Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISKAXTD rABGUS, WEDNESDAY, MAYS, 1911.
Published Daily and Weekly
Beeood rtasik Rock Island, IU. Xa
tered at tb postoffioe m secud-cl a
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally. 1 cents per w-k-Teeklr.
$1 per year tn advance.
All oomataaleatleaa of arg-nnseotatrre
character, polltleal or religious. nl
bar real nam attached for publica
tion. No ofc article will bo prtatea
ever flctitloiLa signatures.
Correspondence solicited from
township In Rock Island oounty.
Wednesday, May 3, 1911.
Lil, a Chinese taotai, has been assas
sinated by rebels. Alas, poor lile LU.
Guess about all the Goulds with the
exception of Miss Helen Goufd, who
knows better, are married, now some
of them twice.
Uncle Sam is well prepared in case
he has to call upon the Mexicans to
face the music. There are 15 braes
bands in the army camps at San An
tonio. New York has just sent $3,000,000
of worn-out money to Washington.
The lellowg the New Yorkers took it
sway from were probably sent to the
The men who gave that $100,000 to
elect Lorimer, would no -doubt give an
other $100,000 if they could forget all
about it. Strange bow little some peo
ple care about what becomes of their
Folks who want the prayer book
shortened might adopt the plan of the
busy man who pasted the Lord's
prayer on his bedpost and before re
tiring Jerked his thumb at it and told
the Almighty "Them's my scntl
"Dispatches from Washington an
nounce that Secretary of the Interior
Walter L. Fisher is making good. As
to Just where he has departed In any
'material particular from the Ballinger
program has not yet been made plain
says the Des Moines Capital. Why,
in making good. Departure enough
As was expected Vice President
Corral of Mexico, has vigorously de
nied that he ever gave out an inter
view accusing Americana of fomenting
the rebellion. Corral emulates the
eminent example -of Col. Roosevelt, by
putting the reporter in the Ananias
class. It makes a handy rescue service-
for great ' men when they get in
TJ( 8. Beer In Lead.
The wave of statutory prohibition
that has been sweeping over the
United States is accompanied by one
unlooked-for triumph of 'American
manufacture. We now lead the world
In the production of beer!
Government reports, following tech
nical prints, give our production in
1909 at 1,872.968,845 gallons, say
enough to fill a hundred tanks 0 feet
deep. The German empire brewed 1,
814.T51.JUU gallons, imported some
from England and Austria, exported
more and drank 1.70366,000 gallons.
Great Britain was a fair third, with 1.
603,130,145 gallons more in propor
tion than Germany produced.
Ours is a much more populous
country than Germany; and our pro
hibitionist friends may find comfort
In the fact that we have taken the lead
only because German production has
fallen off by 10 acres of that 60-foot
tank on account of heavier taxation.
German beer Is also much lighter
now; 220 pounds of malt were used to
100 gallons in 1890 and only 155
pounds are used at present.
Not all American beer stays at
home. Panama, Cuba, the Philip
pines, and to a smaller extent the
Latin-American countries tske con
siderable quantities. Curiously
enough, German beer is growing fast
er in favor in these markets than our
own because it is lighter. Taxation
by red.icin;: the quantity of malt used
is help':"-; German exports.
-i uamite has its uses. It is handy
. r a farmer when he wants to blow
cu stumps. The contractor can make
a cellar hole through solid rock in a
day that would take weeks to do by
less explosive means. It is also very
bandy when a man with heart full of
malice wants to get even with some
enemy. Carefully planted, this useful
article can destroy, in the twinkling of
an eye, not only massive buildings of
folid granite but incidentally could
shatter any living persons, who were
in the neighborhood, into such infini
tesimal fragments, that no one could
tell whether it was man or mortar.
There seems to be no particular re
strictions upon the sale of this dread
ful explosive. There are laws govern
ing it in the statutes of Illinois, but
nothing to hinder its being brooght in
from other states. Any irresponsible
boy, apparently, can step into a s'orei
and buy a stick of dynamite as easily
as he could buy a spool of thread. At
all events, anyone who wants dyna
mite can get it without much trouble
if he has the money.
We have inspectors of meats and
foods and other things. Why not an
Inspector of dynamite sales. Every
transaction could be recorded and the
use to which, the stuff Is to be put
could be ascertained. - It's getting too
easy to wreck a house or store or pub
lic ballsing and human lives are made
too chap. With some official dy Da-
mite detective or Inspector it would
not be such a simple thing to plant a
big- charge, set a time clock on It and
get a hundred miles away before the
havoc and destruction happens. It
makes one tern pale to think what
might hare been the frightful results
if that 56 pounds of dynamite found
in the St. Louis Union depot had been
exploded. Ifs too easy to take life
nowadays. It would seem that some
regulations for the sale of this useful
but , dangerous agent ought to be
adopted by the nation.
It seems to be a matter that could
be regulated under the interstate com
merce law so as to reduce to a mini
mum its use for criminal purposes.
Kew Style of Banditti.
There was a dash of romance about
the exploits of Dick Turpin, Robin
Hood and the James brothers as there
was about the high-handed piracy of
such buccaneers as Captain Kidd and
Black beard, but the modern automo
bile variety of highwayman and bank
robber has some points in which he
surpasses them all. The bandits who
beld up stage coaches or caravans in
lonely places at night or who stopped
railroad trains by putting the engineer
under bodily fear at the end of a re
volver took comparatively few
chances compared with the men who
nowadays attack banks, or stores' in
open daylight and in full view of pass
The incident when a Jewelry store
in the great city of Chicago, on a
prominent street and within easy call
of a police station, was robbed in
board daylight, is a case in point.
There were four robbers who alight
ed from a motor ear in front of the
store, entered the door, felled the pro
prietor from a blow with a revolver
butt, trussed up employes in chairs
and proceeded to loot the place as
coolly as if they were engaged in some
And while they were doing it hun
dreds of people passed by the doors of
the place;' some of them came in and
some of them looked in, and the rob
bers having finished ffieir Job, entered
their car and drove triumphantly
away and made good their escape.
The old fashioned bandit and bucca
neer will have to take off their hats to
the up-to-date variety. Times lo move.
Some Comparisons as to Coronations.
Springfield Record. BritlsB experts
figure that the coronation of King
George the Fifth will cost the people
of that land $1,600,000.
This is the amount that the govern
ment will have to disburse as the re
sult of a ceremony which will occupy
but & few minutes.
But the figures are not iiigh when
you consider that for every dollar that
England will spend on crowning its
toy king it will receive a tenfold.
The coronation is expected to at
tract at least three million visitors
from foreign parts to the British cap
And a very large part of the visiting
throngs will come from the United
Many of these will be from our own
state of Illinois for wealthy Chicago-
ans are preparing, in great numbers.
to make the trip to London this sum
mer. Some of the visitors to the world
metropolis will be from our home city,
And each of these millions of visit
ors will spend an average of at least
That would be an average of only 50
The would be an average of only 50
pounds apiece and any one that has
ever visited the great and foggy city
will testify that 50 pounds doesn't go
very far over there when one is on
pleasure bent not even in ordinary
times, let alone a period when royalty
is going to be particularly in the lime
So that, after all, the coronation of
George Guelph, or Wettin, or what'
ever else his real name is, is going to
be a pretty good investment for Great
Britain, no matter how much it costs
that land, for it's certain to be a big
But it's going to be different with
Illinois and every other state in the
George's coronation will cost our
state far more than it will cost Great
For, so far as we are concerned, i
will be a case of "all going out and
nothing coming in."
Every Illinois dollar spent over at
the coronation will be lost to Illinois
and the United States forever. "
Europe is a decidedly interesting
land but it is not one whit more inter
esting than our own.
It has many beautiful streams but
it hasn't a single one that is one-half
so beautiful as our own Niagara riv
er. . '
Or the upper Mississippi either for
It has many magnificient buildings
but not one of them more magnificent
than our own cap! to 1 at Washington.
It has many shrines but not one of
which should be half so holy to
American hearts as the last resting
place of Lincoln right here in our
All of which means that the Ameri
can who thinks he would rather
spend the summer of 1911 in England
than in the United States ought to
have another think" coming. j
The Price of Bad Farming
Whe n will farmers brace up to the
consideration of preserving the fertil
ity of the soil? No -matter what
crop is grown there is a constant ev
idence of decline of productive pow
er in the land. It has always been
supposed that the legume plants like
peas, beans and the clovers were
the least exhausting on the land of
any, but here comes R. M. Ballard, an
extensive growers of peas in the east
ern counties of Wisconsin, who says
that he will be obliged to seek new!
President Taft Selects His Tennis Cabinet;
Experts Are Headed by French Ambassador.
H V VV&V: Sv7- : v
Digging down into the archives of the history of the Rooseveltian age. President Taft brought forth the rules and
regulations for organizing a 'tennis cabinet." These digested, he looked over the roster of the gladiators of the old
days and then proceeded to organise a tennis cabinet" of his own.- The new athletic family,-is composed of one
of the premiers of the old cabinet and three recruits. The members are: J. J. Jusserand, the French ambassador;
Assistant Secretary of the Navy Beekman Winthrop. Assistant Secretary of the Treasury James F. Curtis, whose pic
tures are reproduced herewith, and Chairman of the Tariff Board Henry C. Emery.
fields for this Industry because of
the rapid failing of fertility in the
old pea sections-.
This is simply the old story of sell
inyg out the farm by the bushel or the
ton. Farmers must take into consid
eration the ever governing fact that
every crop, no matter-what, exhausts
the soil of Bome of its elements of
fertility and if they are wise unto its
salvation, they will pay back to the
land in special fertilizers some of the
revenue they have received from it.
Let that be considered a fixed
charge to be met every year. The final
effect will be that in a few years the
farmer will have under his feet a
strong resolute soil that will answer
back to him in good crops in almost
any season. These are the ever pres
ent considerations: Drainage for the
surplus water; humus to hold the
natural and necessary soil moisture
and the nitrogen; ground limestone
to correct the growing acidity of the
scil and furnish what iime is needed
by the clovers,-' including alfalfa;
phosphate for the grain; potash for
its share in the general economy of
Now, if any of these conditions and
elements are wanting they must be
supplied. That is plain, common
sense, else down goes the productive
pepcr of the land. Tint moans fu
ture loss to the farmer Too many
m 1:1 a 1 - 1. T 1. !
iarmers are line me uiau miiu sniu
could get rich on the proceeds of his
It to: if it did not cast so much to
W.c-p up the machin? in food and
oI. tLing. It does cost something to
keep up the productive power of the
laud. And the beauty of 'it is th.i
the farmer in reality ;b no poorer for
It. He has kept up the production
and consequently the selling value of
hjs property. There is no poverty
or hardship in that.
Those pea farmers in Wisconsin
are no different than the wheat farm
ers in Minnesota, or the corn farmers
in Illinois. They are now confronted
with the Judgments of an outraged
soil. Because the Judgment is de
ferred, many think it will never be
levied But it will. They are like
the Irishman who was caught steal
ing a pig. The owner, an old Quaker.
said to him: "Thee will pay for this
on the Judgment day." "Troth," said
Pat, "if I'd knowed yees was going
to wait so long as that for your pay,
I'd taken two."
'What Is needed Is the spirit and
pride of good farming. We must
trust ourselves to the well settled
prinlcples of good farming, assured
that if we do. we will "make our
calling and election sure." No coun
try ever prospered by an impoverish
ment of the soil. Hoard's . Dairy
We will have a nice lot of
the different varieties of to
mato, cabbage, pepper and egg
plants throughout the planting
-For present planting we
Tomato Earllana. Dwarf
Stone and Dwarf Champion,
dozen : 10s
Three dozen 25c
Cabbage Early Wakefield,
dozen ...... 10c
Three dozen j 25c
Onion Bets Yellow,
two quarts 15c
. Also a complete assortment
of vegetable and flower seeds.
Careful " attention given to
2207 Fourth Avenue.
The Argus Daily Short Story
A Red Heifer By Clarissa Mackie.
Copyrighted. 1911. by Associated Literary Press.
"It certainly has our brand," persist
ed Gabriel, referring to the solitary red
spot in the landscape.
"As well as three other brands." add
ed Jim Lewis.
"Then why does the Widow Clancy
lay claim to the critter?" demanded
Jim Lewis scornfully.
"She says ifs a stray," explained
Harry Barry. "Seems her foreman told
her that a critter that had as many as
four different brands could rightly be
claimed by anybody that found it."
"Who's the foreman?" asked Gabriel
"I'm wondering bow be managed to
fasten his thieving claws on the wid
der's money bags."
"She come out pore in health with a
snug little sum that had been left to
her by Clancy, who was in the building
line flomewberes east I don't' think
she's a 'lunger exactly, but Mrs. Clin-
tock said she'd wore herself out over
taking care of Clancy, who fell from
the ninth story of a building be was
putting np and lived ten weeks after
ward! Ton can Imagine what a tough
specimen Clancy must have been, and
you might know 'twould wear the bux
omest kind of a woman to skin and
bones to take care of him." The Crane
puffed solemnly at his cii ?ette after
this long explanation.
"How'd yon' come to know so much
about the Widow Clancy?" demanded
Harry Barry suspiciously.
"I talked with Mrs. Clintock about
her. Seems Mrs. Boss she'd been over
to call on the widder," said the Crane
"Anybody seen the widow yet?" In
There was silence for several sec
onds, and all eyes turned toward the
Crane, who was staring out across the
"For the Lord's sake," he broke out
irrelevantly, 'the confounded eritters
making off for Satan's gulch! "Whoo
pee!" His -horse swung around to a quick
touch, and before the others could
draw breath he was dashing after the
red spot, which was gradually becom
ing smaller. In another instant they
were all after him.
The red heifer switched her tall
saucily and capered Joyously ahead of
the pursuing cattlemen.
"Crane," panted Jim Lewis In that
gentleman's ear when be had come
abreast of tdm, "you're running the red
heifer off the wldder's ranger
"I'm not. The critter's running
away, andr I'm trying to catch her be
fore she breaks her neck la the gulch,"
Crane tossed back over his shoulder.
The red heifer gamboled In the van,
occasionally passing to bellow back an
impudent defiance to her pursuers. Ga-brVes-explained
in breatttlese shouts the
different brands borne by the heifer as
If all the Lone Bull men were not ac
qnaintedr with the itinerant creature's
marks of identity.
Tne red heifer had been .the pet
anroaexueut ef all the cattlemen tn Pn
lardo county for six months past.
Lately her sudden appearance among
a herd was the signal for a stampede
for the branding .Iron that would mark
her for the time being as ,tfre posses
sion of the ranch whose latest brand
she bore. An these brands merely
singed the thick hair on her body, they
were obttteratsd as rapidly as her coat
lengthened. Where she came from no
body eootd positively say. bat It was
believed that she was a wild cow
which had Joined some herd on the
range unknown to the tenders.
Brer since the Three Star ranch,
which adjoined the Lone Bull on the
west, bad been purchased by the wid
ow of one Daniel Clancy, late of New
York city, the red heifer had appar
ently staked a dalm en the widow's
property, for it mfagledl.wtth her nerds
and seemed content to remain among !
the. rather scrubby lot of cattle which ,
Peter Henny bad picked out for the
The Loife Bull people bad known
very little about the Widow Clancy ex
cept that occasionally they had de
scribed a lone female figure galloping
along the distant ridges on a buckskin
pony. Mrs. Clintock had told them
that the widow was like all widows
fair, fat, forty and fascinating. "Also
red hair," the boss' wife bad added
with a twinkle in her eye.
"Not for miner' Harry Barry had
ejaculated, and the others bad echoed
his sentiment. As by one accord they
all avoided the Three Star property
and the well defined trail which had
once marked the. neighborliness be
tween the ranches was now hidden
with several months' growth of rank
Now the spirit of mischief had sud
denly possessed the solemn Crane, and
he had deliberately led the pursuit aft
er the red heifer that had been peace
folly grazing on the widow's range for
The spirited horses took fences
whenever there were any, and It was
not long before the red heifer grew to
larger proportions in their sight un
til at last Crane's lariat .went singing
through the air and rippled Into circles
that straightened into one that was
taut around the red heifer's neck.
Crane had accomplished bis task so
skillfully that there was but the mer
est shock when the lariat tightened.
The red heifer plunged at the other
end of the rope and bellowed angrily.
The men laughed and drew together
around the beast.
"I reckon you're going to turn her
loose in the wldder's corral," suggested
The captor smiled sardonically. "Tbs
red heifer goes to the branding Iron to
night," he said emphatically. "I ain't
had my hands on her for three months.
If the Widder Clancy1 has the con
science to claim this critter with five'
brands to its credit, why, she's the
"Ain't been ironed for some spell,"'
remoTKa uaunei, cnucouj surveying i
"She'll go fortn tomorrow with an
unmistakable brand," said Crane sig
nificantly. "Then you're not going to send It
back to Mrs. Clancy?" Inquired Harry
"Not until the Lone Bull mark is
agin her once more." And Crane flap
ped the lines about his horse's neck and
moved forward, the other straggtlng
behind in friendly converse over divers
matters of interest.
They did not bear the soft thud of
small hoofs behind them, and it was
not until a clear, bell-like voice sound
ed close at Thand that they all turned
and stared at a girl riding a buckskin
She was unmistakably a pretty girL
She sat her horse with. careless grace.
Her hair was red, and her skin was
pink and white, with a powdering of
tiny freckles across her lovely nose.
Tipped back on her -mass of radiant
hair was a wide soft black hat , Her
riding skirt was black, and her shirt
waist was crisp and white. From, the
peak of- her hat to the tip of her little
brown xidiag boot she was a picture to
The Lone Bull boys gasped and. whip
ped off their fasts. Harry Barry ma
neuvered for a position close to the
newcomer and got it.
She surveyed the startled group with
soft gray eyes that wandered from one
to another with friendly interest until
at last they alighted bn the mildly pro
testing form of the red heifer.
"What are you doing with my heif
er?" she asked gently. She looked at
Crane reproach ally.
"Tour heifer?" repeated Crane stu
pidly. "Of course It's mine. I saw yoa run
ning it off my range. I am surprised!
X am surprised!"
This here Is a lost critter." protest
ed Crane wildly. "It belongs to who-'
ever brands it. I saw It running away,
and I went after It"
. "If a my heifer. said the girt calmly.
"Ton see, I'm Mrs. Clancy, and this
heifer was grazing on my range when
you drove her off."
Crane blushed violently and looked
at his mates. Tbey were all sitting
open mouthed, wide eyed, absorbed in
the pretty picture made by the charm
ing widow all save Harry Barry.
That handsome youth had dismounted
and was stroking thenose of the buck
skin pony with an air of delightful in
"I beg your pardon, ma'am," stam
mered Crane at last. "It was some
thing in the nature of a Joke. This here
red heifer has been branded by every
outfit in tin county"
"Oh. no," smiled the widow sweetly.
T am sure you're mistaken because
this red heifer only arrived two days
ago. My cousin in Wyoming sent ber
to me as a birthday gift. If you will
examine her you will see that she
bears only two brands the Double B
of my cousin's ranch and my own.
Silently Crane slid to the ground
and Inspected the belligerent creature.
When he looked up a sheepish grin
widened his face. r
"You're right. Mrs. Clancy, and I
humbly beg your pardon. Might I ask
what became of the red heifer that
graced with your bunch last week r
The widow dimpled. "Oh, some of
the men from the Circle C trtflt ran
her off my range last Saturday night,"
she said demurely.
"Then our work's eut out -for us,"
said Crane grimly. "Them Circle G
chaps has got two brands on her, and
we can't let .'em have another one.
Shall f drive the critter te the corral,
ma'am, or turn her leose here?"
"Perhaps Mr. Barry will drive her
to the corral," hesitated the widow
Clancy with a fleeting smile at that
youth, "after be has Introduced me to
After a general introduction, which
took place amid much laughter and
merriment, the Lone BuO boys declar
ed that the old trail that led te the
Three Star ranch must not be allowed
to remain grass grown.
" 'Pears like I'd noticed it was being
trod some." drawled Gabriel, with a
side glance at Harry Barry.
Harry Barry smiled defiantly, and
the widow blushed as she shook hands
with all of them. "I hope you'll all
help to keep that trail dear." she call
ed back as she rode away with llarry.
"You bet we will," they sent- back
in lusty chorus.
As the two grseeful figures went
away, the red heifer prancing ahead of
them, Gabriel fetched a long sigh. (
"Him next, I suppose," he said.
"First Jim. then Tim here, and now
it's Harry Barry."
"Three Star ranch." mused Jim
Lewi? with all the sentiment becoming
a newly wedded man. "Tt widow
Clancy is certainly one star!"
"And it looks like Harry and the
heifer are the other two stars," laugh
May 3 in American
1742 Manasseh Cutler, noted New
England clergyman, botanist, pio
- neer. etc., born; died 1823. .
1863 Battle of Chancellorsvil'le decid
ed; Federals under General Joseph
Hooker defeated; Stonewall Jack
son mortally wounded
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets assist nature in driving all
impurities out of the system, insur
ing a free and regular condition and
restoring the organs of the body to
health and strength. Sold by all
The measurements of no
two men are the same That's
why merchant-tailored suits
look so much better than the
ready made, and with such su
perb cloth as the guaranteed
and confined fabrics that are
used by Dorn, we are sure of
making perfect clothes. Ready
made concerns, you know, can
not get these fabrics.
Our new serges, crashes and
worsteds, with their exclusive
patterns and soft textures are
the most beautiful you have
ever seen. And every one is
guaranteed to give absolute
E. F. Dorn,
1812 Second Avenue.
Tjr PIACAA . SMITH
LIB will travel faster than the
truth, but it will nor be the first
to arrive at the destination, because it
must double on its trr.cks so often.
Irrigation is more profitable when
applied to the soil than to the throat.
If the harem skirts are to contrib
ute to the emancipation of woman,
much will depend on whether they
have pockets or not .
Advice to children not accompanied
by example might as well be thrown
at the birds.
Youth is full of confidence, saita the
cynic, until it finds that life is a con
A hen is a versatile creature,
her lay she chants her lay.
The private opinion is apt to be that
the general is an old blockhead.
Your true poet passes a barber shop
on the other aide of the street.
Buyers report that aeroplanes come
high, but what could they expect?
Uses an Antftoda.
T shouldn't think you could atanta
It to associate with Jones so much. He
is wrong in the head en the subject of
chickens, and you must know it. He
talks about them in his sleep, thinks
about them 'during the sermon and In
terrupts an intelligent baseball con
versation to give us the score hie hens
made last week. He would put me to
the bad in a week."
"You don't know how to utmse him.
VI would be tempted to utilise him
as a punching bag."
"You are too impetuous. Now, I find
Jones a valuable ally. When Blnka
comes along and starts talking about
his baby I wait until he has to draw:
a breath and then mention chickens.
That sets Jones going, and I slip out
and let them enjoy themselves. X turn
over all bores to him, on the theory,
that like cures like."
Make Him Prove
"Do I look like
"I refuse to
commit myself." '
"But a fellow
Just called me
"Chance of a
lifetime. Sue him
for libel and see
what the Jury
"They say be is a millionaire.'
"He may be a wealthy man, but I
am quite certain be is not worth a mil
lion." "Why so positive?"
"He pays more than $10 for a suit of
"What are you waiting for?
"Fourth of July," replied Mr.
"Why not kill two birds with one
stone and wait for Christmas at the
'Is she a good musician?"
"You bet She always stops when
you tell her to."
"He calls this a historical romance,
"I believe so."
"Where did be get his history T
"The same place be got his ro
mance." Propor Trtatmant.
"A big fish has been playing Around
here for some time, but it is a bad
"Give it the hook.
Of a million Uvea
And than some.
With us for breakfast.
Along- with the family worrlaa
And the oatmeal and aklmmllk
(Fill In the favorlta breakfast food
If oatmeal la tabooed
In your happy horn).
Of th dally lunch
And double column scar head
At the evening: meal.
Tim tried aod doubla jointed
"War Seara! !!!!!"
(Printer, pleane send out for a p?
Of ad'JItioual exclamation points).
You have us golnc
Fait and west
And often four ways at oneet '
Hut we never arrive.
Nations that would climb
The sheer side of a precipice.
Crawl through a barbed wire actajU
Or swim up Niagara falls
To escap us
Axe listed by you
As the little terrors
That are troinc to eat '
The United States of America, aQ,
In one Juicy bite.
You have us trembling In fear
When for a fac t
We are- going about our dally work.
Buying and selling elephant blocs.
Frying storage eir
And doing other Inconsiderable trtflei
With a regular pulse.
As though you were not on the !.
Your tongue is coated.
Your breath is foul.
Headaches come and go
These symptoms show that yctr
stomach U the trouble. To. remcvi
the cause is lie first thing and Chaiu
berlain's Stomacn and Liver Tab!
will do that. Easy to take and mot
effective. Sold by all druggists.