Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISEAOT) j&RGUS, FKTDAT, 26, 1911.
PsWIeked Tatly and WetMr at lt
Feoond tvenuft Rock Island. TO. tEa
terad at tha postoffice a eacoad-claas
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally. IS cent per wett
Weekly, tl per year In adrane.
All communications of arguinentatlYe
character, political or rellgloua, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No ach articles will be printed
over fctitJom plffnaturea.
Corre8poiicet.ee aoltclted frqm every
township In Rock Inland eOnnty.
Friday, May 26, 1911.
Fnaz went oat ltb a blaze, anyway.
Tag day In Rock Island tomorrow
It Is for a good cause.
Apparently Book Agent Teddy lb
preparing ior auoiner mur.
well, good-Dye, president Ulaa.
Here s your sombrero wnats your tlemen friends who would gladly fur
hurry? i nish ice cream enough to founder the
1 i whole census bureau, did they but
The speech of Representative Uule-; whisnpr a wish that that artiriP of fur.
ton serves to remind us that the old
fashioned oration is still alive.
After all you cannot blame the boys
for auto speeding If the older heads
do not bet them t DeUer example.
Dmocrats in Washington are in
favor of a complete inquiry lntoth'j
Lorlmer case. Certainly why not?
Fashion experts in London and Par-1
is say the harem skirt is dead. Stl'l j
few things cause
than a ghost.
Look out for another increase In the
co6t of living. Two hundred thousand
bushels of peanuts have burned la
fire at Suffolk. Va.
Merciful heavens forbid! It is said
an auto horn has been invented that
plays such tunes as "Waltz Me Around
; Again Willie," "Kiss Me Honeybug," j have taken gifts of cigars or beer or
' etc. : other tempting offerings with ignoble
i greed and gratitude.
Massachusetts oldest woman advises I Hut these census girls has estab
" against flirting if one wishes to live lished a new record for heroism. Pass
.. long as flirting is "a useless waste or j up their names. Bring out your Carne-
energy." Especially is this true after
one has passed one's 90th birthday.
Colonel Roosevelt has put the stamp
of his approval on the La Follette I3ea.
so that while Wisconsin may be satis
fied, it is not recorded whether Ari-j
zona gives a copper for the former j
president's notions or not. !
A police magistrate in Chicago holds: i
"A man has a sort of right to steal an .
umbrella when it's raining and he has !
no money to pirchase one." This is
bringing the supreme court's "reason
able" decision right down to the plain
We have made some progress in
aerial navigation, but not nearly sc.
much as we are apt to imagine in en
thusiastic moments. The aerorlanos
have killed 47 persons in two years
and eight months, and of the dirigible
balloons Pix of Count Zeppelin's in
vention and several of Major Pare
val's have been wrecked. The dirigible
balloons have too vast a bulk, and the
aeroplanes have not enough buoyancy.
IKtrn the Public Cup
Illinois has joined the list
states that have put an end to
, public drinking cup. For genera-!
tions the cup. often rusty and ex-.
posed to all of the Impurities and :
disease-laden germs which the wind '
and drifting dirt could accumulate,
1 has purveyed its uncleanl'.ness and .
filth. It was a long time before the j
! public bepan to realize tbat tbe cup
used by persons of all habits and i
conditions of physical health was
one of the most frequent and fatal
carriers of disease.
The common drinking cup in Illi
nois is doomed and hereafter the
gurgling fountain where each pas-
serby laps up his drink or the pocket
telescope cup will be the only hepe
of the rarchpfi ariil th'rMv It !s
probible that the cup
in the busi-'
ne.s off.ee will not be disturbed any j
more than that of the home.
The law prohibits the us of com-;
mon drirkir.p cups in pi:K:e and pri- j
vate schools, the Mate university and j
rorn:als. hali3 used for the purpose
of entertainment or meetings, hotelc, 4
loilg'rg houses, theatres fartoriet. j
ruhlic or isvnWra! bmMinrs. en!
railroad trains or in railroad stations
PortuffEl's Church Law.
The new clinch law of Portugal,!
which will go into effect on July 1, is !
,b comomanoa or gc-d and bad. It js (
good, in that it separates church and
ftate, establishes entire freedom anaj
equality cf religious be-'if, and stop
the subsidizing of churches ry the
state. That is, it appears to do tht,
but it does more, and what it does
more vitiates it is a true meas
ure cf religious freedom such as is
guaranteed by the constitution of the
United States. I; undertakes to regu
late the hours of public worship, bj
. rrohibiting reiigious services in anv
. church or any public place after sun
s6et; prohibits tbe holding of religious
,eervlces in cemeteries or chapels con
nected with them, unless by special
Tern;iss4on cf the local authorities and
further forbids the use of any dm-1
Tinctiv clerical garb at funerals. It
forbids all bequests to religious bodies
.nd Imposes full taxation upon ail
churches and makes them subject f
,provriUoa tt all times, Wh.le ul
withdraws all state aid from churches
it jrmpoees upon them the burden of
paying to the state one-third of all
tbelr income, Including- that from the
poor boxes and collection baskets.
This would seem rather like rellg
ious persecution than religious free
dom. That the vatloan should regard
the new law with supreme disfavor s
very natural. It does not look like a
move to disestablish the church, which
would be approved by many Christian
people; but a move to destroy It,
which will probably be resisted by the
Christians of Portugal and condemned
by the Christian people of all lands.
There Was Spunk for You.
Some 1,200 pretty, ladies engaged In
checking up the census reports at
Washington have been subjected to an
indignity which makes their blood
toll, although it was1 intended to have
exactly the opposite effect. One hot
and trying afternoon the civic federa
tion women een around 50 gallons of
ice cream with a request that the cen
sus ladies enjoy it and keep cool and
happy. Did they take it? Not on your
ia!ate. Thev swallowed neither the
. ice cream Dor their indignation. They
were Eot paupers panting for some-
! thing to tool their epiglottis and un
able to get it. They had plenty of gen-
niture had any longing in that direc
tion. Moreover, they could buy their own
frozen germs If they wished it Their
pay was ample and they were not ob
jects of cooling charity.
let the civic ladies buy ice for the
parched poor, suggested these brave
census girls. Their throats would go
When one considers what a ternpta-
ticn was spread before them and that
not one heroic soul sacrificed her hon-
cr to her thirst, while great gobs of
frozen sweetness melted away in a
sloppy stream surely, we can realize
the stern stoicism with which they
faced this supreme test. The Roman
matrons never did more, and the Ama
zonian warriors were simply out
classed. It is such nerve and courage as this
that once again contrast woman and
man in the true test. Mere man would
gie medals. Fame waits for them.
Ix::g live the census ladies.
WAR WARM WORK.
The Phrase -"Heat of UatUe Not a
Mere Figure of Speech.
"The expression 'heat of battle Is
more than a mere poetic figure of
speech descriptive of the fierce glow of
emotion the soldier feels when la the
7UBl 01 - T - ,
ilosby. "It describes exactly the sen-
sible. physical condition the soldier
feels, no matter what the temperature
"That this is true was evidenced by
my own experience during the war be
tween tbe states. It was in February.
1804. and olonel Mosby. with some
j hundred of us. was camped near L'p
j perviile. a village Id Virginia about
thirty miles smith of Harpers Ferry,
j I-ate one afternoon our leader received
j a dispatch from (leuerai Lee to make
! u forced march that nigbt and attack
a body of Federal troops that was sta
tioned oa Loudon heights, which over
look Harpers Ferry. The weather was
bitter cold, the coldest that had been
known in that section for many years,
Tbe mercury wr.s coquetting around
zero, a sir men tail or snow, nair melt
ed ai;d frozen again, made the roads
almost Impassable, and a stiff north
wind, adJed to these other evils, made
th outlook for a pleasant dash of
thirty miles a most dismally iniprob
"It was about sunset when, muffled
to the eyes against the biting frost and
bitter wind, our column left camp at
Upi ervil'e. For the first ten miles our
squadron, made up of veterans Inured
to all manner of hardships, did not
suffer much, and occasionally someone
would even essay a Joke. Rut In the
second ten miles the cold, that had
slowly eaten its way through overcoat
I Dd Jacket and shirt, bejrao to bite into
our bodies. To restore life to our numb
legs we would take our feet from the
stirrups and let them hang until the
circulation was restored an old trick
with those compelled to ride much in j
the cold and we would keep our j
hands and arms In some measure j
warm by beating them cgainst ourj
bodies or clapplug them severely to-
"The second ten was bad enough. I I
say. but the last was well, a polar
nightmare. The vitality seemed to
frozen out of man and beast. For
hours the horses stumbled through I
the snow bearing a troop as silent as !
the dead save for an occasional
thumping of some poor devil's half
frozen arms against his side as he
sought to restore life to tbe deadened
limbs. When I took my feet out of
the stirrups to help the circulation I
would have to take my hands and lift
my legs up to get the feet back In
place, so lost to all sensation were
"At length about S o'clock ia the
morning we saw the lights of the en
emy's picket fires and could distin
guish the muffled forms of the sentries
as they paced their beats. There was
a small strip of woods tbat ran to
within a bnndred or less yards of the
Federal camp, and in this we formed
tor the attack. My bands were so
cold that I was unable to cock the
hammers of my revolvers with my
thumb, but was compelled to effect It
with my teeth, holding the pistol be
tween my numbed fists aud drawing
the hameTby Stttoi
Rhinelander Waldo, Millionaire Society Man,
New Head of New York's Ten Thousand Policemen.
; . . .-
rv .S -. k
.V- . '
Rhinelander Waldo, thirty-four, member of Fifth avenue's smartest set, has been appointed police commission
er of New York and as such will have charge of the greatest body of peace officers In this country. .Waldo hasJbees
at the head of the Are department since Mayor Gaynor took office, and the mayor has the greatest onfldence Whim.
Waldo has had experience In police
Kf nt n nnmiwr of rinhi. monr them
v.ir vnrt ami Waahinflrton. Tha aalarr of doUc commissioner la $7X00 m
teeth and pulling It back until It
"At length all was In readiness. As
I sat there, barely able to grasp my
revolvers, the 'Charger rang out, and
the next moment we were In the midst
of tbe enemy, who were too astounded
at an attack on such a bitter night to
offer much resistance and for the most
part fled down to' Harpers Ferry to
the main body. Some of them, how
ever, put np a stout fight for men
awakened from warm sleep to fight to
tbe death In the bitter night air, and
for a couple of minutes we had all we
could do. but It was soon over, and
we were fn possession of the camp.
"When I came to myself I fonnd I
as sitting with one leg thrown over
tbe pummel of my saddle, my over
coat and Jacket flung wide open, while
my shirt, opened to the last button,
allowed a grateful zero zephyr to play
npon my bare sweating breast. In
my hand, from which I had pulled the
glove, moist with sweat, I was hold
ing my hat. with which I was vigor
ously fanning myself.
"And less than five minutes before I
had been so chilled that had I been In
a comfortable house with a physician
at hand be would ,bave filled me full
of hot drinks, wrapped me In blankets
and kept me in bed a couple of days.
No." concluded the veteran, "the
heat of battle' Is something xnore
than a mere figure of speech." New
Recovering from Paralysis.
Orion. 111., May 26. Mr. and Mrs.
Hans Sh.il'. have reoiv?d word that
their 12-year-old granddaughter, liv'r.g
at Belle Plain, S. D., is recovering
from infantile paralysis, The chill
has been receiving treatment foi
three months in a hospital at Minne
apolis. Her father, O. A. Shiut, is a
brother of 'Rev. F. E. Shult of Rock
per sack $1.49
per sack $1.39
In toweling sack with
spoon in every sack.
Golden West flour,
per sack- $1.29
Every sack guaranteed.
This is special for Thurs
day, Friday and Saturday
E. H. Clement,
326 Twentieth Street.
- ".s - 7-
affairs, having been first deputy under
the cxcIbbIt Union club of New York
The Argus Daily Short Stojy
, .A Renegade
Copyrighted, 1911. by
When It became necessary In 1S61
for the ofScers of the United States
regular army hailing: from southern
states to choose between the Union
and the Confederate causes those who
were ful p In sympathy with the seces
sion movement went gayly over with
out qualms of conscience or regret.
But those who believed the movement
was wj-ong. ill advised and doomed to
failure stood between two fires. If
they remained where they conceived
tbelr duty held them they would be
condemned as renegades, as traitors,
by those they loved and who loved
them at home.
In 1361 I served In Virginia with
my battalion of the tb U. S. cavalry.
One of our officers wss Lieutenant
Harold Cleybourne, a premature grad
uate from West Point, nineteen years
old. I say premature, because bis
class had been graduated far ahead of
Its time In order to furnish officers, so
greatly needed.' Claybourne bad been
appointed to tbe academy from Vir
ginia and was now serving In his
native state against his own people.
Unfortunately for these southern
officers who fought on the northern
side, there was alwsys an element of
distrust concerning them. This prob
ably arose from tbe fact that many
southern civil officers held positions
under the United States, government
till long after hostilities commenced,
ail the while aiding and abetting the
Confederate cause. Young Claybourne,
suffering at being obliged to fight his
own people, was unhappy and morose.
We, his brother officers, knowing him
to be a man of tender conscience and
that his heart was really with bis
own flesh and blood, sympathized with
him. but our Intimate knowledge of
him prevented any suspicion of his
fidelity to the cause with which he
' bad cast his lot
j These were the days when the Army
j of the Potomac on tha ene hand and
; the Army of Northern Virginia on tha
other were facing each other day after
day and month after month, the Con
j federates waiting for General McClel
j Ian to move upon them. Tbe division
: to which our battalion was attached
i remained encamped In tbe same corn
field for months. One night Lieuten
ant Waters, the adjutant, mads a spe
cial detail, placing Lieutenant Clay
bourne In command of twelve- men for
reconnolterlng purposes. On going to
Ms tent to notify aim of the order it
was found vacant.
There was nothing to do but detail
another officer. The adjutant did cot
report the matter to the major com
manding, nor did he speak of it to any
one else. Waters was curious to know
tbe cause of Claybourne's absence.
But. being a man prone to proceed de
liberately, be kept his own counsel,
sot even speaking to tha absentee
when he next saw him of not finding
him In his tent when wanted.
Waters after this kept some watch
over Claybourne and foand that on
certain occasions when tha command
was asleep Claybourne mounted bis
horse and rode away. Where be went
Waters did not know- But, remem-
!g bertcx that Oaybourn .was a Vlrgin-
v' - l
Commissioner Blnghaij. He Is amem-
and the Army and Nary clubs of both
year. Waldo Is reputed to be a zmllion-
By F. A. Mitchel. ;!
Associated Literary Prsa
Ian, tno adjutant became
that he was communicatin
way with the Confederates.
We were all very youn; ' in those
days and not always incllr J to take
the right way of doing th igs. Wa
ters, Instead of questioning ' laybourne
or reporting his singular nduct at
headquarters, chose to spea of It one
day at the mess table.
"I don't blame any soutrner," be
said, "for siding with his titive state
or section, but I do blamobim after
be has once chosen bis side 'or riding
out nights carrying Informs on to bis
What Induced Waters to t ke such a
course I can't conceive. I siv at once 1
tbat Claybourne would tak it as an
Insult which any souther ?r would
consider could not be wasi d out ex
cept In blood. I 6hall neve forget his
expression. There was not ing of an
tagonism in It; the prlnci il feature
was pain. It seemed t me that
Waters' shaft struck, hors. I was
sure Claybourne would Wt do any
thing that be conceived to p dishonor
able, but I feared that he 4is engaged
in something that would tid to injure
the Union cause.
"There are only two ofrou fellows t
here, besides WafY-rs d myself," i
said Claybourne, "which I lucky. You j
must know that no mancan charge
me with what Waters las charged
me without having to flWt- We can't j
fight openly, but there! a way we j
can fight without belg generally j
known- We can ride oi beyond our j
vedettes, have it out anJreturning, re-
nort that we've had a rush with the
Lieutenant Thome aid I were the
two officers present befdes the prlnci
pals, and we both endeavored to
smooth the matter ovr. Waters said
that if Claybourne wuld explain bis
absences he would sologize. Clay
bourne declined to apliin snd said
that such a charge tqao officer of the
army did not admit o! is apology.
Thorpe and I la bore 5 all that day to
settle the matter amii bly, but C!ay
bonrne would not einin. snd with
out an explanation ters would not
withdraw his inslnuat n. There seem
ed nothing for it but to accept Clay
bourne's suggestion. agreed to act
for Claybourne, and ' jorpe acted for
Waters. We all rod out beyond the
picket line and, ch islng an open
space in a wood wbercwe thought we
were not likely to be lierrupted. were
about to dismount for tbe purpose of
settling tha dispute hen we were
fired upon by conceal: Confederates.
We all rode away in ihurry, heading
for our lines. See g Claybourne,
swaying in his saddl I rode beside
him and prevented Lfi falling from
his horse. He told zb he bad been
shot In the side. , "
Claybourne was oL ged to accept
satisfaction from the onfederate sol
dier who had shot t a, for be was
badly wounded and Md to go to the
hospital. He was coj discharged for j
several weeks. In fn. be was not
discharged at all. fof while be was
under treatment an order came for j
nr battalion to moi forward and j
illea in ad-
vance of the one we
Claybourne deserted t
active service. We
ki do enemy
between us and our o
except small bands,
treated before us.
:h at once re-
Our battalion enciwped near the
manor house of a lar plantation, the
occupants of which far Confederates
snd very bitter ngnst us as invaders
of the south, as ttf called us. Clay
bourne and I werln the same com
pany, and I noticeon the march that
he was suffering yeat mental distress.
I forebore to as him the cause, for
I knew I woulcreceive no satisfac
The day aftenwe were settled in our
new encampnint Claybourne asked
me, to ride wh him that we might
form some plf to remove the obloquy
under which Je rested on account of
his mysterlof rides and the innuendo
of the adj
nt. We emerged from
rode .on for a time In si
from the gate of the
plantation Aouse which we were ap
proaching toersed a young girl. When
we met p" she fixed her eyes upon
Clayboune with an unmistakable ex
pression pt contempt.
from her to him. - For some
not speak, and when he
did heorst out vehemently.
Tbf is your explanation," be said.
ho were born and have lived
Corttfhave no conception or what we
soutJern army officers who have stuck
by he flag have suffered and must
connue to suffer. The girl we have
Jus passed and I were brought up to-
grfier as cnnaren. we were sweet-
rts In childhood and are today lov
in youth, for. despite her treat-
ent of me, she loves me today, as I
ve her. When I went to West Point
e were betrotnea. wnen tee war
e on she wrote me. begging me to
resign and come to fight for our homes
and our firesides. I thought and T
thought day after day. week after
week, month after month. I could see
no sense, no Justification, In breaking
up the Union. Yet to turn against my
own people was horrible: to give up
the girl I loved was heartbreaking.
I knew what I was bound in con
science and in honor to do, but It
seemed that I could not do it. At Inst
I decided. And. once I decided, my
decision was Irrevocable. You will
have no Benedict Arnold among us
southern men on either side."
I leaned over toward him and threw
my arms about him. Then we rode on
for some time in silence, which I broke.
"Waters will apologize to you," I
said. "It Is not necessary that you
should explain your mysterious rides
even to me. I can readily understand
that they were on errajids of love."
"You are right," he replied. "I have
visited my former fiancee in the hope
that I might win her from tbe position
she has taken. I have failed."
"But how," I asked presently, "were
you able to visit this place when it
was in Confederate hands?"
a "Many of the officers were former
playmates of mine, and I bad no diffi
culty in getting permission to visit one
who was known to have been my
sweetheart. I know every one about
here. Tbat was tbe weakness of my
position. I repeatedly and secretly
visited the enemy."
I could readily understand all that
my young friend bad suffered and
how to gain a kind word from the girl
he loved had laid himself liable to a
charge of treachery. Even in confid
ing the matter to me he had parted
with bis secret.
As soon as we returned to camp I
sought Waters and told him thnt the
explanation he bad called for had been
made to me and tbat I was perfectly
satisfied with It. Waters accepted it
as if It bad been made to him person
ally and offered to go to Claybourne
and apologize, bnt I assured him that
it was not necessary. All the ca;e re
quired was that the matter be drop
ped. Shortly after this 1 was transferred
to another branch of the service and
did not meet Claybourne again till we
met several years after tbe war was
over. I fonnd him very much chang
ed. The position be had taken in re
spect to the advisability of the seces
sion movement had been vindicated,
and a terrible four years bad become
a thing of tbe past. The first ques
tion I asked him was if he wa3 mar
ried. lie told me that he was and when 1
looked at Lira Inquiringly added: "No.
After the war she relented, but too
late for me. Recently I have married
a girl from my native state. She was
a Confederate sympathizer, but fche
understood my position and command
ed me for being true to my convic
tions." Maiy years after I happened t meet
the girl who bad turned away a lover.
Bbe had never married.
May 26 in American
lSGSCeneral Kiiby Smith. O. 8. A..
surrendered the last Confederate
army, comprising all tfce forces In
tbe transmlsslstipi department
and numbering 17.000 men,
1892 Great flood Jn Mississippi valley
reached its height; loss estimated
at over $50,000,000; many lives lost.
1903 New York city cek brated its two
hundred and fiftieth anniversary.
1907 Mrs. William McKlnley. widow
of the late president, died at Can
ton, O.; born IS 17.
318 Twenty-second St.
Express service and haul
ing of All Kinds.
Call West 981.
take up a position sever
Humor and ,
O VMCAJ M. SMITH
WORD to the wise would be all
risht l we could have it demon
strated to us beforehand Just who tha
We spend most of our time trying to
fool ourselves and the rest of It prov
ing bow foolish we are to do so.
The man who knows how to take
care of himself has learned the funda
mental law of existence.
We most of us feel in close touch
with life all tbe time because life Is
short and so are we.
It is the pride of some men that they
have nothing to be proud of.
The application of a brickbat to a
swelled head has been known to ef
fect a cur?.
When a man feels sure that he la
boss you will generally find him tha
husband of a diplomat.
Embarrassment in one person Is of
ten caused by egotism In another.
Heroism may attract notice, but it
seldom attracts anything that will pay
the grocer's bill.
You don't have to prove that some
men are liars. They do it with eass
and facility themselves.
By This 81gn.
"I feel like one of the family."
"Dear me, I didn't suppose Sam had
been borrowing of you too."
Evan For an Am statin
If life were always sunny
And pay day navar tnlsaed.
Then Jt wera easy money
To ba an opttmlat.
Missed tha Chance.
"You say that there are always plen
ty of good opportunities?'
"Do you see them?"
"Well. I never seo any."
"No: you are always looking" for t
No Cause For Alarm.
"He Is Just crazy to marry the ac
tress." "Are his parents wllllngr"
"Does he control his own money?"
"lie has none."
"Then they nottln t worry."
"lie Is going west to grow up wltl
the country." -"I'll
teil you one thing."
"What, ia ltV"
"The country will be all grown cp
before be gets ibere,"
Would Coma Natural.
J 'It Is strange womeu never took to
C "Hut they ccj't throw, say nothing
j OJ batting."
"Hut think bow tLey could kick on
I tbe umpire."
"Yes. and In thnt respect he has
good d-al on tome would be aero
nauts." An Enthusiast.
"lie 1 4 daffy o"i western land."
j "Daffy Ls no nutue for it- lie talked
irrigation until I got a crick ia nty
In Simpia Garb.
There's comfort In a shirt lve town.
Th people warvi'T up and duwn
With no superfluous duds to wear,
s frea ari'l eacy as the atr.
Perhaps without a v?t or coat,
WJth uulo'nful wrapping at thr-ir throat,
For comfort RotriJJ H the whlla
And lot the other folks have style.
When summ-r comes upon the bill
Without n4eavor!n to chill
Tha bodk-s or the minds of tboM
Who wrap their natty forms In clotbtl.
Then what a comfort and a rest
To throw away the coat aril vest
An I wander gaily here and there
Without a sliKle ras to pre!
In cities where th stony street
Collects nr.l tosxs off th heat
, Tha people mut -o.'.forrn to style.
Lest aver knowing ones should anile.
And so they bundle up ss though
They f-ared a sudden tail of snow.
In all their trappre go about
And then proceed to sweat It out.
I'.ut In the place of loss pretense.
Where style can't lay It over sense,
Trier strip their oat when It Js hot
And Uil their vent go. like as not;
Their collar In the discard throw
And have MOm cohort as they go.
t others Id regal:a. shine.
I'll take the shirt elewve town for mlae
It Startled the World
hen tbe aaiountJiUi ..:u wcr
t made for Jiuc-kien's Arnica Salve
but 4f) years of wonderful cures, have
I roved them true, and everywhere on
earth for burns, boils, scalds, sores,
cuts, bruiees. (spraina. Bwellinss. ecz
ma, chapped haoriu, fever eor's and
piles. Only 25 cents at all druggists.