Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCR ISLAND ARGUS. SATURDAY, MAY 7, 1910.
Published Datlr and Weekly it 14
Second Arenas. Bock Island. Z1L ' Bn
twd't tht poatofflce-M oondUM
matter. - . i. -
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
; "TERM!! JUjr. 10 cent par week
Weekly, Si per year la tdnnw ...
-'All communication of aratimentatlve
tharacter. . political or rellgloua, nut
fcava real nam attached for publica
tion. No such article wlU be printed
over fictitious signature.
, Correspondence aolicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
Saturday, May 7, 1910.
The Question is just how many
newspapers' will say today, "the king
Is' dead; long. live the kin."
BythB way, the belt line ha not
been . abandoned. Along with other
. things, it. Is. something ta boost..
An "Atlanta policeman tried to chase
Halleya comet. No wonder they "are
boosting state wide prohibition in the
A, new postal savings bill ha3 been
introduced in congress. Another postal
savings bill would be to cut down the
grjaft in mail contracts.
, At Delft Mr. Roosevelt was present
ed with a plate bearing a portrait of
William - the Silent. And Mr. Roosevelt-responded
with a speech!.
Colonels Bryan and Roosevelt claim
to be newspaper men, though neither
the Commoner nor the Outlook are
especially newsy. But Bill and Ted
are newsy enough to make up for that
An Inventor asserts that the gyro
.... scope may be used" to prevent sick
" ness. If now it could be adapted to
'J facilitate discoveFy of the keyhole its
inventor would have real distinction.
The Anti-Trust league filed objec
tions with the senate against the con
firmation of Governor Hughes for Jus
. tice of the supreme court; and the
senate proceeded immediately to con
firm him. A good governor has been
spoiled, perhaps to make a bad judge.
And so Kin; Haakon "busted" In on
the colonel without knocking and
asked., "Will you have a cup of tea?"
and the colonel replied. "By George, I
will'" This interesting piece of In
formation was cabled and transmitted
over land several thousand miles at
- That Missouri congressman who in
troduced a bill making it a mlsde
3s meaner for any man'' to maintain a
c clock in a public place in Washington
which is two minutes off, is getting
.v entirely too hypercritical. He might
lo just as well not be eo everlasting
- punctual about adjournment as that
Qulncy Herald: There are men who
argue that living is high, but they
might try dying. A live man gets
shaved for 15 cents, but a dead one
pays $1 and never kicks. A good ker
sey overcoat costs $35. but a wooden
one costs $100. A grave digger will
plant potatoes for 20 cents an hour,
but for planting you he gets four times
as much. A carriage to the theatre
costs $2, but one to the cemetery costs
$5. A saloonkeeper will fill your hide
to bursting for 50 cents, but an em
balmer gets ?7.50 for the job. Come
to think of it there are lots of things
left to live for in this old world, de
spite the high prices and the cold,
f.? King Edward VII.
J King Edward VII. lived his life for
all that it was worth. , Born to be a
king, and in the public eye from the
moment he first saw the light; brought
up in the lap of luxury, and trained
from his earliest beginning for the ex
alted station that was to be his by
s -tardy accession, he took life llghtry and
' ry enjoyed it to the fullest up to the mo-
ment when responsibility was laid
Z': upon him. As a man he was demo
cratic in his tastes. He was what
might have been termed a man of the
people. " .
In the better side of his nature he
A was tender hearted, the most marked
of his virtues being his fondness for
children and art Blessed not so
much by his blooded-right claim to. a
' throne as by a noble mother and . a
'!. wife of beautiful character, the domes-
tic eide of his life was a subject of
wide criticism, as was a degree of
recklessness In his habits. which fre-
: quently brought forth comment while
I he was prince. He was nevertheless
) not a figurehead when he ascended
; the throne. On. the contrary he was
j a monarch "of "character, and actual
power;, and as he said In .his last lucid
..hoW, he did his duty. He retained his
' love for the people and stood for their
i peace,' for national peace and for Jus
'tlce. . : V
5 While - a- great' political crisis arose
In England, his reign "was compara-
tively uneventful, and when his time
: came he was ready to give up his life
and all It meant to him, with the
? thought that he had done his best,.
i . . ... . '
. I' ; The Feat of an Old Man.
' When most other men of his . years
f were "taking things easy" to conserve
t their reserve force, ;Edward Payson
t Weston, at 72 years of age, set out
, J..-from Los Angeles, Cal., to walk across
! the continent to New York in 90 days.
I He completed the Journey in 77 days,
j So that it might be said that he
J walked from ocean to ocean, Weston
f went from Los Angeles to Santa Moni
.r. ca. on the shores of the Pacific, and
struck out eastwand from there. In
Arizona he slipped through a trestle
work and injured a leg, in Kansas he
was twice overcome by heat, and he
finished his Journey with a sprained
ankle, swollen and discolored. The
distance covered by him was 3,4 S3
miles. He lost 20 pounds on the jour
ney, and weighed 135 pounds at the
finish of It.
The aged pedestrian attributes his
excellent state of health to walking.
It is bis panacea for all ills. He has
never suffered from any illness that
exercise by walking would not cure.
If one result of his journey, which he
has now made three times in all, shall
be to- stimulate greater interest in
pedestrian Ism, the old man will have
rendered a great service. For this is
not a walking age, but the age of the
short cut and rapid transit The man
who walks an hour or two a day is in
better state of health than the one
who does little walking. His liver is
more active,. and an active liver Is es
sential to good health. It assists, as a
physician- of note explained in these
columns the other day, in riddlng-tbe
system of bile, and this in turn assists
digestion. The pedestrian is rarely,,
ifever, a dyspeptic. On the contrary
he eats with a (relish. - "
If people generally did much more
walking than they are accustomed to,
their state of health would be much
better, their Interest in things keener,
and their chances of a long life would
- The Barrier Stands.
In his speech before the New York
Produce Exchange last week, Secre
tary of Agriculture Wilson attributed
the scarcity and dearness of food
stuffs to reckless methods of farming,,
which have resulted in impoverishment
of the soil. By intelligent and inten
sive culture he maintains that the
country will have food for all its in
habitants for decades to come. . As
an old-time tariff champion he cannot
reconcile himself to the Idea that the
people of the United States should
draw any portion, of their bread and
meat from foreign lands on any
But when enormous quantities . of
food supplies are exported their free
importation becomes necessary In or
der to redress the balance in favor of
American consumers and prevent fur
ther advances in prices. During the
eight months ending in February the
exports of foodstuffs and food animals
amounted in value to $268,452,281.
Against this are set off importations of
foodstuffs and food animals in -the
same period amounting to the value of
$202,919,395, leaving a balance of up
ward of $65,000,000 in the last eight
months. Of these Importations the
value of $111,936,316 was subject to
duty, thus enhancing their cj?st to
American consumers. But if the cat-
ITALY EXAMPLE OF
(Special Correspondence of The Argus.)
Washington, May 6. Why do pro
tectionists never point to Italy as an
illustration of bow excessive tariff
rates 'protect" the common people?
Italy Is one of the most highly pro
tected countries of Europe. It is fa
mous as a country "flowing with milk
-Yet they never talk about Italy, do
the upward-revisionists. They dare
not While in Italy last summer the
writer learned at first hand some of
the reasons why our protectionists
never say: "Look at Italy."
People Driven from Home.
Italy puts heavy duties on- both agri
cultural and manufactured imports.
It pays its people exceedingly low
wages. It charges them very high
prices for the necessities of life. They
emigrate in great numbers.
To understand the situation clearly,
we must go back to 1887. About that
time a violent revolution in the system
of Italian customs was brought about.
A powerful political group of textile
manufacturers joined forces for their
own ends with a powerful political
group of large land-owners. Tariffs
were heavily increased. But not on
everything. That powerful band of
textile manufacturers took good care
that lesser manufacturers, who made
articles needed In the textile factories,
were not enabled to put up their
Wanted Sllc, Too.
Hand In hand with the powerful
manufacturers the big land-owners
came out "for a slice of the tariff pie."
In order that they should be sufficient
ly compensated for being in politics,
the land owners had a heavy tax placed
on wheat. In Italy it is only the big
land owners who grow wheat. Three
out of every four land-owners in Italy
are possessors of small properties, cul
tivating fruit for wine. They have to
buy a considerable part of the wheat
they eat. So it happened that where
one large wheat farmer got bigger
profits, three small fruit-farmers got
hit. That is the way protection in
variably works out. What is one man's
procection is, another man's poison.
Mark, however, this further result
of the Italian tax on wheat: Millions
of Italians never eat wheat bread, ex
cept in cases of Illness or on special
festivals. They make a bread of maize.
In this and in other respects the stand
ard of Hying of the Italian people is
very low, because prices are too high.
Frnit Rota on Trees. '
An enormous fiscal and protective
tax was also put upon sugar. The
price rose so high, that Italian farmers
watched their "oranges, lemons,
peaches and other products of a warm
and generous sun, rot on their trees,
in order that the 33 manufacturers of
the sugar syndicate might levy upon
consumers a yearly tribute."
Far and away the chief of the Italian
Industries are silk-reeling and sill
throwing. These industries have bee j
seriously hampered by protection. An i
Italy is the home of the silk worm. :'
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f) TESJEffT T-Arr jAvojsrrB JZixirr0 jJojaexs fv!&i
Washington. While President Taft was making a little trip through the middle west, his saddle horses
were getting a good rest The grooms of the presidential stable say the steeds needed the vacation, for Mr.
Taft is very, fond of riding, and. as everyone knows, he Is not a -light-weight' The chief executive's thrcfe
favorite saddle horses are strong, steady fellows, of gentle disposition though not remarkable for their speed
tie and meat and bread stuffs of Can
ada, Mexico and Argentina " were ad
mitted free of duty the Increased sup
ply would set off the importations, and
there would, be a new and equitable
adjustment of prices in behalf of the
millions of American consumers.
To this obvious commonsense policy
of mitigating the dearness of food by
opening the way to the Increase of
supply the veteran- secretary of agri
culture opposes theories of Intensive
farming in waiting for the' realization
of which, however desirable, multi
tudes of people would starve.
rlay 7 in American
1774 William Bainbridge, naval hero,
born; died 1S33. '
ISO 4 Frances Elizabeth Barrow,
"Aunt Fanny," popular writer for
children, died; born 1812.
BRING NATION TO
One of the chief troubles of Italy is
that the general rise in prices has so
greatly lessened the purchasing power
of the wages of the people, that the
great mass of the small dealers and
the working men and women suffer
It Is calculated that while 10 Ital
ians lose by protection, only one stands
any chance of gaining. He does not
always gain, for the country does not
progress. The interests of Italy are
sacrificed to th one In ten.
In other word3, excessive tariffs In
creased the cost of living to the Ital
ian people just as the Payne-Aldrlch
law Is increasing the cost of living in
the United States.
Is it any wonder that the protection
ists never ask us to "Look at Italy?"
Directions for colic in horses.
Cotents of smaH bottle Painkiller
(Perry Davis') n quart bottle, add
pint warm or cold water, sweeten
with molasses, shake well until all
mixed. Give about half at once, then
balance in 15 minutes, if first dose
Is nbt sufficient. This will be found
a never failing remedy. 35 cents
for a large bottle. Also in 25 cent
and 50 cent sizes.
causes lack of energy and forgetful
ness. Brain-workers are often af
flicted with "Brain Fag" lose interest
in their work, and are caused great
annoyance by lapse of memory. The
use of alcoholic stimulants or "tonics"
exhilarates by unnatural means, and
is surely followed by depressing after
effectsthe continuance of which
sooner or later leads to utter break
down! A clogged condition of some organ
may cause this the liver, bowels,
bladder or kidneys are sluggish and
cannot" perform their proper function
poisons accumulate saturate the
blood, and are carried to every part of
the body loading the entire system
with disease-breeding germs, causing
headaches, brain-fag and mental de
pression. To remove the cause is the
ONLY possible way to remedy the
Rocky Mountain Tea
r - 1
does this, in a thorough and gentle
manner. It not only speedily regu
lates ALL liver, kidney, bladder, bow
el and blood disorders, but tends to
build new tissue renews health and
strength throws off all poisonous
waste from the body and banishes,
for all time, such symptoms as head
ache, brain-fag, bilousness, etc
Thousands of men. women and chil
dren know, this from practical expe
rience. Hollister's Rockv Mountain Tea is biMmniim.
one 35c packer making 105 eupa of this famous
health-eivingr Tea and la tbe moat efiecthra and
surest remedy known. ...
Busy men. traveling mn. finch.Tora and othrra
find the Tablet form HaUiater'a Rocky Mountain
Tea Nueseta convenient to carry in tbe pocket .
and equally beneficial also 33c.
PRESIDENT TAFT'S HORSES HAVE A REST
The Argus Daily Short Story
A Brief Courtship
Copyrighted. 1910. by
The case of Mary Aikenside. an Eng
lish lass of fifteen who lived In the
sixteenth century, is a - strange con
densed love story. Mary was at thl
susceptible age when the Roundheads
and . Cavaliers were fighting for su
premacy in England. Her father. Sir
Thomas Aikenside, was a country gen
tleman living on bis estate in the coun
ty of Essex. He took no part in the
struggle, bavins been educated to re
spect kingly authority, but not ap
proving the course of Charles I.
One evening a party of Cavaliers
consisting of 150 horsemen, moving
from one position to another, stopped
at the Aikenside estate and. finding
plenty of water convenient, decided to
bivouac there for ' the night They
were the first soldiers that Mary Aiken
side bad ever seen.'' She kept her
great eyes fixed" on them in wonder.
To her they appeared as the first Span
ish warriors who visited America ap
peared to the untutored savage.
The men made their campnres In
tbe grounds surrounding the bouse,
but Sir Thomas invited the officers to
occupy whatever spare beds he pos
sessed. This offer they declined, but
consented to sleep in .the capacious
Walnscpted hall, lighted by logs burn
ing in the great fireplace. Among
these officers was young Egbert Booth,
the son of a British peer. Young Booth
was but eighteen years old aud beld
the lowest commissioned rank. His
portrait, painted at that time," hangs
today In the gallery of bis descendant,
tbe Earl of Deervale. It is in tbe dress
of that period, tbe breastplate and the
long curls banging over it in negli
gent profusion being especially con
spicuous. The face Is a marvel of
beauty not a sign of a beard, large
black eyes, bespeaking a noble spirit
within: exquisitely cut lips, the whole
Inclosed within that perfect oval only
to be found In youth.
Mary Aikenside saw Egbert Booth,
but be did not see her. A new and to
her unintelligible sensation came pour
ing In upon her. She had never before
been swayed by even the slightest
zephyr of such an emotion. Yet now
SHS KXACHKD tbb camp of ths tboops.
It swayed her soul. liar tranquil patt
with its mild affections was dwarfed
by this new life that had suddenly
sprung up within her. The youth sh
saw from . her lattice carelessly walk
ing among the campnres bad in an In
stant become to her a matter of life
and death. ' ' , ;
The next morning when Mary looked
out upon the yard below her window
she saw nothing of the o1diers. A
number of smoldering campfires was
ail that remained to tell that they had
been there., In. imagination Mary saw
Xhe lithe figure of .Egbert Booth, boot
By' Antoinette Parkins.
Associated XJterary Press.
ed and spurred, bis left nana Incased
in a gauntlet resting on the hilt of
While tbe family were at breakfast
shots were heard in tbe distance.
"They have met a band of Round
heads." said Sir Thomas, "who are dis
puting tbeir passage."
Mary turned white as the breakfast
For several hours there was firing,
with an occasional shout or a cry, the
sounds gradually coming nearer.
"Our friends are being driven," re
marked Sir Thomas, who stood on his
Mary, who stood by him, gave a
Then down the road pouted the
Cavaliers, the Roundheads pursuing
them. The sounds receded and were
at last lost In tbe distance. -
Sir Thomas mounted his borse to go
and see if he could find any of the
wounded that be might succor. H
was gone an hour, but returned alone.
The family gathered round him to bear
what he had to say.
"The Roundheads," be said, "have
stopped not a mile from here. They
are very bitter against tbeir enemies.
They say that during the fight the
Cavaliers dispatched a number of the
parliament men who bad been wound
ed and who called for quarter. The
Roundheads have taken a dozen pris
oners. They are Intending to shoot a
portion of them in reprisal for tbe dis
patching of their wounded comrades."
"Father. said Mary In an agony,
"did you-see the prisoners?"
"I did, my darling."
"Was there one among them a very
young man, straight, tall and slender?"
"I saw. sucb a one, the only youth
among them. Mary, what means this
agitation? What is this boy to you?
Have you seen bim before?"
But Mary had no "voice to reply.
Thinking her 111. her father laid her on
a lounge and went for a restorative.
Mary lay for-awhile in what those
about her considered a stupor. It was
no stupor; she was keenly alive. But
it suited her purpose to avoid being
questioned. The day faded, and when
the candles were lighted she arose
from her couch and, telling her parents
that she had recovered, with a firm'
step went upstairs to her chamber.
At midnight, when 'all were asleep.
Mary went to the room of her brother,
and without awakening him took a
suit of bis clothes from a closet Half
an hour later, dressed as a youth, her
hair curled to fall over a broad lace
collar and with plumed bat ahe left
the house and under the starlight
hastened down the road. Near day
light she reached the camp of tbe par
liament troop' and, crawling inside tbe
.lines, lay herself down near the pris
When the sun came up. tbe captain
-r vw ...k n 1 1 mil 'm
iSa AlumHo Umo Phosphates
of the guard counted the group of
Cava lien who trnd been intrusted to
bis care th evening before anU was
surprised to find one more than should
be. He reported the circumstance to
the commander of tbe force, who
merely snapped back:
"Well, make it five in thirteen."
As kuou as the command had break
fasted the prisoners were marched out
into a field near by. Thirteen bits of
paper were put In a helmet, seven
blanks and five marked with a skull
and bones. Then from a bat all were
required to draw a number. The pris
oners were then to draw from the
be! met in order of tbe numbers they
had drawn from the bat Those draw
ing skulls and bones were to be shot
Mary Aikenside stepped up to the
hat to draw her number. The officer
in charge saw her and said: .-. .
"What are you doing here? You are
nothing but a child."
"I'm here with the rest" ceplled the
The officer was abont to order her to
stand aside when he recalled his com
mander's words. "Make It five In thir
teen." He suffered ber to draw a
number, and she drew No. 4.
Then began tbe drawing from the
No. 8 was the first man to draw a
skull and bones, tils knees gave way
beneath bim as be tottered back from
the helmet. Mary's turn came next
' "I protest against that boy's draw
ing!" exclaimed young Egbert Booth.
The commander paid no attention to
him. and Mary drew. Her paper was
While the drawing was going on
Mary stepped up beside Egbert Booth
and slipped her blank paper In bis
hand. He looked at her. then at tbe
paper, and handed it back to her. She
gave him a look of mute appeal, but U
did not move bim. He was unwilling
to stand on any other basis than that
of bla comrades. Mary'a object had
failed. She sank back out of sight to
bide her distress. When Booth went
up to the helmet to draw she watched
him with eager eyes. He drew, turned
and held up the paper to the boy who
had befriended him. It waa a blank. ,
Mary fell in a faint
The prisoners who had drawn death
heads were placed in a line and a par
ty of muskeeters were about to fire
upon tbem when a shout was heard in
an adjoining wood, and a band of
Cavaliers came charging over tbe field.
The Roundheads, surprised and out
numbered, took to flight The "skull
and bones" men clang together in an
embrace. Then Egbert Booth turned
"Whence come yon, boy?" he asked
in a kindly voice.
"I'm Sir Thomas Alkenside's son."
"Indeed! Ton are none of ours."
"No. I came here"
Tbe sentence was never finished.
The commanding officer of tbe Cava
liers rode up and. seeing Mary, asked
If tbe king needed to rob the cradle
for recruits. Mary took advantage cf
tbe remark to tell him that she was a
temporary volunteer and desired per
mission to go to her home. An bour
later. . having watched the house for
an opportunity, she stole inside and up
to her room without being discovered.
Indeed, the household were out in
every direction searching for her.
Mary had barely time to assume her
own maidenly apparel when they be
gan to return from their fruitless
search. Then she heard voices below.
h "I am beholden, sir, to a son of
yours for a great favor. I come to
"Yes, he was with us this morning
In our camp."
"I have but one son. and be has not
been in your camp."
Mary left her room and went down
stairs. Blushing scarlet she joined
the group, among whom was young
Egbert Booth. On seeing her he
"I see my would be preserver," he
said. "In a girl's apparel."1
"You see my daughter," said Sir
Thomas, "In her own appareL"
Mary stood with her eyes bent on
"Explain!" said her father In a se
Then Mary haltingly told her story.
In an hour's time Egbert Booth was
betrothed to Mary Aikenside. The
courtship is said to have been the
shortest that ever occurred in merrie
No Oil Near La Salle.
A. C. Schultz, a prospector who
spent .three - weeks investigating an
oil proposition south of tbe Illinois
river near La Salle, has given up hope
of finding oil in paying quantities and
left the vicinity. .
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets will clear the sour stomach,
sweeten the breath ' and create a
healthy appetite. They promote the
flow of gastric juice, thereby inducing
good digestion. Sold by all druESista.
to tii3 Fooa
Butter and Eggs
only baking powder
9y M. SMIT
FAR from the busy haunts ot maa
1 like to take a atroli
And Id the silent backwoods bold
Communion with my soul
Ar.d. as It were, to chew the rag
W ith nature at first hand.
With bugrs that mlht be edlfled '
Could they but understand.
Grand operatic airs I set ' '
Without a cent to pay
From birds that as they lay their err
Make bold to sins their lay. '
Tbe little Insects on the trees
Speak boldly for their causa
In melody as musical
As made, by nilna- saws.
Anon a rabbit starts afield
Down nature's crassy street .
And wia-wacs with bis fluffy taft
That he is not to eat.
A chipmunk wlgsles In bis hole
And says: "I'll Jceep my fur.
Tou cannot take It home with yen
To make a muff for her."
All nature seems to be la tuna
With my untrammeJed mood.
The layout as a reast Is there
To give my fancy food.
X eat and drink It In delight.
But soon 1 have a hunch
That 1 could stand a good square meal.
At least a man-size lunch.
Over His Head.
"IIow Is it that Wllkins never fell In
"Why, be Is deeply In love."
"Indeed! I never saw him pay any
attention to apy young lady."
"No young lady has anything to do
with tbe case. lie la in love with him
self." Looks Queered Him.
"Seen anythiog of a stray horse
"What did he look like?"
"He looked like a horse."
"Probably that is tbe reason we
didn't see him. If be had looked like
a comet we might be able to tell yon
something as to bis wbereaCouta."
How He Meant It
No limelight for me. please." said
the modest lawyer coming into the big
political meeting of tbe year.
"Glad you feel that way about It
We bad some nice seats on the plat
form, but they are all gone. We will
have to put you in the back row."
"Then I might as well go home."
"The hand that wields tbe slipper Is
the hand that rules tbe bouse."
"Yes; that' so when tbe inmates are
"And when they are grown?"
"If they happen to be girls the foot
that wears tbe hobnail Is the foot that
rules the young men that call."
Liked the Training.
"If you could have your pick what
Job would you take?"
"Anything I wanted?"
Tick from (be world."
"Tbe after taking sign in a swell
As Johnnie Saw It
Do you know what happens to bad
"They run away and go fishln'.
"Are yon a patron of the drama?"
"Am I? We've got a five cent show
right in our block."
"Do you ever
smoke cheap ci
when 1 visit
It Is bard to love your neighbors
when they pound tbe piano all tbe time
they are uot grinding tbe grophopbooe.
What every man knows that be is a
very good looking chap.
There are plenty of people who
would a lot ratber have plenty of red
blood than any quantity of blue.
Being lazy Is so comfortable tbat It
Is small wonder that it Is in general
- It is queer, but there Is no doubt
tbat there are persona who believe
tbat a little pessimism adtU to tbeir
Tbe rusb of hot air tbat you hear
from a man occasionally may explain
tbe emptiness of bis bead.
A high. salary aud a low bank ac
count often are nearly related.
, A womao regards a man. as a desir
able adjunct to tbe bouse, although,
like tbe lawn mower and toe garden
rake. It is often difficult to keep him
. Tbe man who believes In luck gen
erally contrives to help It all he can In
ways other tbau observing tbe signs.
' There are tricks to all trades, like
wise quite a trade In tricks. .
A Man Wants to Die
only when a lazy liver and sluggish
bowels cause frightful despondency.
But Dr. King's New Life Pills expel
poisons from tbe system; bring hope
and courage, cure all liver, stomach
and kidney troubles; Impart health
and vigor to the weak, nervous and
ailing, 25 cents at alt druggists.