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tered at the postofflce as second-class
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Correspondence solicited from every
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L TRADES ffijgj) COUNCU.
Friday June 17, 1910.
White's story makes the dime novels
T.omorrow's the day, and all New
York Is in breathless anticipation.
It-now only remains for Teddy to
send In a wireless In his own hand
writing... In; the Wayman color scheme in the
Cook county criminal court, they are
certainly doing up Browne.
Paying fines to the government aa a
penalty for smuggling seems a poor
way to wind up a pleasure trip abroad.
Will someone hasten and copyright
foolish Question number 62,675,593, "Is
it hot enough for you?" and prevent
someone else getting into serious trou
ble? Pinchot says he is simply astounded
at the interest people are taking in
conservation, and after what he has
been through It takes something to
Frank J. Gould Intends to make
France his permanent home, but he
will as cheerfully as possible use
American dividends in keeping up his
Griffin, a Pittsburg banker, and worth
$20,000,000, is serving a four months'
sentence in jail. The explanation is
that a Pittsburger worth a mere twenty
millions is one of the common herd.
Judge Grosscup denied the Pullman
company's petition for a temporary in
junction restraining the enforcement of
the interstate commerce commission's
order for a reduction in the rates for
berths over certain lines of railroads.
The Pullman company will have no
sympathy that the commission and the
courts decline to remove the cinders
from its eyes. '
The Editor's Mistake.
It is held to be an inexcusable out
rage, says the New Orleans Picayune,
for a newspaper editor to make the
slightest mistake in a statement of any
sort, while professional persons whose
certainty of knowledge and on whose
statement thereto life or death or the
most Important Interests depend, may
do sowithout incurring the slightest
criticism, much less blame.
Take the judge on the bench, whose
decisions are set aside and annulled by
higher courts almost every day, and
the judge whose judgment is ;o re
versed does not suffer in the least in
public and professional estimation.
In the same way the physician who
makes a wrong diagnosis of his pa
tient's disease administers treatment
that results in death instead of a cure,
loses none of the confidence of his pa
.trons in his skill, and he may kill any
number of persons secundum artera
without Incurring the slightest respon
sibility. These are curious facts, ' but they
are mentioned not by way of excusing
editorial mistakes, for there is no ex
cuse for them. It is because every In
dividual firmly believes that he could
conduct newspapers better than those
who are charged with the work, while
no unprofessional person would under
take to usurp functions of the judge or
The Iowa Primary.
The president's speeches, the attor
ney general's denunciation, and the
speaker's general abuse and copious
threatening have nad little effect upon
the republicans of Iowa. The gover
nor, who is a regular or standpatter,
beat Mr. Garst for the nomination two
years ago by 23,000 votes, and hi3 ma
jority in last week's primary is estima
ted at 3,000. That shows how the re
publicans of Jowa feel toward the ad
ministration. There are 11 congres
sional districts and the regular or
'standpat candidate was nominated in
three of them; the progressive or in
surgent, candidate was nominated in
eight of them. But one of the three
regular candidates was nominated In
a district already represented by a
democrat, and the democrats are far
"more likely to gain other.districts than
they are to lose the one in which they
defeated so redoubtable a republican
as Colonel "Pete" Hepburn in the last
election. Two regulars are, therefore,
all that stand any chance of an elec
tion from Iowa next fall. One of these
had a majority of less than 2.C00 at the
. last election.
The most striking feature of the cam
paign of the progressives Is that they
succeeded In defeating. Congressman
Hull by a large majority, after having
Just failed of beating him two years
ago. The progressive sentiment Is
growing, and it has been growing long
enough to Indicate a , deep-seated di
vision in republican sentiment.
The national significance of these
figures Is that on the tariff and rail
road legislation the progressive repub
licans are nearer to the democrats
than to the reWular' republicans. Where
there 1b a strong" revolt against the lead
ership of the republican party mere
cannot fail to be an Increase In the
democratic vote. This formidable di
vision of the Iowa republicans can
mean only a decided movement or pun
He sentiment toward the policies the
democratic Darty stands for, and the
Iowa primaries are as indicative of a
coming democratic house of represen
tatives as the congressional elections
recently held In Massachusetts and
Commission Jh'orm in Illinois.
East St. Louis is considering the com
mission plan of municipal "government.
For several weeks a committee ap
pointed by President Robert E. Con
way of the East St. Louis Commercial
club has been preparing a report on
the commission form of government.
Chairman W. A. Moody will present
this report, and there Is general In
terest shown' In a meeting to be held
June 21, when a large gathering of cit-
izens is expected to encourage action.
East St. Louis business men. like
the business men of Des Moines and
other cities where this subject has
been agitated, have observed that good
municipal government of the best busi
ness variety helps private business in
a city, and that bad government, mal
administration and lack of business ad
ministrations Injure private business.
East St. Louis business men who are
on the Job in this movement plan to do
preliminary work this fall so that next
spring the new plan of government can
be adopted and put into execution.
The people of the state will turn
their eyes to the first city of this state
to adopt this plan and to give it a fair
and impartial test. This is the East St.
Louis plan, and it Is highly praisewor
Unfortunately, this present Illinois
law is faulty. At the regular session
of the 46th general assembly the com
mission plan bill was stabbed to death
in committee. At the special session
a good bill was Injured very materially
by bad amendments Inserted under
leadership of foes of the new plan of
government who do not want that pro
gressive plan to be given a fair and
square test in this state.
Illinois Is" too great and progressive
a state to be behind the procession In
the matter of improved municipal gov
FOR TO PAINE
New Rochelle Home to Be Ded
icated as Museum Under
TO CONTAIN MANY RELICS
Life Sized Wax Figure of American
Patriot to Be Given Promi-.
A century after the death of Thom
as Paine, the Revolutionary patriot,
the honors so long denied him are be
ing paid. The process is somewhat
slow, but four or five years ago an or
ganization was perfected of those who
wish to bring Paine into bis true place
among the founders of American lib
erty, and It is making progress.
It Is planned to open a Thomas
Paine National museum at New Ro
chelle, N. Y., ou Memorial day in the
old house presented to Paine by the
state of New York iu 1784 in recogni
tion of his services in the Revolution.
There will be appropriate exercises, in
cluding addresses by well known men
representing different societies, and
admirers of Paine from all parts of
the United States will be present.
This house, which is now owned by
the Huguenot Society of New Rochelle,
stands on the Paine farm, which was
presented to him with the house, a
farm of 277 acres, confiscated by the
state from a Tory named Frederick
Devoe. The Thomas Paine National
Historical association, which was In
corporated in 1905, is in charge of the
The museum is to contain relics of
Paine, and the association has a great
number of cartoons and caricatures of
the patriot, mostly of English origin
and provoked by the publication of bis
"Rights of Man." It has many Paine
portraits and first or early editions of
his works, "Common Sense," "The
Rights of Man," "The Crisis' and
"The Age of Reason."
Life Sized Figure of Paine.
One of the most interesting things
In the museum will be a life sized
wax figure of Paine In a sitting pos
ture, with quill In hand. This figure
was made in New York city at a cost
of $200. It will be seated in the very
chair Paine used iu his library at the.
New Rochelle house. This chair has
been presented to the museum by the
Badeau family of New Rochelle, In
whose possession it has remained for
a century or more.
The wax figure is a remarkably fine
portrait of Paine, carefully modeled
from the best pictures extant- It shows
him at the height of his career, when
he was about thirty-eight or forty
years old. The costuming is exactly
correct. On this wax figure James F.
Morton, Jr., a New York lawyer, wrote
the following sonnet:
This is no Imag-e. but the very man
Who lived and labored for the rig-Ms of
Unheedful of the calumnies that fall
On him who serves his kind. Since time
No greater prophet faced the savage ban
Of priest and king- and raised the
mighty call v
Which shattered the foundations of that
Upreared by greed on its own evil plan.
He sits before us, calmly as in life.
Holding the pen which ma.de the tyrant
And thinking lofty thoughts of liberty.
Still cheerful In the darkest hours ot
And hearing through the roaring of tbt
The still small voice that bids all men bi
Thehouse, stands about fifty, jfegt
I II I t 'i.,1-,v - j- ...... 5
lllj. i. v x " 2 :, ,w . 1.-1
4 ' f.
.- v. 1 a .-
CoL' Theodore Roosevelt, now on his Homeward way across the Atlantic, brings with, him one sheepskin
that he prizes above any of the wild animal pelts obtained In Africa. This is a document certifying that the
University of Cambridge has conferred on him the honorary degree of doctor of laws. The Cambridge students
nad a lot of good natured fun with me distinguished American, but they, as well as the faculty of the university,
recognised his attainments as a literary and sclentlfio man.
from the monument erected by Gilbert
Yale, one of Paine's early biographers,
a half century ago. On North avenue,
directly behind the house. Is the spot
where Paine's body was originally
buried. He died In New York city, at
a location now known as 59 Grove
street, although the house waf long
ago replaced by another.
One of His Great Admirers.
He wished to be buried In the Quaki
er burial grounds, but the Friends re
fused to allow it, and three days after
bis death a little company of his faith
ful friends walked all' the way from
New York to New Rochelle and Inter
red It on North avenue. Ten' years
after the burial William Cobbett, the
noted English radical, came to Amer
ica and removed the body to England.
He was a great admirer of Paine and
believed that America had neglected
Cobbett's intention was to have a
fine monument erected over Paine's
English burial place, but England was
In the throes of great political events,
and Cobbett -was unable- to get far
with his project. When he died Paine's
body was still In his home in an attic
room. It disappeared, and unavailing
efforts have since been made to trace
It. All that has ever been recovered
is a small portion of the brain, which
Dr. Moncure p. Conway secured four
or five years ago and brought to Amer
Dr. Conway was the first president
of the Paine Historical association, and
he turned the relic over to that organ
ization. On Oct. 14, 1905, with appro
priate ceremonies, it was Interred un
der the monument in its original rest
ing place. With it Dr. Conway secur
ed a lock of Paine's hair, and this will
be one of the relics that will be on ex
hibition in the museum.
The monument raised to his memory
at New Rochelle was often mutilated
by fanatics, but has been restored.
HAVE YOU PAWNED CURRENCY
New Way to Retain Keepsakes and
"Pawnbrokers don't think much of
ten dollar bills as pledges," said a New
York salesman. "I saw a man pawu
one the other day for $0.50. When ask
ed' why be didn't spend his 510 Instead
of soaking it for a little more than half
the amount be explained that he want
ed to keep that particular bill. Twice
before be had tried to keep a certain
bill by giving it as security to a- friend
who had so many bills that be would
not need to spend that particular one,
but both. times the friend got his mon
ey mixed and the keepsake was lost
after all. This time he depended upon
the pawnbroker to tide him over.
"To pawn, money struck me as a very
curious proceeding, but the broker as
sured me that it is frequently done by
people who attach a sentimental value
to a particular bill or coin."
Aviation Called Poor Risk.
A. I. Pfitzner of Uanimondsport, N.
Y., who pas been making flights In his
monoplane lately, wa.s notified that a
life Insurance company had canceled
his policy on account of risks Incurred
la aviation. He was obliged to sign a
clause absolving the company from lia
bility, in case of death while engaged
In flying machine flights.
Never Falls to Restore
Gray Hair to Its Natural
Color and Beauty
Jto i matter how long it has been array
or faded. Promotes a luxuriant growth,
of healthy hair. Stops its falling out,
and positively removes Dan
tirufl. -Keeps hair soft and glossy.
Will not soil skin or linen. Will not
injure your hair. Is not a dye.
$1 and 50c. bottles, at druggists.
by mailt I or 60c. Send 3c lor free books'tThe Par
of the Hair and Skin." Pbilo Bay Spec Co
Newark.N J..U.8. A ..and Toroate.Oot. .Caaada
Hay's Lily WMte Cream teaattfies
the complexion, preventa wrtaklea, auntMira, freo
1:1ns, pimples, blackheads. Sot a,i my or gritty.
T. U. Thomas Co. and W. T, Harts.
THE ROCR ISEAND ARGUS, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1910. J
j . -saj-i SSL jn.a ss.aji v. -i Tt c T . , . . . . - -
ii ' . k
AS A CAMBRIDGE DOCTOR OF LAWS
o fir vwk ro th- jrenarB
The Argus Daily Short Story
Building a Nest By Chauncey Wardwell.
Copyrighted, ltie. by Asaociated Literary Press.
l began by our capturing the sugar
bowL She was a black eyed girl of
five, I a towheaded boy of six. I was
playing with her brother, who was fly.
Ing a kite. The kite broke away, and
he fan after It- Nellie took me to the
sideboard and showed me the bowl full
of big white lumps. The back door was
standing open, and I could see the sua
shining on the trees. There Is a nat
ural connection la a boy's mind be
tween the greenwood and robbery.
That's what makes the story of Robin
Hood so fascinating to him. I couldn't
help taking up the sngar bowl and run
ning like a deer to the wood, Nellie
following. She wore a sunbonnet.
which as she ran fell on to her back
and was held there by the strings tied
around ber neck, her hair flying In the
wind. ' : -
,We were chased and .captured, bar
ing perpetrated the crime without reap
ing its fruits. The bowl was taken
from us before we bad bad a chance
to eat a single lump. I was sent home
and received a whipping. - Nellie was
let off with a scolding. I. being older
than she. was held accountable for the
"Shame on you." cried my mother,
-to lead away a little girl only five
years old!" And she administered an
other dose of ber.slipper.
The next time It was I who led. I
was eight; Nellie was 6even.
"Let's go to' the woods and climb
trees." I said to ber.
"Mother has forbidden me to go
there." she replied.
Tm going," I said.
I started, but presently looked backj
She was following me. I waited, and
she caught up with me. The wood
was quite dense, large trees inter
spersed with saplings and little shoots.
I uat down on the root of a tree, she
on a log opposite me. . It was very
"BO JACK A.SHTJBST CUT THOSS JjBTTEBs!"
still in there, the only sound being so
light that) it might be imaginary,
something like the rustle one bears by
putting a seashell to the ear. . .
Do you hear the leaves growf 1
"I don't hear anything," she replied.
"Yes, yon do. Listen !
She listened and beard what I did,
a faint confusion of whispers. "Is
that the leaves growing?? she asked.
Of course it is.w
If a modern scientist should bear the
leaves grow be would consider that an
important , discovery had been made.
To the child it was simply one of
those Incidents common in fairy tales.
There was a large beach tree near,
and. taking out my kntfe. I rut a big
N" on the bark, the initial for Nellie.
She -watched me. much pleased with
the crooked letter. 'Tben I said:
"Lets play we are birds and build
r J. W ( ?
a nest up in a tree."
"Let's." she said.
A fallen tree leaned against the
beecb on which I bad cut the letter
"S." I scrambled up the fallen one,
Nellie following. She stopped at tbe
lower branches, while I climbed high
er, looking for a. convenient spot for
the nest. At last I found one.
"Here it is." I cried "three shoots
from one stem. It will rock tbe little
birds when tbe wind blows. Come up
and see it."
"What are you afraid of. you little
goose? Come on!"
She did come on. but slipped, and I
beard a tbud on tbe ground. I looked
below and saw her lying In a heap.
Iler face was 'toward roe and white
as .marble. I scrambled down and
sbook her, thinking to bring her to
herself, but she did not respond. Then
I called ; to her. .. Still there was no
awakening. I began tobe frightened.
I was a strong boy. I took ber up and
carried her to her. home.
It was a long while before she re
covered from that fall. I received
another whipping on ber account. 1
was rather pleased at this, for I con
sidered It fn the nature of penance
for persuading her to climb the tree.
Neither of tbe whippings I received
Impressed. rae as a consequence to the
offense. Children don't bother them
selves as to tbe cause of their punlsb
uu'uts. They simply consider them
something to be endured like other
disagreeable events. Nevertheless I
was very ill at ease till I beard that
my little chum was out of danger
and that she would suffer no lasting
ill effects from ber fall, for at first
it was feared she bad been killed and
later that she would be a cripple. I
occupied my mind by going out to tbe
wood and cutting the other letters to
the name 1 . bad begun on the beecb
from wblcb she bad fallen.
I was not allowed to see my little
girl friend again. Her parents con
sidered me a very bad boy indeed, and
I was forbidden to come to their
bouse. My own parents probably
agreed with tbem. for they sent me
to a boarding school for little boys.
Before I went borne for my first
vacation our family had changed our
residence, so tbat the childish asso
ciation between Nellie and myself was
I forgot all tbe children with whom
I bad played at that early age except
Nellie. It is n mistake to suppose that
children bave no love affairs. I did
not know when I suggested to Nellie
tbat we go up in a tree and build a
nest like the birds that I was obeying
a law of nature. That something
which draws tbe birds to mate and
provide for their young was in me.
At any rate, I considered Nellie my
sweetheart, and my sweetheart she
I will admit tbat fifteen years later
whatever remained of this childish
affection lay dormant. Nevertheless
it was in me and. like a spark, needed
to be. fanned iDto a flame. I bad
prospered for a youngster of twenty
four and. though 1 was far from
Nellie, 1 longed to see ber. At last
business called me to a city near wblcb
she bad lived, and I determined to go
and discover if she was stilt there.
Upon Inquiry on my arrival I
learned that she hud not yet left the
parental botne tbe borne she bad oc
cupied when I had seen her' last, it
was a bright' summer morning, and I
strolled up a familiar street and stood
before the bouse I sought. I did not
w(sb to make a formal eall, so I
loitered iu the neighborhood till a
young lady came out Into'tbe front
yard to water some plants. Approach
ing ber. I asked;
"I .believe a family of Ashursts once
lived opposite you In tbat bouse over
there. Po you remember tbemT"
"Indistinctly. 1 - was very young
when they lived here.,
"I think there ws a boy an loror
riglble younii rascal. I suppose yon
were too young to remember blm?"
"J remember him. There was a cir
cumstance tbat fixed bim lp my CbUdrs
r brain. Iwas with bim one day in tbat
wood back yonder, or in what Is now
left of It. 'and we climbd a tree to-'
getber. I fell aod was severely burt." '
"That must have been Jack Ashurst.
He was always tryibg to break bis
neck or Inducing bl playmate to
break their. What became of him?"
"I don't know. I never saw blm aft
er my fall. May I ask If you are a
connection of tbe Ashnrsts?"
"A very near connection. Jack told
me about this ewapade yon mention.
He said be cut your name on a beecb
tree out In tbe wood.1 la tbat tree still
"It is. Tbe letters are barely distin
guishable." "I'm going out to see it."
"Ill show you where it Is." she re
plied, and. opening tbe gate for me.
we passed through the yard and over
open ground to tbe wood. She led me
to a tree and showed me tbe name
"Nellie" on Its trunk. Tbe N and tbe
two l'a were the only letter distin
guishable. "So Jack Asbnrst cut those letters!
Well. well, well! He must have been
between eight and nine years old. and
you, I suppose, were"
"About aeven. I believe." .
"I understood Jack to say tbat be
had cut only tbe letter N on tbe day
"When I was recovering be came out
here and cnt tbe others. They told roe
be was broken hearted at having sug
gested my cllmbins the tree."
"Why did be wish you to climb it?"
"He suggested tbat we play we were
birds and build a net, . He found a
place for one and called me to go up
where be was and see It. In doing so
"1 think Jack never recovered from
the shock of that fall. As be grew
older be realized bis responsibility in-
the case. He should not even have
permitted you to do that climbing,
much less to persuade you."
"Nonsense! I did it of my own ac
cord." There was silence between us for
awhile, at tbe end of wblcb I said:
"Ton bave not built a nest yet?"
She looked at me with a puzzled ex
pression. I repeated tbe remark in
another form. "I mean yon bave not
married and made a home of your
She still kept ber eyes fixed on me, a
bit of surprise following her want of
comprehension. "Why did you express
It the other way?" she asked.
"It bas seemed to me tbat a boy
and a girl playing they are birds and
.building a nest rather prettily typifies
their marrying and making a borne.
Did it never occur to you in tbat
She was silent. I took ber silence
Nellie." 1 said, permitting tbe feel
ing I bad been keeping back to influ
ence tbe tone in which 1 spoke, "you
don't know me."
"You are Jack Ashurst?" : y
"I am." 11
"I half suspected as much."
"I bave come back. and brought yon
out bere to ask you if we may not
build that nest."
And we did.
June 17 in American
1775 Battk- of Bunker Hill.
177S Philadelphia evacuated by the
1S77 Robert Dale Owen, statesman
and author, died; born 1800. John
Stephen Cabot Abbott, author,
died; born 1805.
1880 John Gibbs Gilbert, noted actor,
. died; born 1810.
1905 General Maximo Gomez, Cuban
revolutionary leader, died; born
A Woman's Great Idea
Is how to make herself attractive."
But, without health, it is hard for her
to be lovely In face, form or temper,
A weak, sickly woman will be nervous
and irritable. Constipation and kidney
poisons show in pimples, bloches, skin
eruptions and a wretched complexion.
But Electric Bitters always prove a
godsend to women who want health,
beauty and friends. They regulate
stomach, liver and kidneys, purify the
blood; give 6trong nerves, bright eyes,
pure breath, smooth, velvety skin,
lovely complexion, good health. Try
them. Fifty cents at all druggists.
Calamity is the opportunity of vir
tue and a spur to a great mipd.
No need of wearing the old
Style bifocals. Beside looking
badly they do not afford the
comfort of the invisible Kryp
tok. W guarantee to fit your eyes
and face perfectly.
Opnosite Harper House.
i A 9r DVtCAJ M. SMITH
THE foe horn doea not raise Its voice '
And ln so low and aweet
That you would rnthrr bear Its no la
Most any time than eat. .
But were you rocking on tbe deep
And miles from solid around
It would not drive you to despair -si-.
To bear Its friendly sound. ' "
Borne songelers warMe forth a tnae
So plaintive and no clear
Tbat when It float upon tbe air
It aoasetn (led the ear.
In some delightful summer bower ' V
Tou revel In Its note.
But would It help you out If you
Were lo a storm tossed boat?
It Is an Innocent dellsht
To listen to the band
Or pick up mutitc from tbe bow
Held In a master's band.
But when your baric Is near tbe snore
And morning mists are gray,
Oh. then, the sweetest music la
Tbe foghorn's friendly bray. .
It Isn't long on harmony. ' '
Its rhythm is a fright.
But It Is music to the ears
When starless Is the night. .
I But when In quite a modest way
It comes to doing good
i In spite of tta repulsive voice
lou'U And it sawing wood.
"How is busioess?" asked tbe grass
hopper of tbe little busy bee.
i "Humming." tbe bee replied. "VLvm -is
it with your
"Keeps me on tbe jump," returned
' "Aw. you fellows make me tired
with your complaining." said tbe frog.
Now, my business la something Xm
cause yon to alt op aod take notice
because it makes me croak."
I Where is your old bookkeeper T T
i 1 let bim go."
"What was tbe matter? Wasn't be
good on addition?"
"Yes. be was all. right on addition,
but be bad some warped notions of di
He is tbe biggest fool I ever saw
"Why. 1 thought yoo two were on i
food terms?" j
"We are." "
"How does it happen since you
think him so idiotic r - '
"1 never teMl him about It."
! Couldn't Help Being Fresh. "
j "Are your eggs fresh, my lad? . V
j "Fresh?" . i
"I should say so. Tou ought to ee
tbe hen tbat laid 'em. She Is eo all
fired fresh that she won't let me sleep
iu tbe morning."
"Can she sing?"
No; she can't."
"But does sue?"
! "Why do men make aucb fools ot
"It takes so little to do It, you know."
Natural to Some. " s..x
I think be Is In love."
"Why do you eccnse blm tbusly?"
"I bave been watching blm for a
Couple of weeks."
; "Alaybe be was born tbat way."
The man who cannot ride a horse
May list to thooe who scoff ,
And at remarks sarcastic smile,
i He knows when he a well off.
Being n person of well trained ba fl
its is being a moderately succeaaful
person Id nuy sltiiuttoo.
There is plenty of trouble in th
world. The surest court U to accept
tbe proportion without question and .',
spend your efforts trying to keep out
Adjustment la the secret of harmo
ny, and discord comes In over who
ball do tbe larger part of tbe adjust
ing. We oever have any fear that we
won't bnve all our faults shown us.
Our acquaintances and friends all re
solve tbeutaelvee Into a committee ot
tbe whole for the sole purpose of in
It requires a person of Met to be a
relatloo in-law and a welcome person
at I be same time.
Tbe reason why there ere so manv
easy marks Is becauwe It la easier to be
an easy mark than not to be.
Tbe tnte who marries for money
ougot to be satisfied with 10 per cent
on bis Id vestment.
If you re cot satisfied after uslna
according to directions two-thirdt of a
bottle of Chambcrlcin's Stomach and
Liver Tablets, you can have your mon- .
ey back. Tbe tablets cUanae and in
vigorate the stomach, improve the dif,
sestlon, regulate tne bowels. Glv
tbem a trial and get wcIL Sold b at -druggist.