Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1911.
Published Dally and We-kly at 6J
Eecond avenue. Rock Island. 111. En
tered at tba postotaca aa second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Daily. 10 cents per week.
Weekly, II per year In advance.
All communication of argumentative
character, political or religious, most
have real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
Tuesday, February 7, 1911.
Tia said that Senator Lo rimer pro
j' pewea to resign to relieve his friends
from embarrassment. The chief friend
I to profit by such a development would
be the senator's venerable colleague,
Shelby M. Cullom,
The paper trust holds that the Can
, ad lan reciprocity measure will encour
age competition to the detriment of
their own business in other words.
It would put a barrier between tho
' trust and the publishers it is looting.
j Although Jefferson City had Just been
given another vote of confidence to
j allay the fears of those who would
j move the 6tate capital, the destruction
' of the capltol building by fire will
again revive the efforts of those who
believe that the seat of state govern
' ment should be In a larger city.
The newspaper print paper manufac
turers included in the trust protest
against the Canadian reciprocity treaty
on the ground that it will make it bar!
for them to get along. That is the very
reason the treaty should be adopted.
ine print paper trust na maae u nara j
for the publishers to get along for sev- ;
King George of England got a Judg
ment for libel against an editor who
stated that George had morganatically
married the daughter of an English ad
miral. If the king didn't, and the court
Kays he didn't, then the fashion has
changed, for lie is a poor king who
n-, 1,1,, ... Un..A ......
ti a i ntwi ivfa. ji is w tn iu re
member that it Is better all around to
keep an editor in jail for a year than
to admit suspicion of kingly virtue
The moral effect would be vicious. It
is worth while holding to the Actio.'.'
that in matterB of personal conduct, at
least, the king can do no wrong.
W r.ulroad commission '
has ordered a reluction of from 5 to! AT I HE POLLS, PASS
20 cents per hundred pounds in maxi- j SHIP SUBSIDY GRAB
mum express rates for interstate ship-!
menu by the Adams. American. Great 1 (Cortinurt fro- rv.g- Qn..
Northern, Pacific, United States anlitors afford a striKing example. 13ur-Wells-Fargo
express companies. The : rows, defeated and soon to be out of
commission holds that tho expres.s ; pllh3ic nfe, voted for the subsidy bill,
companies doing business in Iowa are i whlle smith, who has a lor.g term of
making an "excessive ani unconsc ion- i Frrvice before him. voted against it.
nie prent. it noias mat mi per cent
f the sum of the local charscs oi
each express company Is a fnir and
reasonable charge fdr a joint rate, and
after .March 30th such shall he the ba
sis of joint rates in Iowa. The com
mission holds there are many discrim
inations in the express businr,Fs.
This sort of action on the part of
railroad commissioners everywhere
inlzht serve to reconcile th" express
companies to the idea of a parcels
post. However, the people won't be
satisfied until the parcels post com"
along and "knocks out ' the raspin .
To Ship Cold Storage tluttcr.
It is reported that 3.oon ono pounds
of butter must be shipped abroad w :th
ln the next few weeks in order to
maintain the present hich prices and
to make good the losses of cold storage
holders. There Is 'always some excuse
to make the consumer pay the differ
ence, but even this is better than s'or
ing the stuff until it spoils and keep
ing it out of the market so nobody can
The complaint made by the dealers
is that they stored the butter at a cer
tain price and must now sell it for less
because the big storage houses have j
i fu iiui r.
If there is anybody crying over the!,
have been compelled to pay exorbitant i
prices for butter for a year or two:
"IJve and let live" Is an old adage I
that wotks both ways. In the mean- :
time the foreigners are welcome to the :
Senator Cullom in the I J inflight-
Vnited States Senator Shelby M. Cu!- j
leva has been thrust, doubtless to his
tlismay, into the limelight of the now
famous Lortmer election case.
Owing to the age of the senior sena
tor from Illinois one cannot but hesi-
tate to forcefully urge upon him any j Progressive Republican league adopt
eggresiye action or to criticise him j ed many of the things Owen has con
fer failure to have long since lifted his j teuded for. It was Senator Owen who
voice in the United States senate in ;
defense of the state which has so long
maintained him in office.
It has been said by some of the
senior Illinois senator's most intimate
IolitIcal associates and supporters tha:
he should be saved from the embar-i
rassmeni of this situation, but Senator
Hale of XIaine has forWd Senator Cul-
lom into the limelight by declaring
"I should like, before this case (the
Lortmer case) is disposed of, that
some senator perhaps my venerable j think increased salaries will result In
friend from Illinois (Mr. Cullom), wheiany better judicial decisions, if the re-
has so long represented that state
without a stain upon his record I
should like for hlz to tell us whether
these things are so."
Where does Cullom stand?
Illinois awaits his answer!
Guaranty of Deposits in Wlsccnstn
The first echo of the decision of the
supreme court of the United States
balding constitutional the bank: de
posits guaranty laws of Oklahoma,
Nebraska and Kansas, Is the announce
ment that the majority members of
the Wisconsin legislature are agreed j
in the terms of a guaranty bill and will
enact it into law at the present ses
sion. The failure of the hank at Mineral
Point, of which Phil Allen, now confin
ed in Leavenworth, was cashier, and
in which depositors lost about 70 per
cent of their savings, is one of the
strong arguments supporting the Wis
consin measure. It requires no elo
quence to convince at least the depos
itors in this bank that the state should
require bankers to guaranty depositors
against loss of their savings.
The bill as agreed upon provides that
on the second Monday of next Janu
ary all the state banks shall set aside
an amcunt equal to 1 per cent of their
average daily deposits for a fund to be
known as "depositors insurance fund."
Every year thereafter they will be re
quired to add to this fund one-tenth of
i per cent of the average deposits, un
til the total fund equals 2 per cent of
the average total deposits.
Claims of depositors against insolv
ent banks who have not received more
than 3 per cent interest on deposits
are to be paid out of this insurance
fund, which is to be under the control
of the state commissioner of banking.
No bank which fails to pass the ex
amination by the state commissioner
on banking next July will be entitled
to come under this law, and no new
bank will receive a charter which can-j
rot qualify as to the insurance fund.
The bank commissioner is authorized
not to Jssue a charter to any new bank
1? he believes there is not sufficient
business tributary to the proposed lo
cation of the bank to make it a paying
ins-tit ut ion.
It 13 expected that the guarantee
fund will amount to $1,202,000 after,
t': first 1 per cent deposits have been
set aside for it, and to $2,500,000 when
the full 2 per cent is paid.
' This sum is deemed sufficient for th
demands lively to arise against it. Of
! course the banking interest will op
' pose the passage of the bill, as tend
' iv.g to work a hardship upon it, but
the legislature of Wisconsin is one that '
, iti'requc-ntly is restrained by the influ
, ences of favored classes from doing
v hat seems to be fair to and protective
! of the rights of the grecter number.
ov. r.x c; ni i:i: o.
"I protest iiaiust the senate, ns at
present constituted," declared Seaator
Owen of Oklahoma, "excicising tha
power to fix a subsidy amounting to
millions of dollars upon the American !
people, for ihe sound lvr.son that on I
thi Sth of No embi
laLi the American
peepio i epji! kit t d tl:c Cist
now in e. !on. and ek cu-.l a very dif-1 and who said that the people's busi
feivnt of rrn. n-ss was' too often handled by imii-
"They not only chofi1 a tiifferent set
of men. Mr. President. I lit thev chose
a mi ,f men notoriously opposed 1 0
i-hip subsidy. I concede. Mr. Prest-!
! tlent. that ihls congress has the legal I
jriht. but it has no mora! right, it has!
I no e thical right. In good conscience, to
: pass any la .v which would not be pass-
j ed l y the newly c hosen rerresentati es j orry. ,r,i I can't say anything about
j of the people. Such conduct is identi- j that."
cal with the conduct of an agent who.) l)r Wilson was told that his arg:;
knowing that his successor had bven j ments again.st a committee on commit
i appointed, should make haste to com- j tees, cited In bis book on "Congres
! mit his prircipal to a policy he knew J Monal Government." had been used at
(was obnoxious to his successor, before!8 'ecent demo-ratic caucus.
the latter could arrive as a physical
BY WHAT IlIGIITf
"What right has this, the Gist con
gress, having been repudiated by the
people ,to pass appropriation bills
A tnnim 1 1 n it tr a thn:ieain1 million
,ars aaJ flx the fiscal licy of the
. , c,, ti i mio I
t ims congress naa oeen repuaiaiea :i i
November, 1310? li this fair and
"It is my Judgment that the proper
conduct for this, the third session of
the Cist congress, is to pass an act
declaring that all future congresses
shall meet on the first Monday in De-
i cember after the regular biennial elec-
tions; that the 62nd congress shall
i meet immediately upon the adlourn-
ment cf the Cist congress, and that the
61st congress do now adjourn."
Senator Owen, who is constantly on
the firing line for progressive legisla
tion, has come to be known as one of
the most advanced thinkers on the
democratic 6ide of the senate. The
propounded the query: "If the people
rule, why don't they get what they
FAVORS RECALL FOR Jl'DGES.
General Isaac R. Sherwood, who rep
resents the Ninth Ohio district in con-
cress with crest satisfaction tn his
constituents if his increased plurality '
in the recent election i an indication.
is against the proposition to increase
the salaries of federal judges from I".
POO to IIO.O'X) a year. He does not
Mexican Insurgents Carry War Against Diaz
To Bank of Rio Grande River Opposite El Paso.
The advance of the Mexican insurgents operating in the state of Chihuahua to its northernmost tip. the city or
Cludad Juarez, across the Kio Grande river from El Taso, Tex., Is the most daring move they have made. It is reported
that Pasqual Orozco is heauing a force of 1,500 Insurgents and that their movements stopped traffic on the Mexican
Central railway for some time.
suit of increases in the pay of army,
navy and cabinet officers is a guide.
Ins tead of increasing the salaries of
the federal judges, General Sherwood
favors the initiative, referendum and
How the federal judges have grown
into the habit of abusing their powers
was set out in a striking manner by
the Ohio man. The first judicial act
that he criticised was that of Judge
General Sherwood says, was condemn- j
ed by all students of political economy
and by nearly all the reform writers
The general has a list of -10 cases in
which federal judges have decided in
favor of corporations and against the
workers. In some cases he shows the
courts have even gone so far as to re- officers were drinking and chatting In
strain wage earners from free loco-1 a Very loud tone- At a third tabIe
motion and free assemblage, and in I a,one was a J"oun man- and- slnce no
some instances, against giving fkiar,-1 h:11 DO oct to talk to- h,s natinalitT
cim asBistfinr-P to thP turr.iv.na f wt-. I did not appear. He looked, however.
ers striking for a living wage.
"The evils we complain of." declared
General Sherwood, "cannot be reme
died by raising the salaries of judges
with the view of securing better juds.
Tiie only remedy is to make all judsr?
dirtctly amenable to the people, and
elected by the people, with limited
terms of service, and subject to recall
by the people."
MIHM'AI'F.lt MEN LIKE WILSON.
Woodrow Wilson, governor of New-
Jersey, made a decided hit with the
newspaper men of Washington during
his two days' visit. In his speech at
the National Press club and in litti j
interview s thereafter the governor of
Nv Jersey represented a miracle to i
the political writers of th national
They found at last a man who j
ad vocated ab.' oiure publicity in public i
affairs, who decried the policy of con-!
cea.ment on the part of office holders.
vbu;als as though it w
rere piivate hu?;- j
I sizing up the governor, also, the j
20 newspaper men who faced him
found an unaffected man. He was ea-y i
and direct. He answered any question;
'I1! - o him freely, with never a s:iggs-1
tion of the politician's apc-ogy, 'Tm i
"That book was written a good many
years ago," said Ir. Wilson, "when I
had never even seen congress."
These answers were typical of the
governor and his attitude: No conceal
ment, no pretense, no afTcctation. And
cue men WHO met him H'fro troatof tn
constant exhibitions of fine, manly
a suggestion of in-
HAS NO SUBSTITUTE
Tha only baking powder
matso Tram naval urapo
Cream of Tartar
The Argus Daily Short Story
Saved His Nose
Copyrighted. 1910. by
one evening in Munich a party of
Americans were sitting at a tf.ble in
the Ilofbrauhaus ostensibly for test
ing the famous beer of that city, but
renlly to view tfle different persons
about them. The party consisted of a
Mr. and Mrs. H.ithorne. their son
George, aged twenty-two: their daugh
ter Grace, aged twenty, and Sir Clive
Oglesby. a young British baronet
whom they had met on their travels.
At a near table several young German
like either an Englishman or hd Amer
ican. liut it v.-ns not long before this
yoi:ng man was awakened from his
quiescence by a remark made by one ) It amounted to. somewhat sobered the
of the German officers sitting near. It j ofllcers. especially the one who had re
was evident from a flush on his face j ceived It. He was a good swordsman.
that he understood the language in
YOU HAVE MADE
3 JJ U. fc!
which the military men were convers- 1 ,,a! ,akea "P the mottL'r tn ber t!
ing und what they said displeased him. j fens?
This is whet he beard: ' After the officer's departure she saw
"Thoe people over there are Eng- ! Claybourne zn Into the writing room.
lif h." Excusing herself to those with her, she
"I would like to plgstick one of i went in there. He was sifting at a
"The girl is very pretty. I would
Ilk' to kiss her."
"You might do so and not be called
to account These English don't fight"
"Nor the Americans."
A slight flush overspread the fea
tures of the young man at the third
table when one of the officers said be
would like to kiss Miss Hathorne.
I:etween the sexes, especially young
people, there are sign expressions that
stand in the place of words. Grace
nathorne's eye happened to light on
the man sitting alone at the moment
be flushed. It darted from blm to the
officers, and the two Items gave her
a clew. They were talking about her
and bad excited the Indignation of the
young civilian. Her father, her broth
er and the Britisher all sat unmindful
of what was going on. till Grace, feel
ing uncomfortable, said she was tired
and wished to go to the hotel. The
party arose, and s they did so one of
the ofiicers. who was half drunk, threw
kiss with the words. "Goodby. j
'rt I lenaktAN A IVtlnn !
beautiful daughter of Albion
The situation was painfully embar
rassing. Every man la the Hathorne
rarty knew that resenting the Insult
would bring a challenge from the Ger
man. Sir Clive Ojlesby grew very red
in the face; George Hathorne started
toward the Germans, but his mother
caught the skirt of his coat and held
! L'm back. Mr. Hathorne drew his
' daughter's hand under bis arm and
marched her out of the Ilofbrauhaus.
The others of the party followed, show
ing great Irritation.
When they bad rone the young man
i at the third table drew a leather case
f from hts pocket took ont a card, re-
By F. A. Mitchel.
Associated Literary Fraas.
ncers, iaia it down before the one who
had perpetrated the Insult. It read,
"Ward Claybonrne, Kentucky. U. S. A."
"Gentlemen." he said, "you have
made a mistake In these people whom
you have insulted. Only one Is Eng
lish; the others are countrymen of
mine. You are right in assuming that
they do not fight. They are brought
up in a different school. Fortunately
for them, however, my education In
I your line has not been neglected. I
will trouble you for a written apology,
which I trill be happy te transmit to
the lady you have Insulted."
The mnn who had received the card
motioned to one of his comrades, who
asked Mr. Claybourne's address and
promised to bring a reply immediately.
Having given It. the Keutucklan with
drew. His cnallenge. for that Is what
bnt he knew nothing about the Amer
ican. He had read In some book that
Kentuckiaua were very expert with a
weapon called the Lowie knife, but
was not aware that that period bad
long passed. He knew also that an
apology was due from him. lint, being
an army man. he dared not refuse a
challenge. His second called on Clay
hourne and said that if an apology
was due It was due to the young laciy
and not to him. He would therefore
accept the challenge.
It so happened that the nathornes
and Claybourne were stopping at the j
same hotel. Miss Hathorne, Sir Clive
and one or two Americaus were
sitting In the lounging room talking
i over the disagreeable indent of the
; evening when Miss Hnthorne saw one
: of the officers she had seen at the
Ilofbrauhaus come Into The hotel. Ia
a few minutes she saw him go out
accompanied as far ns the door by the
young man of the third table. There
j was a puzzled look ou her face for a
, few moments: then she paled. Could
it be that this ma:i who had flushed
when the ofiicers wore looking at her
des!t writing, the only person in the
room. She stood looking at him
through a very large acd very beau
tiful pair of eyes. He rose and stood
"Are you English?" she asked.
"Would you inlnd asnurlng me that
the visit Just paid you has nothing to
do with me?"
Clayt-ourne was stumped. lie made
"Is there to be a duel ?" she went on.
"This is very unfortunate." was the
"I forbid yon to fight on my ac
count." "It would be impossible for me to
obey your order."
"I will go to these men and forbid
them as well."
She looked so resolute that Clay
bourne was troubled. He feared to
be placed in a false position.
"I see only one possible way out of
If he said. "I am writlnz a tele-
g,.am to a frtend In Berlin to come
! and be my second. I wui ie;i mm to
i say something to the man I have
j challenged that may influence blm.,
He doesn't know that I am a student
at Heidelberg, a member of a corps
there and that I have vanquished
every man wbo has been brought
"Don't send your telegram. This
news can be conveyed without your
Berlin friend. My brother"
"Would not do at all."
"Give rae the address of this off cer."
"Give It to me." she repeated Im
periously. "I r ra the cause of this
quarrel. What i iht Lave you to take
op my case ana ignore me r
"None." replied Claybourne. hanging
his head, and gave her the address.
Without paying any more attention
to him she left the room.
Claybourne gave vent to an expres
sion very common among English
speaking people. He crammed his
flsts down Into his trousers pockets
and strode to and fro.
"What a fool I have been." he said
to himself, "to receive that fellow
here! The whole thing Is spoiled. I
shall not only be deprived of the
pleasure of punishing him I should
like to cut off his nose but they will
think I gave it away to the girl to In
duce her to break it up. - What the
dickens am I to do? Nothing till I
hear from her. This is a pretty
He remained right where he was
for an hour, walking the floor like a
caged tiger. Then he heard wheels
draw np iu front of the boue. the
bang of a carriage door, and in a few
moments ia came Miss Hathorne.
flushed with the eflfort she bad made.
"For heaven's sake"' he said.
"What have you done?"
She handed him a paper addressed
to him. It was a written apology for
the Insult that had been offered her.
"How did you get It?"
"Asked for It They at first declin
ed to address It to you. but I declined
to accept it unless they did."
"You have made a mess of it." said
Claybourne. In an Irritated tone, for
the moment losing his self control.
"It would have been a worse mess
for your opponent if I had not Inter
fered. Do you know what his second
aid to him after it was all over? I
didn't tell him who you were till then.
Well, he said: 'Ach! Donnerhoff.
you're lucky! If you had met that
fellow you wonld have gone about for
the rest of your life withont a nose.
They say he always finishes his op
ponents by cutting off their noses."
"That's exactly what I Intended to
do." cried Claybourne passionately,
"and you have spoiled It all.
The girl burst into a laugh.
Gradually the comical view of the
situation dawned upon Claybourne. and
his face took on an unwilling smile.
Miss nathorne thought It the loveliest
smile she bad ever seen on a man's
"Ton didn't go to them alone, did
you?" he asked.
"Yes, I did. It's no time to be prud
ish when a man's nose is at stake."
She laughed again. So did Clay
bourne. "I would like very much to make
your acquaintance." said the Ken
tucklan. There was another laugh on the part
of both of them.
"Well." she said, "since you've taken
my Interference so considerately I
think I'll permit ynu to call."
lie called the next morning, and his
call lasted during their stay in Mu
nich, during their 3ourney with fre
quent stops to London and during a
voyage to America. In short, the call
has never ended. Mr. and Mrs. Clay
bourne live la the blue grass regon
of Kentucky, but the husband never
flourishes a bowle knife and has no
desire to cut off people's noses.
Ycu will be happy if you forget the
unhappinesa that you now have be
cause you aro not pleased; happiness
is a state of undisturbed mind.
Ik? fair to your fellow workmen and
allot to yourself the hardest part of the
work; working for a soft snap Isn't
jgood for th hardy chap.
I Failure Is more often a g'xxl augc!
than otherwise, to men who think that
the devil has thorn; failure 1h a od
nerve tonic when man is brave enough
to take U.
Your burden Is a blessing to you
when It builds up a livelier inspiration
to better things; bo gentle with the
burdens of life blessings in dlsgu'.s".
Most failures come to men because
they cannot climb the mountains of
difficulties which comfrout them; fail
ure is the fault of the faint heart.
The man In business must mind his
own business. If he would make Us
business a mint for moiiey-making a
mixer with his business for his busi
When jour work Is worthy your as
sociates will assist you, but men will
hang around to hinder you when your
habits are bad. .
Feb. 7 in American
1R0O Millard Fillmore, thirteenth pres
ident of the United States, born;
1S"V Admiral fillas Horton Ftrlng
bam, U. K. N- distinguished In all
the wars from 1&12 to 1&51, died;
1004 The most destructive fire In the
history of Baltimore laid In ruin
140 acres in the heart of the city;
It requires very little trouble to find
fault. Th::f I" why there are no mnnr
FHAI9B FROM GEORGIA'S STATE
Mr. J. II. McCandleM, State Chemist
of Georgia, before a recent g-th-rirr.
give emphatic testimony to the high
quality of Cottolene. He said :
The sale ct thia pr.lct, and th
proclamation that It la rale from cot
ton oil, have done mora to bring cotton
ed ell truthful! and favorably tx-fo'o
th public than snythlDf else In recent
Mr. McCanUes then pointed out why
a pure, refi;:cj, vegetable-oil base, uch
at is uted in Cottolene. is the only as
surance a woman hat cf a clean, di
gestible cocking produce
9r SVTCAA M. SMITH
COME girls never can have the best
time unless the friend they loe
worst Is kitting neglected in the cor
ner watching them.
A radical In one who thinks that the
things that have been are the things
that shall cot be.
The man who Is trying to float a
new trust upon o dull ninrket Is con
vinced thst water won't ruu uphill.
A rrt.T will trust his d:getlni t his
wife, bur kirk like a unile when aked
to trust his bank accouut to her.
Some good deed look better record
ed In the I.k-hI pafcer than iu the
books of the re -erd.iig nngel.
Women would have le-s worU and
men more money If there were in
such thing a fashion.
Some men's idea of nuthjng to korp
is a New Year's resolution.
Being a hero Is easy If the girl who
Is the Judge hits plcuty of Imagination.
Don't be too sure of your own con
clusions. Wait till they have Ix-rn
passed on by your wife.
It Is a great shock to a man when
the girl he watched grow up offers to
help him on with his werroat. and h
Is lucky In this pert age if she doesu't
call him "grandpa."
The Selfish Baais.
Opinions we no bravels hold.
For which we want to fluht.
Are molded, we ourselves have told,
liy what we think Is right:
But, truth to tell, eevere and plain.
Our notions, more or leee.
Conform to law a of loas and gain
And what will bring- aucresa.
I knew a (rntleman of part
Who cried with alt file mtht
For tariff on the crafta and arts
And everything In atsht.
Who wanted to Import a sown
From I'arta ready mad.
That wide might excel tha town.
Then he wa for fre trails.
There was it man of common apnea.
So aomewhTe I hsve heard.
Who thonsht the aovernment expenet
Win something quite abeurd
Until, aa such thlnsa tome to hand.
An efflre hlew lila war.
And then he urowled to beat th band
About the meager pay.
The man who atrusalea with both Ada
Poslres the trusts to nitht.
But he who drawa the dividend
Derlarea they are all right.
And ao It happens all along
I.lfn'a rough and tangled war
The thing that hurts our cause la wron..
What helps us la O. ti.
What They At.
"Wbnt are iwsiiulta?"
"They nre a lot of fellow going
round with a water Jug pouring water
tvery chance they can get Into tLti
milk of human lvlnd!ie-.-."
'.Vhiifs the difference letw-eii a di
vinity nnd ati ufVnltyV"
"Well, a divinity U souietblug di
"And an affinity Is frequently some
Ihln for a fine when ho gets before
"You seem to le coy."
"Well. I can tell you I am worse
than coy; I am shy of eveu a di;ur."
" Cot a Rich On.
"How d.iett Jones make bin living?"
"I'.y borrowing money from h!
"1 d'n't we how that would work."
"But Jones uw."
MaU Hi Living. 0
"Ion't 1 foolish."
"Oh. I have fn be."
"Ion't drcive yourself about It."
"I don't; but, you e I make my liv
ing that way."
Had Sampled It. f
"Your wife til a Hi. mini."
"I should s;v so. She ran te;ir off a
p'ee of It and ;lve It to me without
appealing ever to iniss It."
I "You look dazed."
'T I? I merely have an Imprea-
"That so? Wbo hit your
Meat Effectual Way.
"How would you one flying machl;
"As a present to the enemy."
We live In h'.i- In esrlr t-.
IWore the tr'ivi an I ihe strife,
But later on w t.y ron
Or by It1 erts ut O'jr wf.
A few minutes delay In trea'Ir.g
some cases cf croup, even Ihe length
of time It takes to go for a doctor,
often proves dangerous. The safest
way Is to keep Chamberlain's ('ourh
Remedy In the house and at the first
Indication of croup give the child a
dose. Pleasant to take and alwart
cures. Sold by all druggists.