Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND AHGUS, MONDAY, JULY 24, 1911.
PnktUbd Dally u)4 WMUr at ills
tooca irmnt, Bock Is4. IU.
tared at tb poatofflo aa MeoBdl4M
BY THE J. W. POTTER Ca
TERMS. Daily, 1
Weekly. II per year Ib idTtte.
All oommunlcatlone of rrnnm tattre
character, political or rellTkua, mut
have ral nimt attached for publica
tion. No such articles will e printed
ever ffctltlooa el matures.
Correspondence solicited from ovory
towcanlp ia Rock Island comity.
Monday, July 24, 1911.
Hines may be a good lumberman bnt j
he Is a poor messenger boy.
This brand of weather may tarry
among us as long as it can make it -
The Merriam progressives seem to 1 ot these the low average cost of $10 j
be going after Governor Deneen and ; each which brings the total to $S00.-,
going away from Senator Lorimer. f". The New Yorker will -go the Ihu-;
if in trying to he cool."
Every time another scoopful of BlIt- ,hiB refers only to a ce.-tVn
mud is removed from the Maine thatifIass of People, those who are able to
apology to Spain is postponed for aa!Tord thA lise of the 'whizzing corn
few more days. iforters." What of the poor dwe!le;s
;in the tenement district and the waifs
Another good thingcomes from who spend their nihts Rapping fcr
Dr. Wilev when he asks, "why j l,reath ln the doorways and upon the
should men and women wear hats on ! ?rB8S in lh Pui)llc Parks?
warm nights?" ' How the poor suffer n summer in
jthe laree cities, --ever. Is only ex-,
The Qulncy city council is about
to take a trip in search of an inter-
urban road. The Rock Island coun-, :'uuu "umc.ent ncinun io iu.
cil can get one without going out of 1 n,sn Protection to the body external y
trvn j or proper food to give Internal heat. ,
In the winter the last rent of tha!
President Taft evidently does not Pitiful income of a poor family muu ;
care who gets the credit for the nuc- ,: b sPnt for the bur-netful of oca' t .
cess of reciprocity so long as it is ' eep them from freezing. Je wr:
assured. It is such characteristics I can et along without electric fans
in the president that make the peo-and even wiM out ice, though the
pie fond of him. despite his politics. of these comforts costs many lives in
. I the summer time.
New York will be in a state of
sickening suspense until it finds on:
whether or not it was theoretically
captured during the late naval "bat
tle." In the meantime there is no
doubt about the Connecticut break
ing a perfectly good crankshaft that
will have to be repaired at public
Mental Stimulus in Country Churche
During a discussion of country church
problems at a ministerial meeting one
of the speakers asserted that well
trained ministers, especially those just
from seminaries and universities, wish
ed to avoid country work because it
afforded insflfheient mental stimulus.
11 la a truth, writes Rev. Harris Gil
lespie in the Christian Advocate, tbat
such an attitude toward the country
church is quite usual. Unfortunately,
graae or appointment is becoming " a
current" phrase, and almost uncon
sciously county work is ranked in th-.-
undesirable grades. But quite often a
mind fresh from the seminary or uni
versity is loaded down with a chaotic
mass of unrelated facts, unassimilated
theories and vague purposes. It is
harassed with doubts and clouded with
obscure doctrines. Mental insight is
more visionary than positive A clear
ing house is needed, a place for a men
tal inventory, so that belief may be
fettled, the understanding disenthrall
ed, aud the burden of non-essential
knowledge relinquished. The country
is the best place in the world for such
an accomplishment. It is a reservoir
of those forces which promote a vigor
ous mind and strong type of manhood
and the fountain from which can be
derived t-timulat ion for clear thought,
aud strong convictions.
It fs less obscured by the fog of
"quack thought-cures." the clouds of
complex theologies and the dust or
smoke of- superficial ambitions and
strivings. Here is calm and quiet, en-'
abJing life to be seen in its truest per
spective, and the divine laws of right
eousness ln their truest relations.
The Center of Population.
The fact that the center of populs
tlon of the Cnited States has traveled
only 31 miles westward ln the rast 10
ftr. is significant when the history
of part decades is considered. It
means that the period of large mlgra
.tion has passed ajid an era of equall
ration has begun in which the popu'a
tion will be distributed more acc-vd
lng to the needs and the capacity cf
the people for the us of the advan
tages which nature has given them.
The spirit which prompted the rtl
gravion westward ln the past has been
partly a spirit cf adventnr and partly
a spirit of speculation. With the elimi
nation of the frontier and the passing
'f the Indian and the buffalo and otlier
things that presented to the banter
nd f.ghting men a field for the satis
faction of that craving for adventure
which is inborn in the pioneer; with
the closing of lands to settlement and
the passing into the control of owners
of large contracts of mining lands,
where the precious metals wer the
lure, the people are thrown back upon
their own resources and must be con
tent with the opportunities that Me
nearer homf. They must diversify
their industries and adapt themselves
to local surroundings. The "waste"
places that have been passed over In
the mad csh for the Eldorados of the
past Viust be settled and Improved,
and lth this conies the necessity for
a new system of the division of labor
which shall adjust the relations of the
people to the different activities of
life. It Is right here that the United
States begins truly to work out lis
destiny. No longer the beneficiaries
oX the free bounty of nature the po-
pie mast begin to make mature tbeir
The opportunities are still here, but
they must be coaxed lnitead of
The Seasons and the Poor. (
"When the coal man abdicates ttiei
ice man comes into his kingdom, and ;
this gives rise to a great deal of specu '
la t ion as to the relative cost of living ,
and the conditions as corcern the
comfort of the gTeat mass of the popu
lation in winter and summer. The
New York Tribune, calling attention j
to the especial expense connected won
the promotion of comfort in the dim
mer season, says: . .
"It is doubtful if in any week of lst ;
wiDter tbere wa-s spent in New Tor):
for coal for beating purposes as much ;
money as was paid out in the four hot;
days of last week in Manhattan for 1
electric fans. The expenditure for ice
land ice warn was incalculable, al
though the figure was high too. tJt '
those commodities do not run into &'
' much money as electric fans do. A ;
dealer in the whizzing comforters who
i w as overrun with hurry orders
' authority for the statement that in )
'our torrid days there were 6oil !
0,fK0 eleetric fans. He placed on ecli!
'1' " " "onura "l,es- n in
suffering which they undergo In win-
Taken all in all the -suffering of tne
summer season is not to he compared
with the horrors of whiter in the I,:i!-:-tations
of the poor.
Hoke Smith Is Now Governor
and Will Not Resign Till
Legislature Adjourns. ,
IN CLEVELAND CABINET
leprtment Reminded Daniel
W. Voorhees of "Marching I
The election of Governor Hoke Smith
as United States senator from Geor
gia sends back to Washington a man
w bo was an interesting figure there
sixteen years ago. He was then secre
tary of the interior in the cabinet of j
President Grover Cleveland. In the '
Georgia delegation they still recall
those good old days when Secretary I
Smith filled every place he had to ;
fill with Georgians. They say that j
you couldn"t throw a stick in the de- i
partmeut without hitting a Georgia j
Oue dy, they relate, the late Seu j
a tor Voorhees, who bad been vainly i
trying to get a place for an Indiana j
man. came down the corridor as Secre- '
tary Smith came up. The senator was j
whistling "Marching Through Georgia" I
iu a disconsolate way. That tune was
not pleafcing to Hoke Smith's sensitive j
Georgia ears, and be looked at Voor-
hees in a reproachful way. '
"What are you whistling that for?" '
asked Hoke, and his tone was bur-
dened with reproach. '
"I just can't help it." explained Sen-1
ator oorhees. "Whenever I come
through your department I feel as if
I was marching through Georgia."
WHK Kl EtTKD GOKR!OR.
Five years ago Hoke Smith decided
that he would run for governor as the
anti-railroad candidate. He was nomi
nated after one of the hottest fights
In the state. Two years later his ene
mies stole a march on bim and nomi
nated Joe Brown over him by a nar
row margin. Last year Smith again
entered the primaries and beat Brown
by a decisive vote.
Senator Elect Smith now sbts he will ,
not resign the governorship until cer-1
tain reform in w hich he brieves are !
eu acted by the legislature.
NEED CEDAR FOR PENCILS.
Bams and Fnc Being Torn Down
to Obtain It.
The bureau of forest service has dis
covered from recent reports that there
Is a dearth of cedar for pencils for
which there is no prospect of relief.
There is in the ordinary lead pencil
three-fourths of a cent's worth of ce
dar, and tbere are made in the United
States annually 320.000,000 pencils.
This demands 110,000 tons of cedar,
which costs about $30 a ton.
The supply is gradually disappearing,
and it is necessary every year to go
farther and farther back Into the vir
gin forest. Cedar cruisers know ev
ery region of the country where they
can get any stock. Old cuttings have j
all been gone over repeatedly. Oid j
stumps have been deg out. Even oid i
log booses have been taken down, j
Large Quantities of old cedar plasks
from barns are being bought, and fence
rails are being picked over. The com-!
mon practice is for the pencil maua-
faeturers toput up a Cue new woven
wire fence for the farmer who has a
fence with en ooh cedar, rail U i
Fear of a Cholera
V fS, J I AND FAMILY h
HEALTH OFFCEKVLy - .1
1 doty r y ;J
Ar u ,0"
1 1. ::tire health forces of the government are at work to prevent an invasion of cholera which has been feared
since a number of cases were discovered at the port of New York. Ships from infected ports are being rigidly
watched and suspects detained at the overument quarantine posts. In the picture are shown a number of immigrants
who are held at Hoffman island, the home and children of Patrick Cummings. a watchman at quarantine, who died
of cholera, and Dr. Alvah H. Doty, health officer of the port of New York. Dr. Doty declares that there is no real
dancer of a cholera invasion.
mike IT worth v.hile. and the fcrmer
who fcss a picket fence of cedar can
get the best wire fence money can
Queer as it may seem, although hun
dreds of experiments have been made,
no other wood has been found as good
ns c edar for the pencil.
LEARN UNIONISM WITH A B C'S
Chicago May Hav School Primor to
Taach Labor Principles.
Tho nrincinlea of trade unionism r
gojng to bf? drined inlo tlie of
the foreign element in Chicago with
their first lessons in English if the
members of the Women's Trade Union
leagxie have their way. A revised
prim r i being, prepared for teach-
ing both the English language and
union labor principles,
"I am a member of a trade union,"
will appear Jn the new primer in place
of the customary "This is a bear" or
"Do we go up?"
"lam working in n union snap and
receive 510 a week" will take the place
of "The fox is a conning anlpaal."
The new primer Instead of having
pictures of animals, trees, rivers, lakes
aud landscapes will be replete with
pictures of shops, stores and factories
o)ei with wage earners, who will in
all cases display union buttons.
"The idea is a good one," said Mrs.
Raymond Robbins, president of the
league, "and we can easily use such
a primer in the foreign sections of the
city, where we have already establish
ed schools for the working girls."
Snake Sends Phono Calls.
A large blacksnake entered an open
distributing station box of the New
York Telephone company on Washing
ton 6treet, Bloomfield. N. J., and la
its efforts to get out gave the hello
giris a busy hour answering calls to
which there was no response. It open
ed so many switches an Investigation
mij. nxnittno in it rii--
Th h-r t. fiv feet from th mnni
Deserving of Pity.
"Tbere goes Roxham. Every time I
think of that man's financial embar
rassment it makes me yearn to help
Tes. He's got so much money be
doesn't know what to do with it."
Catholic Standard and Times.
The Main Thing.
Political Leader How does Bump
stand? Henchman All right. I gness.
He belongs to rbe same political party
as we do. Political Leader Confound
It! That's no sign, 'is he with us or
against u? PtirW
t i lin iii i eumm li m t m
"WlflZ" if a boon to the shop
men. No hnds too grimy for
"Whix." Premium coupon in
can. Ail dealers. 10c.
Invasion Stirs Government;
Forces Fighting Off a Possible Plague.
The Argus Daily Short Story
A Broken Contract By Luigi Caproni.
Copyrighted. 1911, by Associated Liter iry Press.
This is a true story. It occurred in
northern Italy during the spring of
1S01, when in America the southern
states, one after another, were leaving
the L'niou and wheeling into Confed
erate line; when northern men were
drilling for a great war and hurrying
forward .to occupy those states that
were part loyal to the north and part
ready to join the southern side.
In the land where the story was en
acted a crisis that was to result in
the formation of a nation was taking
place. Victor Emmanuel, Cavour, Gari
baldi, were endeavoring to draw to
gether the different parts of Italy and
unite them in a nation. Garibaldi had
brought in the islands of Sicily and Na
ples, attaching them to the kingdom
of Sardinia; Rome hung in the bal
ance; Venice was still under the domi
nation of Austria.
In Turin, the capital of Piedmont
and of so much of Itnly as bwl been
thus far united, in the virla of one of
those aristocratic families whose titles
have come down from medieval times,
two elderly men, Count Bertinettl and
Baron Mettiuct, sat in conference.
"I think." said the baron, "that I
can do better for my daughter than to
marry her to your son, both In the way
of title and fortune. Nevertheless,
since we are old friends, I yield the
point and give my consent."
"I am delighted, baron, at the pros
pect of uniting our families," repeat
ed the other. "I take it that we shall
' ave no trouble with the young people.
They have never seen each other, but
since they have both been brought np
to obedience in the choice of a mate I
am sure they will make no opposition.
My son might rebel if he had made an
attachment, but I have heard from
him recently, and he assures me tha$
be has no preferences and will accept j
the bride I provide for him.
"And I assure you. count, that my
i daughter will obey me. Besides, she
ho ho t, r-,..,;t.- tn. form nv t- '
tachment. She is still ln the Convent I
of the Sacred Heart at Milan, where J
she Is finishing her education. I Intend
to present her to society at the coming
The Tote ball, held every spring at
Turin, was given for this very purpose !
of introducing debutantes of aristocrat- j
ic famines. Freh from their converts.
dressed becomizelv.' animated with j
this their first view of the social .wor'.d.
they formed a scene charming to look
upon. They were all. or nearly all.
soon provided with hesbands rtiavlng
themselves nothing to do with the pro
vision), married irrrredlarely snd might
thereafter-receive all the at ention they
liked from the hosts of admirers who
crowded about them.
"My son." replied Connt Bertinettl.
"is now traveling, but will arrive ln
Turin for the ball. I suggest that the
first meeting between the two young
people take place on that occasion,
There will be a great advantage la ,
such an Introduction. The music, the
array of beautifully dressed young
women and well groomed youngmen,
the adornment and perfume of flow
ers, the ripple of chat, mingled with
laughter, all will conspire to seduce
the senses, and that, you know, baron,
when we were young men one always
found alluring In a matter of love."
"I agree with you, count. My daugh
ter leaves the con ?ent in a few days,
and I will give directions to her moth
er that she be kept like a bird in a
cage till she Is set free in the ball
room." This closed the Interview, and the
two friends separated.
Within a few days afer the meeting
ln which was arranged one of those
marriages of convenience without love,
common among the aristocracy of Eu
rope, young Count Giuseppe Bertinettl
alghted from a post chaise at his fa
ther's door nud entered the house.
"Ah, my son," exclaimed the older
man. kissing his offspring on both
cheeks, "I am de'.lghted to see you
I am glad to rejoin yon. father,
though I admit that I have had a de
"The next will be your wedding Jour
ney, my boy. My negotiations with
r- r. 1 A fin(t Rarnn fo01nl hflVA
"... ' . . . . ..' !
resulted In the betrothal of yourself I
to his daughter."
The young man's brow darkened
ominously. His father saw the change
of expression and said anxiously,
"Ginseppe, you appear to be disap
pointed." Giuseppe made no reply.
"Did you not write me," pursued the
father, "not a week ago that you bad
no preference as to whom you should
marry and would leave the matter to
' T AA (tut m .irxrla rcnlnir ha a
leb.r.'iti tht t c i,r a t f I
Lake Magglori. Ti e moon was full
nd unclouded. On one side the peaks
were bathed in Its toft light, on the
other they were black. I sat on deck
with a youag girl I had Just met whose
"Fool!" Interrupted the father. ' How
long did the moonlight last? No later
than dawn. And how long must you
live with a wife? Till you are parted
by death, for in our church, ss you
know, there Is no divorce. For this i
dissolving moonlight, for this face of '
a young elrl. doubtless softened by It
and which will soon belong either to a '
fat or a skinny old woman, you will
throw away a splendid opportunity." j
The Interview ended, as all such ln- '
tervlews are bound to end, la a quar- j
rel. But Giuseppe stood firm as a rock, j
His attachment to the girl who in a j
few tours had won his heart was too j
strong for the father who had begot-
ten him and brongtt fclm up. The boy
declined to accede to the marriage
that had been atranged for Mia,
The Tote ball was coming on, and it
was necessary for Count Bertinettl to
announce to his friend that Giuseppe
repudiated the contract. The count
went to the baron's villa and told the
"Do you mean, count," asked the
baron, "that I am to 6Uffer, through ;
my daughter, this insult from you, my j
: old friend r i
i "What can I do?"
The baron drew down the corners of
; his mouth, closed his lips tight togeth-
er and finally spoke:
"Be it so. The contract Is broken."
It was only the next evening that ;
1 the Tote ball took place. There was ,
to be no Introduction between Giu
seppe and Bianca Mettluci. Indeed, ,
the girl's father, had he been present ,
, at the ball, would have considered a ,
! request for an Introduction an addl
j tlonal Insult. Giuseppe had no thought
i as to the girl being present and If he ;
j had would have naturally kept out of i
I her way. lie found many a rosebud
j to flirt and dance with, but refrained. ,
I He was thinking of ber he had met on
! Lake Maggiorl.
Suddenly his eye lighted. There on
the floor, wnlfzing with a young llen
i tenant, was the object of his thotirbts. j
He followed her with his eyes and as :
soon as she ceased to dance ap-
i proached and spoke to her. She re- .
celved him with a smile of delight j
' and, noddUig a dismissal to the Hpu-
i tenant, wnlkcd away with Giuseppe. 1
During their promenade the young
count said to her:
"Do you know thnt at this ball I was
to have been presented to a girl to
whom 1 had been contracted ln mar- j
"And I was to hnve met a young
man whom my father had accepted as I
i a htisbnnd for me. My betrothed de- j
j clined the match." ;
i "Are you glad he did so?" asked j
Giusepp in a low voice, pressing the j
band that rested on his nrm. j
"Yes," she said in a still softer voice, j
Giuseppe was thrilled with delight.
"Who was to hnve been your ,
fiance?" he asked presently.
"A son or Count Bertinettl."
"What:" exclaimed Giuseppe, turn
ing his eyes upon her in wonder aud I
She repeated the name.
"And you ore Bianca Mettiuci?"
"Heavens! What have I dme?"
"What do you mean? - Explain."
"I have refused to lunrry you."
It was the girl's turu to look sur
prised, but she said nothing, indeed,
there was nothing to say. Her young
heart hud gone out to the first man
Fhe had met after leaving the con
vent under the influence of the scenery
of the beautiful Italian lake bathed in
moonlight. But. slight as may be the
spark that kindles love, it may lead to
the bursting of a flame. And so It was
with both these young people.
"I will go to your father nt once,"
said Giuseppe. "I will withdraw my
refusal. I will"
"No, no, not now. Tapa Is terribly
angry. I fenr he will never get over
the insult that he considers has bceu
offered him. As he feels at present he
would be only too glad to refuse a re
newal of the contract, and I doubt If
he ever will consent to one now."
"Then I will go to my father. lie
and the bnron are old friends. My
father will apologize for me. lie will
get on his knees"
The girl smiled.
"No; he will say that I am ready to
get on my knees before him, beg his
pardon, offer to do any penance he
"Let us enjoy the evening together
while it lasts; we may never have such
"Enjoy it! I am half crazed at what
I have done."
Not only does youth live for the
present moment, but is full of hope.
These two would not have been young
had not the delight of being together
and their entrancing surroundings en
abled them to throw off the cloud that
hung over thpm. If the moonlit lake
had first drawn them together, this
ballroom, voluptuous, yet above which
hung for tbem a cloud, strengthened
the bond that united their hearts. Per
haps the cloud the terrible mistake
that was now likely sepnrate them
did more to cement them than either
' of the other causes.
As soon as Giuseppe reached home
! be aroused his father from slumber,
told him of the mistake that had boen
made and begged bim to rct out of
bed, go nt once to the baron and en
' deavor to effect a rett'-wnl of the ecu-
tract. Naturally the father was op-
posed to golug on suh an errand at
2 o'clock ln the morning and told his
i buj iu iu lieu, tvi-, iff er i lit?
1 baron as early the next day a it
would be proper for lilm to call.
Giuseppe walked the floor till dawn.
His father kept his promise and by
10 o'clock called on the bnron. Giuseppe
went with him, but on reaching a point
some distance from the viila stopped
to watch his father's entry and to
wait for his exit.
Two hours passed they seemed like
two days to Giuseppe and still the
count failed to reappear. The l-.ver.
considering the time occupied, feared
the worst. He wn In de-pair when
he saw bis father comlt g and ran to
"I've won," said the count.
Giuseppe fell Into his father's arma
July 24 in American
1&C2 Mania Tan Uuren. eighth presi
dent of the Tolled Ftate. d.ed:
WJZr Rev. Ld ard Ee.- her. on? of the
seven famou sons of Lym.ia
r.eecher. died; b .ra l'-'-l.
1897 Gener:.) Lafajette McLavs. a
noted Confederal of&-. er and a
veteran cf the Mexican war, d.ci,
About the Satte Thirg.
Rc-thKlnr run rt ti rrut airr.fi
,,.(,.,-. n '.
w - ou!d r-inrlne water ,,n a doc!,-, ick .
1 do? Philadelphia Record.
0VACAA M. SMITH
rpiIE things that you never tell donl
figure iu court as part f the argu
ment for the defense.
Bravery is a habit of mind, bat cow
ardice often affects the legs.
There are people who always mis
take noise for logic.
Honesty is respectable, and It is
fortunate that we can say that mucb
One peculiarity about the reckless
spender is this: he seldom earns the
money he burns.
The man who breaks his word usuv
ally tries to stick It together again
with the glue of easy promise.
The skeleton ln the closet frequently
sits on the front step.
The only real live secret is the dead
The thing a woman can't tell are
those she manages to give expression
to ln some way.
Speak well of your enemies. Too
never can tell wbvu you may be recon
Wish you wre a boy aswln
When the w-immlrnc Kiwi?
Tou forget that yon were likewise
Weary sawlnii wood.
If the days when you were youna
Have a brilliant hue
To you now you may recall
roys had work to do.
Could you turn you back to where
Boyhood nits and smiles.
Could your f.-et go down HKaJn
His enchanted aisles,
Tou would And unfolding- there.
Mingled with the joy.
Tasks that were not any snap
Kor you when a boy.
There was weeding to be done
In the garden hot.
There whs k raj's to he removed
From th corner lot.
Milking win another task.
Chorlnij after school
Took thj time you mltcht have spent
In the sw lmmlnn pool.
When our boyhood Is the theme
Memory lias a slip.
We remember happy days;
Other on-e we skip.
When the past we conjure up.
Much to our surprise,
Touthful days were not all spent
"Do you believe in suffrage for wo
men?" "I do."
"Want to vote, do youp"
"Not especially myself."
"Then why do you want the bal
lot?" "Because then my mother-in-law will
be out electioneering most of the
To Break Him Up.
"In some eastern countries a
may still have several wives."
"There ought to be a crusade orga
nized against that."
"What form should it take? Speech
es or pamphlets?"
Scared Back Into
"Have you been
"Very sick :"
"That's too bad.
What cured you?"
The Way It Works.
"One way i get rid of a bore is to
put him under obligations to you."
-Noi on your life!"
"Iton't vini Ihink so?"
"No. He will think he has a life
long mortgage on you lit that case."
In Fly Time.
'I)iil vou evict him?"
"No: he claimed swatter's rliibts."
The Haughty One.
"I trues I"e m rluht to my own
"You prolmhly Lave as long as you
keep it to your.vlf."
"I like pence. "
"Well. I'd never goes If "
"I don't want it too long or too often,
but Miil I'm fond of it."
Softening the Blow.
"I thought h had a life fob la fh
"They pardoned him out."
To yon sing?"
"I do iiiile I find my company en
tertaining." Carried the Sign.
What Ja' ar. 1 rr.alte t car la that
Tt;t L :jr r:1 lr,f tr.o iruo?
A r. ne'e-. ' '.M.'-n. I I r- j;j.e.
Jii: ) ;: ;-,; from It luck.
The worli's most successful vtHk
cine for bowel 'ompialnts Is Chan
bcriain g Colic. Cholera and Diarrfloe
(Remedy. It has relieved more pa.u
?r .1 surTprlDsr and an I mnm liiou
,hn nv r.ther medico in . i,..
valuable fcr th-ldren d adult-. ' Sl-
iby ail druists.