful to the people,
and defeat at times would not hurt
- Aldridge's opponents contend that
the president's philosophy applies
with perfect accuracy to the situa
tion confronting Rochester voters.
Corporations Come to Bat.
Corporations had their way in the
house of representatives when the
republicans put through an amend
ment restricting the operation of
the publicity feature of the corpora
tion tax law.
When the corporation tax law
was enacted It-provided that the re
turn of corporations should be open
to Inspection by the public. Ex-President
Roosevelt agitated for publicity
and President Taft declared the pub
licity feature of the corporation tax
bill was the best argument for its
Aa amended by the house, the law
win provide that "all corporation
tax returns shall be open to inspec
tion only upon the order of the pres
ident." Stand for Pnbllctry.
The democrats and eight of the
nine "genuine" republican insur
gents who voted for the Burleson
resolution, which, had it carried,
would have unseated Speaker Can
non, opposed the amendment to the
corporation tax law on the ground
that if corporations are forced to
make returns on their business, the
reports should be for the public.
The democrats take the position that
the corporation tax bill was not
passed in good faith in the first place
and was but a subterfuge measure
enacted to defeat an income tax law
which would force the wealth of the
country to bear Its fair share of the
burden of taxation.
"To say that you shall have this
corporation tax and all this machin
ery for getting the information out
of the corporations about what thay
are doing, and that nobody shall
have access to the information ex
cept the president and his advisers,
is a preposterous and a dangerous
proposition." said Minority Leader
Champ Clark. "I do-not know, I
do ncr charge that any man who Is
connected with the administration
would abuse it. I pretermit that
question, but I do say that human
nature has been the same ever
since Adam and Eve were driven
from paradise; it never has changed
and it never will change, and some
day in the course of time somebody
might come along who would use
this secret information for political
purposes and the most sensible pray
er that any man has ever uttered
goes: 'Lead us not into temptation.'
Mr. Speaker, I am against this whole
performance from top to bottom
the whole of it."
. Case of Wnde Ellin.
Representative Hitchcock of Ne
braska pointed out that "the great
trust buster of Ohio, Wade Ellis,"
had been taken from the prosecution
of corporations and placed in charge
of the campaign in Ohio, where it
would become one of his important
ilufies to solicit campaign funds. He
also cited other examples of activity
in politics of men who possessed In
formation regarding corporations.
Representative Underwood of Ala
bama stated he was against the pub
licity feature of the corporation tax
law, and against the entire measure,
regarding it as a counterfeit for an
Income tax, which he heartily favor
ed. "But," said Mr. Underwood, "if
you pass this amendment and the
president of the United States wants
to use the publicity as a whip over
aLy corporation, he can do so; but
if he wants to suppress the facts un
der this amendment, he can do so.
If you are going to have publicity
of any kind,' why, have honest,
straightforward, full publicity, and
let all the worl know what is going
on, and not a subterfuge of this
In' a message to the -57th congress
ex-President Roosevelt said: "Public
ity n do no harm to the honest cor
pc ration; and we need not be over
tender about sparing the dishonest
BUY UP ALL FIREWORKS
People of Hamilton, Ohio, Get Supply
to Insure a Sane Fourth.
Hamilton, Ohio, April 9. The deal
ers in fireworks sold out to the people
of Hamilton yesterday and the city Is
sure of a "safe and sane" Fourth of
July. The fireworks, bought with a
fund of $500,' popularly subscribed,
will be set off at a park on the night
of July 4, and in the meantime an
ordinance forbidding the sale of fire
works will become effective. The
common council had refused to pass
the ordinance if it should cause loss
to the merchants that had stocks on
JAMES ON TAX COMMISSION
President of Illinois University Is
Named by Deneen.
Springfield, 111., April 9. Dr. David
Klnley, dean of the graduate school of
the University of Illinois, who was
appointed by Governor Deneen a mem
ber of the special tax commmisslon,
has been compelled to decline the ap
pointment because he had accepted an
appointment by President Taft as del
egate to the Pan-American conference
at Buenos Ay res. Governor Deneen
has appointed Dr. Edmund J. James,
president of the University of Illinois.
The first taste of
with cream, is its own
good excuse for a call for
'The Memory Lingers'
Pkgs 10c. and 15c
Postum Cereal Company, Ltd.
Battle Creek, Mich.-
WHERE ROOSEVELT WILL LECTURE IN PARIS
I- T. J
: ' . . Ilk
PARIS. The French capital is awaiting with considerable eagerness"
the approaching visit of CoL Theodore Roosevelt, and men of let
ters and science are especially Interested In the lecture which the dls
, tlnguished American is to deliver here. Mr. Roosevelt, it is under
, stood, will speak In French. The New Sorbonne, in which the lecture is
to be given, was completed in 1SS9, and is considered one of the hand
(Earnest university buildings in the world. Colonel Roosevelt will speak
In the grand amphitheater, a beautifully decorated room, and after the
lecture he will be the guest at dinner of the rector and faculty of the
. University of Paris.
The Argus Daily Short Story
A Bunch of Violets.
Copyrighted. 1910, by
It was spring, the window beside me
was open, and as the train sped on I
reveled in the panorama of passing ob
jects. There was that tender green
j on the trees which appears only once
a year for about a week, usually in
Then the train storped at a station,
and a little girl on the platform with
a basket on, her arm filled with vio
lets looked up at me with a pair of
eyes of the same color as the flowers,
though of a lighter shade, beseeching
me to buy. I handed ber a coin, for
which she gave me a bunch of the
violets, and I put them in my belt.
If that little girl had not sold me
those violets and if I had not thrust
them in my belt my field in life would
have been entirely different. An or
phan with a fortune, I had resolved to
devote m3"self and it to the poor.
Several girl friends of mice had made
unfortunate marriages, and their
stories had filled me with a repug
nance to tying myself up to a hus
band. "If I marry," I said to my
self, "I shall get some selfish man who
will marry my fortune and leave me
out in the cold. This is a world of
selfishness. I detest selfishness and
am resolved to live for others." I was
going to the city to take a course of
medicine. After graduation I would
open an office and treat women and
children who were ill and had no
money to pay without compensation.
When the train reached the terminal
and I was walking down the platform
between the lines of people who were
there to welcome friends a young
man stepped from tho line, lifted his
hat, smiled at me and said:
"I judge by the violets on your belt
that you are Lucy. I am' John Ridg
way. Let me take your bag. This
Now, it was plain that the young
man had made a mistake. Doubtless
he was there to meet some one he
didn't know and that by which she
was to be recognized was a bunch of
violets worn in her belt I was young
and not averse to an adventure. I
was curious to learn what would be
the upshot of It all. At any rate, I
would let him have his way for a
time. So I gave him my satchel and
walked beside him, waiting for him to
say something more.
"We're going to do all we can for
you," he went on. "You're to live with
us without paying a cent till you are
perfectly able to pay. Mother has a
situation already engaged for you at
$15 a week. . Beckie will be a sister
to you, and I will be a brother."
How refreshing! There was surely
nothing selfish about this young man
who looked down on me with a pair
of frank, sympathetic eyes. I was In
terested to know more of him. I suf
fered myself to be led along passively
till we reached the street, where he
put me Into a car, getting in himself
and Insisting on paying my fare. At
Just what time I would Inform him of
his mistake I did not know.'
To tell the truth, I dreaded this entry
Into a big city possibly as much as the
poor girl for whom he .had mistaken
me. I had Intended to go to a hotel
until I could find a suitable boarding
place. Why; not. go with' this young
man to his I home, look It over and
those In it and If I1irkedvit and them
ask them to take me to board. Time
enough to announce the mistake that
had been made In my identity after
ward. .' "-' ..... 1
i We alighted before a jsmall - house.
By Reginald D. Hoven.
Associated Literary Press.
went la, and a lovely old lady and a
young girl welcomed me.
"My dear," said the former, "I can
not see that you resemble your father
or mother in the slightest degree."
"I think Cousin Lucy somewhat re
sembles the Morgans," said the young
"It doesn't matter," said the young
man, "whom she resembles. She's our
cousin and in distress, poor girl. It's
our pleasure to encourage her and help
her, and we're going to do it. Perhaps
we can marry her to a rich man, eh?
What do ypu say to that, mother?
"WelL I suppose that as long cs
she's been brought up in affluence it
would be better for her. But 1 don't
wish Rose to get any such idea into
her head. It isn't necessary in her
All of this was so entertaining to me.
that I could not bear to end it. This
last plan of John's, to marry me to a
rich man, was simply delightful. What
would he have thought had he known
that I considered all rich men the em
embodiment of selfishness? And how
he would have opened his eyes had he
known that I possessed an income of
$30,000 a year!
But my. deception must come ont the
moment this girl for whom I had been
mistaken appeared. If she hnd come
on . the train with me she would doubt
less soou arrive at the house. If she
had been delayed she would write or
telegraph. As soon as either of these
two alternatives hnd occurred I would
make a confession, ask to be taken In
as one of the family and in the end do
ftomethlng very nice for these kind
hearted people. Meanwhile I set my
wits to work to learn from them ns
much about her as possible. I found,
however, that they did not know very
much themselves. They had heard
that she had been left alone in the
world without means, had invited ber
t come and make her home with
them and that she might be known
to her cousin John, who was to meet
her, suggested that she should wear
violets in her belt.
The girl did not appear, nor did any
telegram or letter come. The result
was that I settled myself down with
the family who had befriended me as
Miss Lucy Saxtou. I gradually picked
up what little information her aunts
and cousins hnd of her. Including the
place in which she lived. I told the
Ridgways that my n flairs had not
turned out so badly after all and I
could pay them a fair price for board,
but I saw that they believed this to be
a subterfuge of mine to pay what I
could not afford to pay, and I would
be depriving them of a real pleasure
In helping me If I did not accept their
terms; therefore I acceded to them.
When several days had passed wlth-
rnt any news of the girl who had been I
expected I sent an agent to the place
where she lived to investigate. My
gent returned and reported that at
first it was supposed that Lucy Reaton
would be a pauper.' She had then ac
cepted her aunt and cousin's offer of
a home. But it later appeared that
she would still be well off. She had
then permitted the matter to go by
default, having no use for those who
had offered to serve her and thinkin?
that she might be called upon to Berve
I declined the offer of the situation
that had been obtained for me, saying
that I had found a little money among
ray father's assets and would study
medicine. Deferring from time to
time my confession, I entered upon my
studies,' paying the Ridgways a mini
mum sum for my keeping and deposit
ing In a savings bank to their credit
four times the amount Every, day I
expected they would hear something
from their cousin, but I did not care If
they did. Though I was Bailing under
false colors, I had nothing on my con
science and was continually contriv
ing ways to benefit them. They were
quite poor, and whenever the wolf
came prowling about the door I would
send it away, Inventing some mon
strous falsehoods as to bow I had
managed to do so.
How It was that for so long a time
nothing occurred to reveal that I was
an impqstor I was at a loss to divine.
I sent my agent again to the place
where Miss Seaton lived for a further
investigation and learned that she was
living in affluence, ber property hav
ing turned out to be very considerable.
And yet she was not even communicate
ing with those who bad befriended
ber when It was supposed she needed
aid and comfort.
"I was right," I remarked to my
self, "In assuming that this Is a self
ish world. But there are exceptions,
among whom are the Ridgways."
"Cousin John," I said one day, "you
promised that you would marry me to
a rich man. I have seen nothing of
John looked very uncomfortable. "I
haven't got my eye on exactly the
right one," he said. "Besides, yon
don't need to marry a rich man. You
may have been brought up in affluence,
but you take a mighty vigorous hold
of the world. You're going to be
physician and earn your own living."
"You're right John," I replied, "but
it wss very kind of you to Intend so
much good for me. I owe you some
return for your Intention. I think I
shall have to find a rich girl for you."
"In the first place," he replied, "I
don't wish to be a tail to any woman's
kite, and, in the second place, even If
I loved a rich girl I would never
have the effrontery to propose to ber."
"She mibt propose to you."
"I wouldn't wish her to propose to
me. Besides, I know a poor girl, Lucy,
that I'm not sure but I want"
"No. You shall not marry a poor
girl. You can't What would your
mother and sister do If' your efforts
were required to support a wife and
"Well, then, I won't marry at all."
"I'm going to take you to see a
girl who has means and whom I think
if you try you can get"
"I won't go."
"Very well; I'll bring her to see
"I'll not be at home."
John left me with a scowl on his
brow. I knew very well what that
scowl meant I knew the "poor girl"
he was not sure but be wanted.
Furthermore, I was sure that , he did
want her. Besides, I knew she want
Soon after this some relative of the
Ridgways wrote them she had beard
that Lucy Seaton was living at her
old home in fine style. They were
much amazed at this information, con
sidering it a good instance of the way
people could be mistaken. But the in
cident warned me that I must fore-
Ftall such additional information by
One evening when John came in I
met Him in the hall and told him that
I wished him to come into, the living
room that I might introduce him to
a girl with a fortune. He demurred,
but I took him by the band and drag
ged him into the room.
"What's all this nonsense?" be said.
"There's no girl here."
"Yes, there is, and a rich one at
"What's the Joke?"
"John," I said, "I have a confession
And I made It
I married John Ridgway, but be
fore the wedding I settled an income
on his mother and sister sufficient to
meet their wants. I give my time to
my husband and children instead of to
the poor, as I had intended, but I try
to make up for something the pour
have lost by giving them a portion of
Worse Than Bullets.
Bullets have often caused less suf
fering to soldiers than the eczema.
L. W. Harriman, Burlington, Me.,
got in the army and suffered with
40 years. "But Bucklen's Arnica
Salve cured me when all else fail
ed," he writes. Greatest healer for
sores, ulcers, boils, burns, cuts,
wounds, bruises and piles. Twenty
five cents at all druggists.
When the Liver
is Gut of Tune
the whole system is off the key
stomach upset, bowels slug
gish, head heavy, skin sallow
and the eyes dull. You cannot
be right again until the cause
cf the trouble is removed. Cor
rect the flow of bile, and gently
stimulate the liver to healthful
action by taking
the bile remedy that is safe to
use and convenient to. take.
A dose or two will relieve the
nausea and dizziness, operate
the bowels, carry new life to
the blood, clear the head and
improve the digestion.
These old family pills are the
natural remedy for bilious
complaints ana quickly help
the liver to '
Strike the Key
note ol Healili
In boxes 10c and XSc
r WtCAt M. SMITH
FORCE OF CIRCUMSTANCES.
"you aay you would do this and that
in certain time and places.
Ztofylng hare and driving there
And making good your casta.
That's what you think; but. let as a,
Would to your wilt be bended
OUasteful things If on their whim
Your daily bread depended T
We talk aa big, for that's our way
As elephants or horses
And fancy we can mold our Uvea 1
Jjid alter settled force. '
Jfc we are Hated for a jar
That comes, full treatment giving.
For suddenly we realise
We have to make a living.
We see a man In politics
Who course la truly shocking
Wa can't approve of what be doe,
Not doing any knocking.
Put when vr strike a little Job
That pays us ten or twenty
We take our places In the ranks,
. . jlad what we do la plenty.
Ideals look all right In print.
But when w get in action
And try to drag a living down
They lose their grand attraction,
foo bad the world Is built that war.
Some day It may be better.
But now If we can dodge the law: ,
Wa have to slight the letter.
The Nesr Hobo.
"I hate to work.
You do." i
You bet I do." ' -
"Why don't you get your wife to sup
port you, then?"
"Get ber to? I am working her all
I can, but it don't pan out."
"No. It has cot so now that she
won't let me in nights unless I bring
a full day's wages, and I tell you It's
no fun sleeping in the open."
"When do apples blossom?" asked
the sweet young thing of ber big
"Apples blossom?" he Inquired.
"Yes; I read so much about apple
blossom In poetry."
"Oh, they never blossom in the coun
try." "Don't they?"
"2so, but sometimes the trees do."
A little smile's a tiny thing.
Observe It to the letter.
Good luck to you for sure 'twill bring.
Although a big one's better.
"Have you got the grip?"
"I should say I bare, or, rather. It
has got me."
"Dreadful, Isn't it? Got you bad?"
"Bad? I should say sol Clamped
on and the nails clinched on ths un
derside!" Its Utility.
"Do you believe in long engagements,
"You bet I do, Jack."
"Often the girls get tired waiting
rnd give a fellow the Eack."
"Is be an honest man?"
"Well, I can't sny that I ever noticed
The darkest hour comes immediate
ly after the light goes oat.
The person who Las every reason to,
but doesn't, isn't much of a philoso
pher. Some persons are so awkward that
they can't speak without breaking si
lence if any happens to be about.
The blir noise sometimes gets to tbe
front and sometimes gets the lid put
Lots of us know bow to get rich
quick, and a few cf us know it isn't
A loafer enn't do much work and
s'.Ick to his trade.
Being popular takes a lot of veracity
and puts it to tbe bad.
When a man has run no a big ftc-
couat be often feels all run down.
Tbe dog that wont fight for his
bone doesn't dewrre It aDd usually
gets what Is coming to bitn.
Tbe man who has no respect for
himself is an excellent tool for an
Your tongue is coated.
Your breath is foul.
Headaches coma and - go.
These symptoms show that your
stomach is tbe trouble. To remove
tbe cause is the first thing and Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
will do that. Easy to take and moat
effective. Sold by all druggists.