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' THE ARGUS.
Published Dally and -Weekly .t 13
Second avenue. Rock Island. X1L En
tered at the postomce aa eecond-clas
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally. 10 centa per -week.
Weekly. $1 per year In advance.
All communications of argumentative
heracter. political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles wlU be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
Thursday, October 6, 1910.
. The insurgent movement ha3 spread
An American has named a pig after
1 prince. Poor pig.
So far no one has been accused of
mortgaging the home to buy an aero
plane. ; There is to be an eclinse of the moon
In November. And undoubtedly oth
ers, npt of the moon.
. Congressman Boutell says he won't
run aa an independent. How can a
champion of the interests be inde
pendent? Since Francs increased its protec
tive tariff the cost of living has great
ly increased, and the number of trusts
or combines is being rapidly aug
mented. Representative Payne declares that
he has "no apologies to make" for the
tariff bill; but a good many other re
publicans by force of public opinion
think It requires amending.
Surely the cup of sorrow of the
queen mother of Portugal is running
over. Regardless of how people may
feel on the crisis that has developed
m the unhappy kingdom, the world
will not withhold sympathy from the
once proud woman who has been over
taken by awful tragedies, grief and
woe. She is but human, after all.
Stimson, Roosevelt's candidate for
governor of New York, was Root's law
partner. "Ryan's (Thomas Fortune)
success," Harriman wrote in complain
ing mood, "in all his manipulations,
traction deals, tobacco combinations,
manipulation of the State Trust com
pany, the Shoe and Leather bank Into
the Western National bank and then
again Into the Bank of Commerce
thus covering up his tracks has been
done by the adroit mind of Elihu Root,
end this present situation has been
brought about by a combination of cir
cumstances which has brought togeth
er the Ryan-Root-Roosevelt element."
So the wheel revolves. Mr. Harriman
owned a governor in Odell. Mr. Ryan
Beems in way of securing title to one
with the aid of Theodore Roosevelt.
Using the steamroller in politics
has its advantages at the time, but
those who are flattened out do not
bear any love for the machine-man
Jn the future. Mr. Rocsevelt has
used the ordinary republican ma-t
chine methods at Saratoga, and hav
ing dictated the platform and the
candidates he now has the bigger
task of carrying the election. The
"old guard" Is down and out as was
to be expected, for they are a lot
of political freebooters who hold
power by virtue of spoils and cor
ruption. When Mr. Roosevelt was
governor he did not reform them,
and when he was president they
still thrived. But now that his per
sonal political fortunes are at stake
he Las ridden over them roughshod.
Will the old stalwarts help Mr.
Roosevelt to power, or will they
knife his candidates at the polls?
will be the all-absorbing .question
until election day. Insurgency is -a
game that both factions of the re
publicans can play, and democrats
can heartily say "a plague on both
Ex-Empress Eugenie of France,
who for 40 years has made her
home in England, paid one of her
periodical visits to Paris last month
in order to purchase presents for
the coming wedding of Prince Na
poleon Victor Bonaparte, the pres
ent head of the house, and Princess
Clementine of Belgium. According
to "The Paris Journal." the ex-empress
patronizes Parisian shops al
most exclusively, giving the prefer
ence to those establishments that
served her in the days of the em
pire. During these visits she lives
in the strictest retirement at the
Hotel Continental, . overlooking the
Tulleries gardens, under the name
of Countess of Plerrofonds. She re
fuses systematically to see the lead
ers of the Bonapartist party, has lost
all interest In French politics and
has become utterly Indifferent to
She never refers to the past, her
entourage being forbidden to do so,
but Paris, nothwithstanding the
memories it must awaken remains
her favorite city, the "kingdom,"
as she is reported to have -said, "of
those who have lost their crowns."
Ex-Empress Eugenie is now In her
A Court of Science.
Professor J. Pease Norton of Yale
university would have a court of sci
ence established. He says that many
of the issues which divide the coun
try, in fact all countries, into opposing
camps,. are scientific in their nature.
Long campaigns must be fought to de-
cide policies which are capable of
easy solution, if only an impartial
court exists! before which such is
sues could be tried. Just as technical
questions require technical experts,
technical issues require a technical
The administration at Washington
favors the establishment of a court of
commerce. Why should there not be
a court of science to determine ques
tions of scientific truth, the applica
tion and the feasibility of issues based
on scientific knowledge? We may rest
assured, if the supreme court of sci
ence impartially decided on the evi
dence In accordance with a regular
procedure, that the truth would pre
vail with far greater dispatch than un
der the present system of countless
"movements." Many of these associa
tions have an income just about suffi
cient to make the "wheels go round''
in the office and the surplus available
wherewith to grind is a very small
fraction of the funds required to keep
the wheels in motion.
Under the billing system for small
dues from hundreds of members and
new membership capaigns, often 73 to
100 per cent of the funds are consum
ed. Instead of wasting so much cap
ital in beating the tom-toms and in
asserting and defending from attack
alleged scientific knowledge, one-quarter
of the energy would be sufficient to
settle these scientific questions for all
time if expended in bringing the evi
dence suitably before an impartial sci
entific tribunal whose decision would
With the same decision, the Quiney
Herald wisely suggests, much agita
tion and annoyance would be saved
the good people, who are wearing
themselves out trying to form intelli
gent opinions on all kinds of techni
cal questions without proper evidence
presented on either side.
Dealing With Dummies.
Talking on Sept. 23d. to a represen
tative of the New York Evening Tost,
Dr. Woodrow Wilson, democratic can
didate for governor of New Jersey, de
voted most of his discourse to the ne
cessity of bringing home the illegal
actions of corporations to the individ
ual men who commit or direct them.
Fines, he said, fall upon the wrong
persons, more heavily on the innocent !
than on the guilty.
"If you dissolve the offending cor
poration, you throw great undertak-i
ings out of gear. You merely drive
what you are seeking to check into:
other forms or temporarily disorga
nize some important business alto
gether, to the definite loss of thou
sands of entirely innocent persons and
to the great inconvenience of society
as a whole.
VI regard the corporation aa in
dispensable to modern business enter
prise. I am not jealous of its size or
might, if you will but abandon at the
right point3 the fatuous, antiquated,
and quite unnecessary fiction which
treats it as a legal person ; if you will
but cease to deal with it by means of
your daw as if it were not only a sin
gle individual, but also what every
child may perceive it is not a re
"Corporations do not do wrong. In
dividuals do wrong. Guilt is always
"You will say that in many in
stances it is not fair to pick out for
punishment the particular officer who
ordered a thing done, because he
really had no freedom in the matter;
that he himself under orders, exer
cises no individual liberty of choice,
is a dummy manipulated from with
out. I reply that society should per
mit no man to carry out orders which
are against law and public policy and
that, if you will but-put one or two con
spicuous dummies in the penitentiary,
there will be no more dummies tor
hire. You can 6top the traffic in dum
mies, and then, when the idea has
taken root in the corporate mind that
dummies will be confiscated, pardon
the one or two Innocent men who may
happen to have got into jail. There
will not be many, and the custom of
trade will change."
To this Harper's Weekly editorially
adds that It will be seen that there
exists in Dr. Wilson's mind a clear
idea of a way to make the corpora
tions attentive to the laws enacted to
control them. It is very much the
same idea that is in the mind of Gov
ernor Harmon. It is definite and it is
Oct. 6 in American
1S30 Harriet llosiuer. noted sculp
tress, born; died 1908.
1907 Mary J. Holmes, popular novel
ist of the romantic school, died;
1909 Dr. AbBott Lawrence Lowell In
augurated president of Harvard.
ROOSEVELT NOT PRO.
GRESSIVE LEADER SINCE
(Continued from Page One.)
in the foregoing class to admit Its mis
After branding Taft as the "politi
cal assassin of Plnchot," the " News
says: "Roosevelt selects as his perma
nent chairman, Elihu Root, who is the
incarnation of the doctrine of dollars i
About Hal Truth.
This is only half the truth. Senator
Root is the recognized messenger boy
of Wall street In the senate. Once a
great corporation lawyer of New York,
he Is now serving "Big Business" In
the congress of "the United States as,
effectively as he did when he repre
sented plutocracy in the courts.
While the tariff bill was being made,
Root could always be depended upon
to speak for the" imposition of the
greatest possible duty on woolens, cot
tons and those articles "most neces
sary to the common people. . And he
always voted for the lowest possible
duty on luxuries.
In his eagerness to have the tariff
revised uDward. Senator Root took the
remarkable position that the senate
had sno buhiness to seek to know why
the house had raised certain rates. He
declared that if the house had revised
a certain Dingley schedule upward, it
was not the business of any senator to
ask what considerations had led the
house to maUe the advances. This
was equivalent to saying that senators
must vote a schedule without knowing
whether its rates were justified or not.
Brings Motley Crew.
"Roosevelt," declares the De9
Moines News, "bringing with him
Taft, Ballinger, Wickersham, Root, J.
P. Morgan, Tawney. Lurton, Hitch
cock, and all the motley crew of pluto
crats, the Hessians of privilege, can
not list in the army of insurgency."
Since Colonel Roosevelt has indors
ed Taft and thus become his sponsor,
the republicans who have insurgcd
from Rooseveltism wonder how the
former president will be able to an
swer the following questions concetu
ing his protege:
Whv did Taft cooperate with Al-
drich, Smoot, Dodge, Guggenheim and
other senators representing the spe
cial Interests, and refuse the counsel of
men like La Follette and Clapp?
2. Why did Mr. Taft continue to
eulogize Ballinger after he had been
exposed and discredited in testimony
taken by a committee of the senate?
3. Why did Mr. Taft interfere to
prevent Spea'ter Cannon from being
4. ' Why dlJ. Mr. Taft as candidate
promise tariff revision downward, and
as president Bign a bill revising the
5. Why did Mr. Taft seek so in
dustriously to bring about the defeat
of La Follette? Was it because La
Follette sought to regulate the rail
roads or because he favored real revi
Support of Three Proxsitions on the
"Little Ballot" Asked.
Kewanee, 111., Oct. 6. Advocating
support of three propositions to be
submitted on the "little ballot" at
the November election, Raymond
Robins and Herbert E. Fleming of
Chicago addressed a large audience
on the street in the business district
here last night. They represented
a committee of seven, appointed at
the Peoria conference, and urged the
organization of a "little ballot" club
here to advance interest in. the move
ment. They spoke in the afternoon at
Mr. Robins quoted the vote of
Henry county on the initiative and
referendum when it was submitted
in 1902, and urged that an even
larger majority be given now when
the question is less academic.
Postmasters Close Meeting.
East St. Louis, 111., Oct. 6. The
two days' session of the fourth an
nual convention of the Illinois Post
masters' association 'closed yester
day with a banquet after electing the
President D. A. Campbell, Chi
cago. Secretary A. C. Hemmens. Elgin.
Treasurer J. B. Messick, East St.
LaSalle was selected as the meet
ing place next October.
It is In time of sudden mishap or
adcident that Chamberlain's Lini
ment can be relied upon to take the
place of the family doctor, who can
not always be found at the moment.
Then it is that Chamberlain's Lini
ment is never found wanting. In
cases of sprains, cuts, wounds and
bruises Chamberlain's Liniment
takes out the soreness and drives
away the pain. Sold by all drug
rT,HE Summer outing is
the gladsome time due
to keen enjoyment of the
softly bracing air. But why
not enjoy the June - like,
-11.. r i ' r
equally eun tutu uiiiiuiiii m
warmth of Hot - Water or 13
ing in home, store, or office
during the soon coming
Ji Radiators I Boilers
Overcome Jack Froat and save en oaf h at the
eoaJ-bia and in absence of repairs Co soon
pay for tbe ontt- Don't think yon bave to
Trait to build a new honae -tbe outfit is put
in without tearing up.
IDEAL Boilers arc easier and safer to
run than a parlor stove fill with coal twice
per day 8 add bucket or two of water per
month to keep aystem full s and remove
shea every other day.
CHANN0N & DUFVA
East 17th St. Rock Island.
In Cfc OTdOdferm
a tLftfl&tn? P
'As the apple tree
wood." The Song of
All sturdy veterans are these
That stand sedate and dignified
The calm and patriarched trees
Whose freighted arms are opened wide
As though they gave a friendly sign
That all their apples, should we please
To reach our hand, are yours and mine.
Across the orchard scented grass
Wind wayward paths the boys have made.
And here the shine and shadows pass
In autumn's endless cavalcade.
And fallen apples, ruby red
Or bright as newly polished brass.
Smile at their fellows overhead.
Here, too, go roaming plrete bees
Who find the winesap with Its bruise
And drain its honey to the lees
Then tacK upon the homeward cruise,
ELach droning out its sated croon
Until their songs in drowsy Keys
Are pulsing through midafternoon.
In the old orchard I Here It seems
That out of all the other years
Arise a train of happy dreams
Blent of the olden smiles and tears
Just as the sunshine and the rain
Have blent into the ripened spheres
, nd made them sweet with honey stain.
Copyright, 1910, by
The Argus Daily Short Story
A Russian Marriage
Copyrighted. 1910. by
Maksim Najjarou aed Natasha Shu-
ben were to b married. It was high
time, for Maksim, bipr and broad
shouldered, was nineteen, nnd Nata
sha, buxom nnd pretty, v.-as fifteen. ,
Notwithstanding Maksim and Nata
sha bad themselves nothing to ssr
about their marriage they were nei
ther of them averse.
Yea. Maksim and Natasha loved ann
were poir.fr to nsarry. So far so pood.
Hut bow were tlioy jroiUo to l'e mar
Ky the church, of course, spake the
elders of the Molokan sect. No Iicen.se.
no newfangled loal frivolities In
theirs, please. Th.se things- belonged
to the heathen, the pork eaters, the
But Maksim thought otherwise. lie
wanted tbe knot tied in the Dos An
geles way. In America, it seemed to
him. you should get married as tbt1
Maksim worked in
One by one be bad
a lumber yard,
seen the youni;
TUBEW HIS LONO ARMS OVER HIS HEAD.
men who worked with bim absent
themselves temporarily on mysterious
errands and be pood nattiredly rallied
by the others on their return. LittU
by little be had learned tbe legal steps
to marriage when and where and bow
to obtain the license and the cost, then
to whom to go and what to do and tbe
final cost. And with thl3 knowledge
bad come the idea, dim and hazy at
first, that this was the best way to do.
Besides and above all. Iter. Mr. Lowell
stood for it Mr. Lowell, tbe bead of
tbe Good Samaritan Settlement House
on Del Mar street, to whom all the for
eign quarter looked up and whom
Maksim almost worshiped.'
1 Natasha was like minded and for
qnite similar reasons. She worked in
a cannery. She bad gone to school 4
little, and In numberless indirect wajw;
she had reached the conclusion tr
while the Molokan marriage was welll
enough in Russia, it would never do In
the United States.
The Saturday night following tbe
among the trees of the
Solomon, ii, 3.
W. Q. Chapman.
By William Afred Corey.
Associated Literary Press.
marriage negotiations Maksim came
horn,? from bis work and. as usual,
placed bis week's wages, twelve good
American d ll:irs. in bi father's hands.
"Maksim." said the old man. speak
ing in Uussian "Maksim, my son. it
has been arranged between KIder Shu
ben and myself that you and ,tbe fair
Natasha are to be married. You arc
both quite old enough. You are to "nt
marricd one week from tomorrow, i
trust you are happy at tbe prospect,
"Yes." assented Maksim. "I want f
marry Natasha, but" And he hesi
tated, bis eyes ou the fioor.
"But what?" demanded old Evan.
"How are we to be married V" tenta
tively asked Maksim.
"How married? By the elders, or
course. Natasha's mother. Katga, is
already preparing the feast."
"But." objected Maksim, hesitating,
for he well knew the storm be was
about to call down upon bis bead "but
Natasha and 1 don't want it that way.
We want to get married, with n a pa
per, by a justice or or Mr. Lowell, in
the American way. It is our wish."
Tbe effect was as he expected. The
whole communal family Evan and
Olga. his wife, and the four older son
and their wives who bad gathered
about, were inexpressibly shocked
Old Evan's long gray beard swept hi
breast in his agitation.
"What!" he thundered. - "You wiii
forsake tbe church for tbe heathen
ways the heathen whom the Lord
promised were to be scattered or be
come our servants when we entered
this our Canaan? You will take up
with these unclean pork eaters?" And
he railed on amid a general family
chorus of lamentations.
In the meantime a similar storm hav
broken out in the family of the Shu
bens, a storm that beat about the de
voted head of poor Natasha.
And the next day the news spread
quickly over the whole of "Eden." as
some newspaper wag had facetiously
named the Molokan quarter, that the
expected marriage was not to take
place for the good and sufficient rea
son that both the prospective bride and
groom were possessed of devils. There
was busy gossip; tbere was a ferment
of excitement; there were wild ru
At bottom tbe trouble was a contest
between two modes of life.
Hour by hour the boy and girl real
ized more and more the seriousness
of the situation. They were both un
der tremendous pressure of public
opinion. How to get married In the
American way and not split tbe Molo
kan community wid pen an work
their am nim was a problem too big
, PcaaAnt ?hey ald
a Americans might. They
a"ens ) an alien land,
l?wl ? lda BnaPfid itself Mak
sim a m,,Df- f would ay tbe whole
maf ,pr bffor'1 Mr' I'OTVp!I- wno waln
fallible, would surely bave a solution.
Tbe settlement worker listened pa
tiently to tbe boy's labored explana
tion, thinking burd and planning tbe
"Maksim." be said when the young
man bad finished. "I thiak 1 can help
you. Get away from your work be
tween 2 and 4 tomorrow afternoon and
come to me. Don't let your folks know
where you are."
Maksim was promptly on band at
the hour first named, and Mr. Lowell
Bald. ''Come with me."
Together they visited "Dan Cupid"
Elmer, the marriage license clerk at
the courthouse, where Mr. Lowell, by
deftly evading certain little technicali
ties, aided tbe boy In securing the
precious license. Then, cautioning se
crecy, he said. "See Natasha as quiet
ly as you can and bring her to the
settlement house tomorrow afternoon
at 4 o'clock."
Four o'clock the following afternoon
promptly' brought the lovers, and as
promptly the two were made one and
happy at the same time. Mr. Lowell
handing Maksim the certificate at tbe
closer of the simple ceremony, which
his wife bad witnessed, saying: "Now
you are married as well as the presi
dent of tbe United States or John D.
j Rockefeller. Say nothing to your peo
ple about this marriage and let tbe
other marriage proceed. To be mar
ried twice won't do any barm, and it
will satisfy your relatives, yourselves
and tbe laws of California all at the
same time. God bless you!" And Mak
sim and Natasha went their ways
with the reverent feeling that "God"
and "Mr. Lowell" were synonymous
That evening tbere was a crowded
meeting of tbe faithful of both sexes
and all ages. Devils were to be ex
orcised. The air was surcharged with
Maksim and Natasha were both in
f attendance, the boy dutifully occupy
ing a seat on the men's side, and Na
tasha sitting demurely on ber side
j among the women.
I The meeting began with the usual
j chant, the words of a Bible psalm be
j Ing intoned in unison by the entire as
j semblage with long practiced rhythm
and accent far more precise than mu-
sical. This chant was followed by an
j other, the elders, who sat about a
smajl table in a corner, leading and
the rest following, while rough shod
feet kept time against the uncarpetcd
The air of tbe place soon grew foul.
Not a window or door was open, and
the stamping feet raised a suffocating
dust, to say nothing of the vocal ex
halations of the hot. excited mass. It
was evident that If the devils could not
be expelled In any other way the air
would 6oon become eo rotten that no
devil who bad any regard for bis
health would stay.
During the progress of the service
thus far many covert glances had been
; cast at Maksim and Natasha. Anxious
i watch was kept on them for the first
sign that they were being freed from
the Satanic spirits within them.
Maksim noted this, and when the
' meeting was about, half over, the
benches having been removed and the
whole company were standing, be
walked to the elders' corner and whis
pered something in his father's ear.
It must bave been an assent to the
church marriage, for instantly the old
patriarch, his face flushed, hi- eyes
glistening and his whole attitude pro
claiming that Maksim had got the bet
ter of his "devils, threw up his great
arms and I egan a new chant. At the
same moment Natasha, taking her cue
no doubt from Maksim, whispered a
word in her mother's ear. and Katga's
triumphant shout could have been
beard three blocks away.
Every one in tbe room caught the
electric signal of good news, and the
excitement began to boil. The condi
tions were ripe and the moment had
come fora wild debauch of religious
frenzy. Doviis bad been driven out.
there was the exhilaration cf triumph,
nnd a saturnalia n religious intoxica
tion was about to begin.
The noise became more deafening as
the chanting continued. Men embrac
ed each other, springing into the air
and gesticulating wildly. The shrill
voices of women arose above t lie pan
demonium. Here nnd tbere under tbe
stress of excitement overwrought
nerves became unstrung, muscles be
gan to "jerk" involuntarily, and the
whole room became an insane carousal.
Old Mother Shuheu collapsed, a young
woman "overcome of the spirit" fell
prone in a corner, and the limit of
strained endurance was reached when
a stalwart member, locking arms with
a brother behind his back, lifted said
brother and threw hlra bodily over b!s
head, stretching bim full length on the
floor and nearly breaking hU neck.
Tbere was a pause. The incident,
which was so nearly an accident, re
called the revelers to their senses, tbe
ghost dance ceased, tbe doors were
opened, and the excitement calmed
down. The people, exhausted, but hap
py, hurried into tbe open air and wend
ed their way home. The devils bad
been chased away, Maksim and Nata
sha were to be married by the elders,
and Eden wai once mor ccim.
All the news 11 the time The Argus.
FREE This $500 Piano
See The Argus Tomorrow
"Br WfCAt M. SMITH
, PERT PARAGRAPHS.
rpHAT a rich man may not enter tb
kingdom of heaven was never
known to deter a man from amassing
all the wealth bo could.
Tbe woman who boasts that ber bus
band is a genius is conscious that sbt
is complimenting her own choice.
When a man has a grudge against
bis neighbor be sometimes buys a pho
nograph. When you hear a woman declar
that it is always her luck to get into
the meanest neighborhood possible you
may be sure that tbe neighbors are
glad when moving day comes.
When your wife appears to belleYa
your yarn she may be merely planning
to touch you for $50 after breakfast.
The man who boasts that he doesn't
care what people say of him has usual
ly been busy giving them plenty of
material to say what they may.
Modern business methods to a man
up a tree sometimes look strangely
like mediaeval robber methods.
Reforms may come and reforms may
go, but graft goes on forever.
Too many men take tbe automoblls
route to the bankruptcy court.
It sometimes requires the genius of
a Kipling to furnish a satisfactory ex
planation of a black eye, .
One day succeeds another ' ?
In constant, steady flow.
It's Sunday, Monday, Tuesday.
All standing In a row.
With weeks and month together
All added make a year
Without a bit of trouble.
Now, doesn't It eeem Queer?
Eome twenty toes ard fingers
Are tacked upon a man.
Tou simply can't explain It.
It's part of nature's plan.
And arms and legs are needed
To make the .man complete,
Eo he can tend to business.
Now, don't that frost your feetf
The run shines In the daytime.
Wo have the moon at night.
And when there Isn't either
Wo're miphty shy on light.
It's just a little better
If several stars are there
To scatter feeble flickers.
Now, don't that scorch your hair?
We marvel at the wonders.
Our mouths are open wide,
6 that a person standing
In front could see Inside.
We float around on water.
We walk abroad on land
And eat when we are hungry.
Say, don't It beat the band!
, A Winner.
"I'd like to see anybody who knows
how to manage a woman."
"You would, eh?"
T certainly would."
"Then look at me."
"How do you do it?"
"Ask her first what she wants dons
and then do exactly as 6he says."
"Did you bear what Sloboy did?"
"No;, what was it?"
"Went up in a balloon."
j "Ah, that was one time that bt
! did it. wasn't it?"
"Rose to tbe occasion."
Oh. when Mrs.
Noah came out
of the ark
Fho burled her
face In despair!
Tl.ere were only
two rats, and
they skipped on
So she couldn't
ue one for her
"Does l.e drink?"
"Yes; he Is a regular drinker."
"I wonder how long it will be?"
"How long what will be?"
"Hefure be will be irregular."
The frosty days and nights have come,
Tl.e nad. lest of the season.
The j'lumber comes around to plumb
And charges out of reason.
TIow do people fall In love?"
"Any old way."
"And bow do they get out of It?"
"Some of them hire aa expensive
lawyer to get them out."
"She keeps him under her thumb.'
"That's what they say."
"I wonder where she keeps ber
Isn't tbe country romantic?"
"Whether you have to live In It ot
Tie swears by his mother-in-law."
"It is different with Rronson." '
"In what way?"
"He swears at his."
"Is hi ai-oncflt mant
""TcV bt iui vr to tBfTstlgat
Ht4i net's In a chlYd mfbys:
cfoup is 'a sure indication of the ap
proach of tho disease. If Chambe
Iain's Cough Remedy is given at
once.or even after the croupy cougb
has appeared" it will prevent the at
tack. Contains no poison. Sold by