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': Published Dally and Weekly at 18S4
Second avenue. Rock Island. HI. En
tered at the poAtoffice as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Deily. 19 cents per week.
.Weekly. $1 per rear la advance.
a All communications of trgnmentatiri
tharaoter. political or religious, must
av real nam attached (or publica
tion. No suoa articles wiU be printed
pver flutltlous signatures. .
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
Monday, May 16, 1910.
.' Stick together for the betterment of
Rock Island under all circumstances.
be obliged to found an Ananias club,
- The backward spring has its uses.
It Is too cold for the fool to rock the
When Roosevelt said the good pre
vails he forgot Ballinger is still in
In launching the- battleship Florida
Uncle Sam came $12,000,000 nearer
A Connecticut farmer, it is said, has
persuaded a hen to lay black eggs by
feeding 'her coal dust.
A rowboat in itself is harmless; aw,
frequently, la a fool. But tho com
bination Is decidedly dangerous.
Springfield Register: The probe is
probing. . Let it probe deep and high
let it reach the men "higher up!"
Everybody has great respect for an
Infrequent visitor, and on this score
Halley's comet is deserving of much
t If the 47. o. p. elephant would ex
change its trunk for a telescope and
take a general view of the situation
It would admit that it Is In pretty bad
President Taft's definition of a good
republican Is a member of congress
who will vote for legislation endorsed
by the president whether said congress
man believe the legislation would be
good for the country or not.
Terr Haute Star: "All men are
created equal, yet 2,600 human beings,
old and young, are swept into oblivion
In Central America, and the combined
sum and substance of their unhappy
fate does not arouse the sympathy that
humanity expresses over the death of
one man who dies at London in his
69th year." -
There are 21,000,000 horses in the
United States. This seems incredible,
but yet, it Is the report which the cen
sus announces. When we consider
that this means a horse for every four
and a half people, it will be seen that,
great as has been the development of
the automobile, the horse still holds
Its own, and, what Is more remarka
ble, it is worth on an average $10 more
a head than it was a year ago.
r Since the duty was removed from
hides there has been so great a de
mand for leather that the price of
hides has not come down, but, on the
contrary, advanced. No one, however,
we presume, would suggest that the
removal of the duty was favorable to
the advance. The Haverhill Gazette,
published in the region of boot and
shoe factories, says that "the placing
of this commodity on the free list has
acted as a stimulus to the leather and
tanning Industries, in consequence of
which there has been very material ex
pansion of manufacturing, while- em
ployment is thereby provided, for an
increased number of people."
One of the things the country needs
Is free" raw materials. Manufacturers
themselves need it.
The Judge on Roosevelt.
Judge Peter S. Grosscup has return
ed to Chicago, and he brings this as
tounding information as the result of
his trip to Eudope: "Theodore Roose
velt Is a man of vast information, but
he is not a man of deep information.
His Judgments are hasty. He is not
accustomed to think much before he
speaks." This is important, if true.
And, by the way, what has become . of
that resolution which a member of
congress introduced into the house of
representatives calling for an Investi
gation Into the charges made by "The
Appeal to Reason," made against the
Grosscup seems to be a man of deep
Information, and an inquiry Into the
way in which he has become suddenly
rich would make mighty interesting
readings this time.
Publish Election Expenses.
- - As a side issue to the various Inves
tigations now going on relative to the
legislative bribery, .it will not be amiss
to call attention to the necessity of the
next legislature passing a law requir
ing every - candidate to publish an
itemized statement of his election ex
penses. Excuse is sometimes made for the
graft of officers that they have to pay
out so much money for their election
Jhat they would not receive enough to
pay their expenses If they received
only the salary allowed by law. Of
course, this is no excuse for the crim
inal conduct of any officer, but the
ublication of the " expense account
TRADES Ha r?J C OU N CM. J
would put an effectual stop to much of
the expense of election.
This 13 one reform which will help
and the time is ripe for its enactment.
The Week's News.
Ohio's new primary law, under which
the party primary elections for the
nomination ' of candidates on republi
can and democratic tickets are held
the same day, is to have its first prac
tical test tomorrow. Senator Dick, wo
is a candidate for reelection, will abide
by the result of the primary, but the
other aspirants for the senatorship and
for state offices have decided to await
thfl conventions, as they are permit
ted to do according to law. Congres
sional candidates will be chosen at
the primaries, as well as candidates
for county offices.
Other events of the week in the do
main of politics will be the state dem
ocratic convention in Alabama for the
adoption of a platform, the democratic
state and congressional conventions in
South Carolina, the prohibition state
convention in California, and the mu
nicipal election in Denver in which the
question of abolishing the saloons will
be voted on for the first time in that
During the week Halley's comet is
expected to be at the best point for
observation. Wednesday the comet
will pass between tlPe earth and the
sun, and on that date the earth prob
ably will pass through the tail of the
The safeguarding from accident of
the country's vast army of Industrial
workers will be the chief subject of
consideration at the annual conven
tion of the National Association of
Manufacturers, which is to begin its
sessions in Kew York today. Other
Important conventions and conferences
of the week will be the general assent
bly of the Presbyterian church at At
lantic City, the meeting of the south
ern Presbyterian general assembly at
Leesburg, Va.; the triennial session of
the World's Sunday School association
In Washington ; the national confer
ence of charities and correction in St
Louis; the Lake Mohonk conference
on International arbitration, and the
annual convention of the American
Cotton Manufacturers at Charlotte and
the Piano Dealers of America at Rich
Other events of Interest to a wide
section of the country will be the gold
en Jubilee celebration at the Univer
sity of California and the ceremonies
in St. Paul at which six bishops of the
Roman Catholic church will be conse
crated at time.
Develc - following the death of
Edward ni the accession of
George V. wi.i continue to absorb at
tention In England. Other events of
the week in the foreign field will in
clude the performance of the "Passion
Play" at Oberammergau, the Robert
Schumann memorial celebration In
Munich, and the conference of the
Young Women's Christian association
of the World in Berlin, at which both
the United States and Canada will be
well represented by delegates.
SOME REAL LIVE
GOSSIP FROM THE CAP
ITAL OF THE NATION
(Continued from Page One.)
ure in the bouse as being against
the welfare of the people. Both the
senate and house bills will then be
sent to a conference committee com
posed of either three or five mem
bers of each branch of congress. As
the majority of the conferees will be
"regular" republicans, specially se
lected by Aldrich and Cannon, it goes
without saying that much of the
good work accomplished by the bouse
democrats and progressives will be
The finale of the railroad ' bill
promises to be the tariff fiasco all
Representative government will
have given special privilege a tight
race, but in the finish Aldricbism and
Cannonism will win by a nose! But
why should such a result be consid
ered strange? For what purpose do
the railroads make $260,000 contri
butions to the republican campaign
fund if it is not to control the repub
lican party's legislation?
The McCall campaign publicity bill
has been amended as to provide for
the publication of campaign contribu
tions after election. Instead of be
fore and after election. Publicity of
contributions after elections is re
garded by democrats as something
like locking the door of the stable
after the horse has been stolen. Sen
ator Burrows of Michigan, chairman
of the senate committee on privi
leges and elections, very kindly ex
plained why the provision for public
ity of contributions before election
had been stricken from the McCall
bill. "If," said Senator Burrows, "we
were to give out the list of contrib
utors prior to an election it would
mean that unscrupulous newspapers
and persons would take advantage
of the information thus disclosed and
proceed to denounce the candidate
on the strength of the character of
the contributions made to his cam
paign." In other words, if the vo.ters
were permitted to know who was
putting up the money for the candi
date's campaign they might defeat
him. Could a stronger argument be
presented for publicity before elec
tion as well as after election? Think
Instead of saving any portion of
the $300,000,000 which Senator Aid
rich asserts is -being wasted by the
government annually through "obso
lete business methods," the Taft ad
ministration ' threatens to break all
records in the history of the govern
ment In the enormous expenditure
pf money.' It looks now as if the
appropriations for this session of con
gress would exceed the appropriations
of the last regular session to" the ex-
HJ JIUCK ISLAND ARGUS, MONDAY,
WHERE EARTHQUAKE SHOCKS KILL
l ARTHQUAKE shocks are terrifying the people of Costa Rica almost dally
tition of the quake in which a
virtually destroyed and there
Cartago. Among the buildings
Andrew Carnegie already has offered
occurrence in Costa Rica, and this is
tent of about $20,000,000. This will be
a billion dollar session and .then some.
Congressman Charles F. Barclay
of Pennsylvania, a Cannon republi
can, has allowed it to become known
that the state of his health will not
permit him to continue as a candi
date for reelection. This is the ninth
"standpatter" whose 111 health, due
largely to voting for the Payne-Ald-rich
tariff revision upward, has ne
cessitated withdrawal from the ap
proaching congressional elections.
During the first ten days of May
the government spent $1,619,081.46
more than it took in. (Newspapers
that have been stating the new tar
iff law is a success from the stand
point of producing sufficient revenue
to run tthe government, please copy).
The postal bank bill, promised in
the national republican platform as
a substitute for the guarantee of bank
deposits, Is hovering between life and
death in the house committee on
postoffices and postroads.
"Immediate statehood for Arizona
and New Mexico," another republican
promise, lies neglected and alone in
the senate committee on territories.
And congress is about ready to close
up shop! '
A LAD OF MYSTERY.
"That Awful Boy Jones," Who Tor-
merited Queen Victoria.
For a little while about the middle
of the nineteenth century "that awful
boy Jones" was the torment of Quoeu
Victoria's life, aud ure short career in
public contains a mystery which
would try the mettle of Sherlock
He was a barber's apprentice who ir
some unexplained way discovered a
passage iuto Ituckinghain pal.-ice, with
which he aloue was acquainted. When
he was first found trespassing he wn
gently admonished and sent home.
Soon after he was encountered naiu
in the palace. He would not tell how
he obtained net-ess. A sin hi he was seni
home, and again he reappeared.
Once be calmly admitted that he h:i(l
been lodging in the palace for a frn
night. He had laid fhirinc tut-
day, sTeeplng In'the royal apartments
and at night had wandered from room
to room, helping himself to the food
left over from royal repasts. He hat)
seen the queen repeatedly and iiideett
had never been far from her.
The matter was t-onsidered so serl-
ons that the boy was summoned be
fore a special meeting of the privy
council. He refused to give any ac
count of bis secret. Soon after he dis
appeared, and it Is supposed that he
was removed under state protection.
news all the time The
That we know just how to
fit your eyes, its no exper
iment, you get the best at
tention possible, besides
the benefit of my years of
We fit the invisible bi
focal for near and far
Opposite Harper House.
WATCH OUR WINDOW
thousand or more persons lost their lives at Cartago. That old city was
was widespread desolation In the beautiful valley of OrosI, in the province ol
xuined was the handsome home of the Central American court of arbitration.
to rebuild this structure. Devastating earthquakes are of rather frequent
not the first time that Cartago has been destroyed.
The Argus Daily Short Story
Copyrighted. 1910, bv
Lydia Thorne read the letter three
times before she fully understood its
meaning. Couched In the heavy
phraseology of a country lawyer, It an
nounced that the Tidow of her uncle,
Sidney Ransom, bad died a short time
ago. leaving to Lydia a legacy. The
lawyer went on to state that, although
Mrs. Ransom bad never seen the niece
of her husband, she bad been greatly
Impressed by reports of her kind and
amiable disposition, and bo to ber los
ing care she left her pet bird, a par
rot. To Lydia, who detested parrots as
noisy, ungraceful creatures, this legacy
fell as a calafcuty In her quiet, well or
dered existence. She scarcely read the
badly written postscript which stated
that the remainder of Mrs. Ransom's
estate had jrone to a favorite nephew
of her own.
The parrot arrived In a crate.
There was a tall perching stand for
Polly iu the crate with the cage, and
the parrot was soon at home on the
perch, a chain secured around one leg
and fastened to the stand.
Lydia found her new companion the
source of much amusement for several
days. lie learned to call her by name,
and at times it almost seemed as if she
had a human companion in her lonely
Her house was situated at the end of
the long village Street, and few came
to her save when there was dressmak
ing to be done, but Stillwater was near
a large city and most of the women
bought their clothes in the ready made
shops, so Lydia did not have much to
It was the spring of the year, and
Lydia worked much In her garden.
Many times Polly sat near on his
perch, shrilly defiant of the wild birds
that hovered curiously about him.
Lydia was digging among her pansy
plants one morning, transplanting the
little green shoots from one bed to an
other. "You're growing old. old. old!" shriek
ed Polly, with sudden vindictiveness
and a dreary foreboding in his tone
that startled his new mistress.
She turned wistful brown eyes in his
direction. Lydia Thorne was no long
er young, but she still retained a cer
tain sweet youthfulness of expression,
and her brown hair showed not one
thread of gray. Perhaps it was be
cause her heart would never grow old.
for at thirty-eight Lydia was younger
than many women at eighteen. She
never thought of her age, but now,
when Polly repeated himself In a sud
den fury of words, she felt that they
must be true.
"You're growing old, old, old as the
everlasting bills. Never mind, Lyddy
shall marry Stephen, and then every
thing will be all right. Oh, gee!"
Polly made a savage peck at a saucy
blue Jay who had ventured close.to his
perch and sent the bandit bird scream
ing to tho top of a tall elm tree.
Polly scratched his ear reflectively.
"Poor old Stephen!"
Lydia was interested. "Who Is Ste
phen?" she asked. 4
"Stephen's' "a fool. He must marry
Lyddy. Then everything will be all
right," cackled the bird.
"What nonsense!" cried Lydia indig
nantly. "What does the bird mean?"
She wondered often after that, for
Polly seemed to find great comfort in
speaking of the unknown Stephen, and,
through Polly, Lydia learned that Ste
phen was a good boy and a credit to
his family and If he would only go
and see 'Lyddy he would at once fall
In love and marry her.
Then one day came a letter from a
cousin in another village Inviting Lydia
to come and spend a week with her,
and, having heard of Polly's arrival,
she extended permission for Lydia to
bring her legacy.
This Lydia was loath to do, for the
parrot's cage was heavy and most un
wieldy, and she did not really care
enough for the bird to carry it about
the country. Nevertheless none of her
neighbors seemed willing to undertake
Its care, so one bright morning found
Lydia and Polly speeding cityward in
the railroad train.
The parrot proved a diverting com
panion, and it seemed as if they had
scarcely started. bS9 Aa drew i
MAV 16, 191C.
and it is feared there will be a repe
By Clarissa Mackie.
Associated Literary Press.
iuto the noisy station where'she had
to change cars.
Lydia was walking through the long
building, carrying the heavy cage in
her already tired arms, when Polly set
up a violent outcry.
"Stephen! Stephen! Oh, Stepbtn,
wait for Lyddy!" he shrieked fran
tically. A man crossing diagonally In front
of them paused aud looked curiously
at the parrot.
"That's a good boy, Stephen. Marry
Lyddy and everything will be all right.
Such a handsome Polly!" The bird
was fluttering to and fro, and Lydia
found difllculty in holding the cage
The 6tranger approached and lifted
his bat. "I am sure Polly is an old
friend of mine." he said courteously.
"He recognizes me, and"
Tired Lydia flashed indignant eyes
upon him. "Sir!" she said coldly.
The man trfned swav with redden
ing cheeks. Ua hud a nice face. Lydia
admitted to herself, but she had been
brought up to beware of fascinating
strangers, and this individual was the
nearest approach to a fascinating
stranger Lydia had ever chanced to
meet. Polly added tumult to confu
sion. "Stephen! Stephen! Be a good
boy marry Lyddy and everything
will be all right!" he sceamed.
Lydia was almost hysterical as the
stranger paused again and thrust a
finger between the wires of the cage.
Polly clung to the finger, crooning
6oftIyj With a sudden movement
Lydia thrust the cage in the man's
"Take him if you wont him! I'm
sure I dou't!" And then, unheeding
his sharp exclamation of surprise, sbe
darted away lu the hurrying crowd.
She was quite breathless when she
reached the home of the cousin that
afternoon and found it difficult to ex
plain the absence of Tolly.
"I left him behind." she said evasive
ly, and with this explanation Mrs.
Brent had to be content.
During the next few days . Lydia
wondered what had become of her
parrot. She was ashamed of her im
patience toward the stranger and
thought somewhat ruefully that Aunt
Susan Ransom would hae considered
ber a shrew rather than a kind and
amiable person had the good lady seen
her ill temper on the day of her jour
ney. The second evening after her ar
rival as they sat at tea Mrs. Brent
broke the silence that had fallen be
"Queer, wasn't it, that Susan Ran
som should have left everything to
Stephen when be don't need the mon
ey and Just left you that parrot to
take care of? Never saw Susan In
yourlife. did you?"
"No." said Lydia. "but I used to
write to Uncle Hansom, and then after
he died I kept up a correspondence
with Aunt Susan. I quite liked her
too. She used to write about the par
rot, but I never dreamed she would
leave it to me. I never liked parrots
"I, guess you could have used some
money." remarked Mrs. Brent, stirring
her tea thoughtfully. "Stephen don't
need any more'n he's got."
"Is Stephen the nephew?" faltered
Lydia, with very pink cheeks. She
was thinking of Polly's allusions to
"Of course Stephen Wood. Queer
you never knew his name. Susan
thought a sight of him and nagged
him day and night because he never
got married. He's doing real well in
the city he's In the coal business and
Is making money band over fist."
"Have you ever -seen him?" asked
Lydia In a queer voice.
"Land, yes! Good looking too. Tall
and lean, with clean shaved face and
bright bine eyes colors up like a girl
when he's embarrassed. lie always
seemed to think a lot of that parrot,
I visited there once, you know. I
should think he'd have wanted it, I'm
disappointed you didn't bring it, Ly
dia. They say It's a very clever bird.
I shall be in Stillwater before long.
Ind I'll see him then
Lydia, was doubtfnl whether Mrs.
Brent would err see the parrot agnin.
Although Mr. Wood might return the
bird to ner if "he knew where she
misht le found, for now shi knew it
wh Stephen Wood wao bad stopped
nnd spoken to her that day In the
After a!!, the visit did not turn-out
to le ns enjoyable as-Lytllu Lad an
ticipated. The little house seemed very lonely
when Lydia returned to Stillwater.
May had come, and with it the smell
of apple blossoms and young clover.
Lydia leaned over the g;:te and watch
ed the golden cloud of :ust that pre
ceded the rumbling stae. The even
lag train was in. and presently, cfter
the stage had carried the mall to the
postofUce. she wouTd- throw a shawl
about her shoulders and go down after
her newspaper and letters.
Tho sta-: rolled p-ist. The driver
waved his whip at her. and her sze
followed the vehicle down the long
street Into the village. She did not
hear footsteps approaching from the
opposite direction, and as slse turned
her head Polly's familiar voire broke
harshly on the stiil uir:
"Here we aro. sir! Well, well: P.cn
good "boy. Stephen, nrd marry Lyd
dy" Polly's voie died awny in an
Indignant squawk as a srrons hand
readied in the cage aud chastised him.
It was Stephen Wood bringing Polly
"Mrs. Brhnt told me you had return
ed home, and so I have brought the
bird back to you. Mis Thorne. I am
sure you must have thought roe imper
tinent that day in the station. Of
course you did not know me, but I
recognized Polly's voice and should
have made myself known to you at
"I was very rude to you." said Lydia
gratefully as she opened the gate to
admit him, "but I was very tired, and
I was a little fired of Polly Just then,
and it all happened so suddenly. You
"Of course I understand. Tolly is
tiresome most of the time, but be has
many good qualities. If he had not
recognized me that day I would not
have the pleasure of returning him to
you," said Mr. Wood.
They sat down on. the steps, and the
man looked admiringly at Lydia. pink
and glowing and sweet as one of the
apple blooms overhead.
"Be a good boy. Stephen, and marry
Lyddy. and everything will he all
right," shrilled Tolly suddenly, and
there was such a note of prophecy in
his raucous voice that Lydia's brown
eyes fell before Stephen's steady blue
ones, and this time Tolly went unre
IMay 16 irV American
1791 Colonel JoU:i l;uttrk-k, com
mander of the Americans at the
Concord tight, April 19. 1775, died;
1S01 William Henry Seward, states
man and diplomat, born; died 1S72.
1SG0 The famous Republican conven
tion met In Chicago. The Demo
cratic convention had already mot
in Charleston and separated over
the slavery question. The Repub
lican aspitants for the role of
standard bearer were Lincoln.
Seward and Chase. Lincoln was
lOOtl General J. C. Tidball. U. S." A.,
retired, noted artillerist in the
civil war. died; born 1S25.
An Ideal Husband
is patient, even with a nagging wife,
for he knows she needs help. She
may be so nervous and run down in
health that trifles annoy her. If she
is melancholy, excitable, troubled
with less of appetite, headache,
sleeplessness, constipation or faint
ing and dizzy spells, she needs Elec
tric Bitters, the most wonderful
remedy for ailing women. Thous
ands of sufferers from female trou
bles, nervous troubles, backache and
weak kidneys have used them and
become healthy and happy. Try
them. Only 50 cents. Satisfaction
guaranteed by all druggists.
A touch of rheumatism, or a twinge
of neuralgia, whatever tho trouble is,
Chamberlain's Liniment drlve3 away
the pain at once and cures tho com
plaint quickly. First application gives
relief. Sold by all druggists.
makes clean, healthy
Gold Dust acts like
magic on dirty floors,
doors and woodwork.
You do not have to bend
until your "poor back is j
nearly breaking" m an
effort to scour and scrub
away the dirt. Add a
heaping" teaspoonful of
Gold Dust to a pail of
water and the Gold Dust
Twins will do the rest.
Gold Dust makes floors and
doors spotlessly white. It
searches out dirt, germs and
impurities from every crack
Dust to your
I Humor and X
y . Philosophy
Ty D VJCAlM M. SMtTU A
rjnilEnE are individuals who seem to
cuiuvuie nriug lur lue uie pur
pose of leaving them outside to get
Be patient, my child, and let vton
will lo happy. ,
Some men are famous and others ar
There are many
ways of running
a business, but
seem to rank at
all in the list.
Of course there
two sides to ev
If you can't see
it listen awhile to
people who are
fighting over it.
Not knowing any surer way of keep
ing their grouch, many men preserv
it in alcohol..
It seems so easy for persons we don't
like to tread ou oar corns.
Too can't succeed without rousing a
lot of envious people, who at once pro
ceed to make you wish you could have
made a failure brilliant enough t
It takes a bouse nflre to make a man
forget a toothache, but it will do the
Jut think, our little Marr Jans
Will nrra1uao this year! r
I bet the ieoile all will star
And y. 'on. wbo'i hrel
My. but atie knows an awful lot!
You never would have said
She could have sot so many (acts
in just one little bead.
When I come home and want to know
About the wars With Hpatn
She doesn't have to st a book
To make the matter plain.
And If 1 want to spoil a word
Or straighten out a date
Ehe finds out what It Is 1 want
And Kives it to ma straight.
I bt you cannot rive the year '
That Caesar conquered Usui.
I bet you cannot tell offhand
Who bulU the Chinese wall.
Well. Utile things like that would net
Be anything for her.
Why, she can tell when the eclipse
Must certainly occur.
Tou wouldn't think It. would you. say T
Why. not so Ions sgo
She hardly knew her A B Cst
My. how the children stow I
But ehe Is going to graduate.
That tiny little tot.
And she will do the thing up right.
For my. siiu knows lot!
"Tou hare plenty of fresh milk?"
asked the lady who was looking for
"Any amount of It."
"And sweet, wholesome butter?
Ton -aud tons of it."
"And fresh country eggs?"
"Esgs? We have tbcm to throw at
the strolling artors.
"She Is madly In love with him.
- "Is she?"
"She certainly is."
"Do you think nha will marry blra?"
"She a.v" she thinks too much of
him for that."
Been a Dead One.
"Don't you wish you were dead?"
"What, i t"
"Life Is so stupid that I do. Why
1 dou't like It. I've tried it."
Mark of Distinction.
"What Is notable about him
"lie was born with a full set of
"Judging from the way be struts
around. 1 thought he might have been
born with bis boots on."
Had the Facts.
"I shall sue him for breach of prom
ise." "But I thought you refused bim.'
"On what do you base your CBmT
. "Everybody knows that a woman't
'No' incat;s 'Yes,' "
All the Same to Him.
"The cost of living is something
"YtM. but I know a man It doesn't
"I'd like fo know who be l."
"The man that gets the bindoutg."
! "J list my luc k."
; ' "What U the matter?"
"There In a dentUt advertising tbt
i ho will null one tooth free, and not
I OEe of ,ny fa'""y ba tb too,hacb8'w
It v the ace of steel sod stesm.
Of the eloctric sparK.
Rut now the as of gasoline
Is here, as you may msrk.
"What dno n womno do when she
dosnt know what ! to d(T"
"Copm out flnd adds to tho expense
A Man Wants to Die
only when a lazy liver and sluggish
bowels cause frightful despondency,
liut Dr. King's New Life Pills expel
poisons from the system ; bring hope
and courage, cure all liver, stomach
and kidney troubles; impart health
and vigor to the weak, nervous and
j ailing. 25 cents at all drugjlats.