Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISIAND ARGUS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1911.
Published Daily and Weekly at 16J4
Second avenue. Rock Island. 111. En
tered at the postoSce as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS. Dally. 10 cents per week.
Weekly, Si per year in advance.
All communications of argumentative
character, political or religions, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles ' will be printed
over fictitious signatures.
Telephones In all departments: Central
Union, West 145 acd 1145; Union Elec
Thursday, September 14, 1911.
The Chicago News cays: "George
Ade cam back all right." "Why
shouldn't he come back, hasn't he
been to Indiana?
If a Virginia Jury tries you and you
are guilty, you'd better look out. They
eat Just the kind of beans that they
do In Boston, bat they pray.
The gentle tap which the Incipient
cyclone that traversed portion of Il
linois yesterday, gave to the dome of
the state capitoL may have been a
Another advance at 15 cents a hun
dred pounds in the trust's price of su
gar leads us to voniler when it is go
ing to get back all that the .govern
ment pried loose.
All the whil Oermany and France
are dickering about Morocco, it docs
not seem to occur to any of the
mighty diplomats that the sultan and
Lis Moroccan subjects may be interest
ed In the deal.
. , ,
Over in Davenport thoy are eo
elated over having actually beaten
Rock Is'.and o'it in the- ThrctUye
league race that they are puiting on
all sorts of metropolitan airs. Cross
ing policemen constitute their latest
ii-novaMon. They'll be having pay-as-you-enter
Itec4prtcity Fight in Canada.
Both parties are claiming the vic--
tory in Canada in the reciprocity is
sue now beins fonht out lu the do
minion. Froia the plain-Question of recipro
cal tariff liiw-s, undr the tinlster in
fluence of the enemies of tariff reform,
the emphasis l::-o been laid upon au-r.e-vatio:i
in ord-'r to inflame the Can
adian mi'id against the agreemeut. ,
The propaganda Las been so Indus-
triously pushed that an. unwonted in
ttfWtt hes been exrtaed in tha cam
paign. The British flac Is being wav
ed in. frantic fashion, and President
Taft,, Champ Clark, . J. J. Hill and oth
ers are being quoted and misquoted
to prove that the IJjrfted States ls pre
paring to - grab Canada,
On the other hand, the government
campaigners are trying to get before
the Canadian farmers and fishermen
the great mutual benefit to accrue from
the commercialization, of the two coun
tries. In this, as In several American cam
paigns, a. false issue has been raised
to blind the people to the real object
of the proposed treaty. If they can be
persuaded to believe that It is a cloak
for annexation, then-commercial unity
will - have - received another setback
and the protected Interests will have
been given , a new 'lease In their war
fare on-the-rights of the people.
It is a pity that It should be eo.
Unpopular on Wall 8 tree.
That the progressive 'legislation of
the weertern cities and' the various in
vestigations by congressional commit,
tees do not find favor on Wall street is
indicated by the following p&ragrapu
taken from the weekly letter of Henry
Clewa and company:
"With the adjournment of congress
there is a'wetcome cessation of the
aginations - and Investigations which
have so long harraesed the business
world. Congress will not reassemble
for another three months, during
which period we shall have a rest from
uslas and irritating political med
dlinar. There are signs of a reaction
in the latter respect. Politicians In
some sections of the country are awak
enlng to the fact that the driving of
capital Into hiding by persistent at
tacks throttle enterprises and thus
ctipuments trado depression and tha
ntimtwr of nn-mivloyed. Capital Is nec
essary to tko qulciusaiug of Industry,
utul it would nut bo sarprlblng if some
of iMu tt- Uxk the lrdd in Inderal
yuouM unduly repressive lglelii.!
ticjj, r-afwU'iy in the outh and far
6L Whn uKiKTst opens there will
of course, ;nu-Ji talk about the tar
ir. Thsf cert lU-t It is the befct avail
a'.iia is i'liwuil asst makes that dicua.
fleit i::.ltb;. It Is not likely, how-
Ytr, iht there v!!l he any serious r-fcd;ue(fd-nt
tf the tart until after the
Uvit pvcential election. In all prola
biiiiytUie tariff -will Ue the burnlug issuo
Jn ilia cuieUx gaWraatorial campaign.
Tfeers -JU !; much t-ik and little a
'"0,,u"- . Peru; grand recorder. George War-
Ch'traxa'aad Ixw Aneeles have each ilie, Chicago; C. G., Harry Smith,
jn4 eaif . ith the employment! Springfield; grand marshal, F. W.
Cf a iia otteetive as a uu-aua ofjKrengel, Chicago.
jytiiiRS a stop to the eauoaiir-e of wo-J '
piofl pfi the strttria hy the insolence ! Storm Affects Oeneen,
Df tiiaji h3ikii;g for f.irtat:o!isf The re-j Springfield, Sept. 14. The storm of
suiurpijike KiH otie stoiy but two. ; y&.a--rclA- 'a-ised Gov. B-neen to
Th Chu-u id brief, The de-' spend an nseomfortable day. He ant-
4 w .1 rmm ti i
tst uve-'d iflstrtiitad iWt a niaa is
r.E to be arrayed merely for bomu:
a jr.dy-orfsrtiiijjioi lief jf he
so vUirf&HMrgs'pst'&slf If he i
persisted In Introducing himself upon
her or showed offensive attentions.
The Chicago lady detective reported
that after parading the streets from 3
to 5 In the afternoon not a man spoke
to her or was In any way rude to ber.
The Los - Angeles story Is too long
to, teU m full. The detective In that
city had two men convicted of flirting
the first day of her service and four
men the second day. The chief of po
lice then detailed two men to assist
her. But by that time ber career had
roused the town. . it was alleged that
the "flirt cop," as they called her.
made overtures to men and 'captued
Eome very reputable citizens. The
wife of one of these undertook to whip
her. Report says she went about her
work In a lightcolored lace dress,
white shoes .and stockings, large-
sleeved black-silk wrap lined with red,
collar and cuffs being trimmed with
silk of the same hue, and wore a tall
black domino bat the size of a peck
measure. The chief decided that the
dress was too attractive nT"1 the lady
was excused from further service.
The moral of the contrasted stories
is too obvious to be worth stating, but
it is just as well to Lave it proved by
AT ARSENAL OF MUCH
IMPORTANCE TO LABOR
(Continued from Pare One.)
inium notan average pace.and when
ever any workman falls below thai
standard he is at once marked by his
employer as a poor workman, and suf
fers accordingly. In fixing the stand
ard or pace at which the men must
work, a certain man is taken from the
employes in the factory, and put to
work under a stop watch. Each move
be makes is carefully recorded. If he
picks up a wrench, that move is put
down, together with the number of sec
onds it took him; if he blows his nose
I whie at work, that also is recorded.
1 Ia faet, every move he makes, no mat
ter how small or inslgniflcent. Is set
down in seconds. Through the whole
day this man goes at top speed, and
the result is used as the standard
which all the men muEt follow there
after. In addition, each man must work
while electrical machines keep tab on
Lim. Under the operation of the sys
tem, according to men who testified
j last summer before the house commit
tee, the workman feels as though a
thousand eyes were watching him. In
ceeds the Elandard hls work ls taken
as a new- standard, with the result that
the men are constantly driven to the
very limit of human endurance.
SO IXHEASE TS PAY.
Notwithstanding the output is greatly
increased under the working of the
system, no provision is made for in
creasfng the pay of the men in pro
portion to the increase in their output.
Mr. Taylor, in testifying before the
labor committee, gave the impression
to all who heard him that he looked
upon men as of less value than ma
chines. He told the committee that
machines would wear out, whereas
you could always get other men when
the old one got through. Therefore,
he said, it was of the utmost impor
tance to consider the machine first,
and calculate everything from the
standpoint of machine production.
The naval and arsenal workers who
have studied the system In the Penn
sylvania steel mills, where It has been
installed, say that It grinds down tho
men remorselessly, and that under the
constant speeding up the men wear
out much, quicker than under the pres
ent' methods, which they eay are bad
CHILD DIES ON THE ROAD
Infant Sob of Gypsy Couple Succumbs
Coroner J. F. Rose held an inquest
over the remains of a gypBy child at
Port Bjrron late Tuesday afternoon.
The child died while enroute from
Rose Hill to Port Byron, and an in
quest was thought necessary to de
termine the cause of death.
Parents of the child testified that
they bad found at 1:30 that the body
was lifeless. Dr. J. M, O. Bruner of
Port Byron, after an examination,
said death was due to congestion of
the brain caused by exposure.
The child's name was Carl Orln
Barton. He was three months old.
The body was burled at Port Byron
at the county's expense.
Walker After Second Term.
Springfield, Sept 14. President J.
H. Walker of the United Mine Work
ers of Illinois has announced his in
tention to become a candidate for re
election to the office which be has held
for several years In the state organ
ization. President Walker's announce
ment eliminates him from being a can.
didate for national secretary of the
United Mine Workers of America.
Duncan McDonald will again be a can
didate for Illinois secretary-treasurer.
Ho will be opposed by John Lewis of
Panama. Paul Smith, a member of
tho executive board, will fee a caadl
date for vice president
a sons Open Grand Council
Peru, Sept 14. The grand council
of the Illinois Royal and Select Ma
tons convened in annual session in
this city. The following officers were
elected: P. C. W. Joseph Schott Lin-
jcoln; grand treasurer, H, E. Hoberg,
frred severely from pain in bis broken!
leg. Up to this time the attending!
r.hysfcians have teen unabfe to place!
the injured leg in a plaster cast, ,
AVIATORS WINCING TH&IR WAY ACROSS CONTINENT IN COMPETITION
OF $50,000; BOY PATHFINDER. LEAVING 'FRISCO, EXPECTS
5.x ovx ox .-..kiwiwj ou-i 3lgV ww B Si f---U:yfS iff
?Zbvt I3tg - it wx mtiu .qxrr " ' 'aMtx r?B Bj , ijr , ' - j j B
The great aeroplane race for the $50,000 prize offered by Wil
liam Randolph Hearst tc the first aviator to wings his way across the
continent is on in full blast. Bob Fowler, San Francisco's boy fly
er, and the pathfinder in the contest, expects to make his way to
New York by way of Salt Lake City, Cheyenne, North Platte, Om
aha. Rock Island. Chicago, Ft. Wayne, Pittsburg and Albany. He ls
figuring on arriving at hia destination October 10. The map shows
the routes to be taken by the other competitors.
The Argus Daily Short Story
I.Irs. Pfcdrie's Secret
Coii rifctfci, 1911, by
"Of course women cn't help being
inquisitive," said Mr. Pedrle ioftir.,.
"I always xaake al!owacc?3. Phoebe,
for woman's greatest failing."
"And what is man's grectest failing,
or has he so many it's hard to select
the largest?" demanded Mrs. Pedrie,
with spirit. "Talk about curiosity.
Why, Phi neas-Pedrie, Tve seen just as
many curious men as you have women
"Pshaw, Phoebe! You cannot name
one case where a man has displayed
more than ordinary interest in affairs
which were not his own." And Mr.
Pedrie folded his newspaper and chal
lenged bis wtfe with raised brows.
Apparently Mrs. Petfrte could not
give the desired illustration, for she re
tired behind the p:ipres of a book with
an expression of displeasure on her
EX STUDIED TH! BOSXWOOD BOX.
pretty countenance. Mr. Pedrie napped
in bis Turkish rocker more or less
musically, and after awhile bis wife
fell to watching him closely. All at
once a bright smile chased away the
displeasure from ber face, and she
softly arose and left the room.
At the end of an hour Mr. Pedrie
stretched himself luxuriously, yawned
sleepily, and, seeing his wife reading
on the opposite side of the table, he
sank into somnolence once more. The
striking of the hall clock awoke him
and be was alone. Phoebe had evl- i
dently gone to bed, as was often her !
custom, and left him to come to bed
when be was quite ready.
He felt singularly wide awake. The
bouse was very quiet, and save for the
occasional rum tile of a distant electric-
car the 6treet was still. It was Jusi
tbe time for another dip into that sci- j
EX-JUSTICE IS ON
WAY TO RECOVER
Ex-Justice William IL Moody,
who retired from the supremt
bench because of Illness, ncr It
expected to recover. He. has been
In a critical condition for a long
time cast, t his home in Haverhill
By Clarissa Mackie.
Associated Uterary Fresa
enflfic " magazine while he smoked a
cigar, tie reached for his cigar case
and looked for the magazine. His
glance fell upon a handsome box which
stood on the table near Phoebe's cbair.
tie had never seen the box before, and
his interest was aroused. He went
around the table and examined it. It
was made of polished rosewood, with
comers and hiuges of old brass. It
was tightly locked, and there was no
key. He lifted the box and found it
He stood looking down at It with, a
baffled expression on his good natured
countenance. He wondered why
Phoebe should have left the box there.
! and at this instant there was a rus-
i tiillg on stairs, and Phoebe came
rushing in, garbed in dressing gown
and slippers and with her heavy
braids swinging to and fro. Sie
i seemed to take 'in the situation at
band to the rosewood box for with a
little frightened gasp she darted for
ward, took the box from his bands and
left the room without so much as a
word of explanation.
Thiaeas Pedrie stood rooted to the
spot with consternation. Was Phoebe
insane, or was she walking In her
sleep? What was there about the rose
wood box that he, her husband, might
not see? What?
Mr. Pedrie FtVked slowly tip tho
stairs to find Phoebe sleeping sweetly
a ad the rosewood box nowhere In
"What has she done with it?" be
muttered enxiously as he stepped soft
ly to and fro so as not to waken ber.
Fifteen minutes later Mr. Pedrie was
still searching for the rosewood box.
He had explored all the closets In the
house and the spare room and was
creaking downstairs in the belief that
his wife had concealed the box in the
hall before, she ascended. to ber room
when her voice smote on his ear.
"Phlneas, where are you?" she called
"I'm coming, dear," he assured her.
making bis voice as small as possible,
as if it might come from the library,
where she bad left blm.
"It must be midnight. Phln. Are yoo
never coming? This light keeps me
"I'll put It out, Phoebe." and Mr.
Pedrie croaked up the stairs again and
snapped off the bulb. "Pve lost my
match case, and Pm looking for It 111
Just take a run downstairs once more,"'
be explained as be left the room.
Carefully, painstakingly, Mr. Pedrie
for the rosewood box which his wife j
had so artfully concealed from him.
w nat iuu xl contain ; uiu u vruo
' possess a secret which be did not
! Once more Mr. Pedrie mounted the
stairs, this time In a spirit? of Just ln
; dignafion. Before he slept that mora-
r-r-t mi M . 4 rMJt kl. 4
lng he would wrest this secret from
bis un nappy wire, ue stajxea into tne
bedroom without any attempt at quiet
ness. "Oh, Phln," complained Phoebe, "do
stop squeaking around and go to bed!
You've waked me up three or four
V1nm xneu jour v"""" j
anow.i want to get up eariy
go toto town on your train.
"Going to town, are your asked .
Thlneas suspkiously. j
"Of course 1 am! Yon know. I want j
to do some shopping.
imneas was unareffing suiKiiy iw t
fore bis own chiffonier, and be saw
in the mirror the reflection of Phoebe's
face. She was either crying or laugh
ing, and he decided that she was cry
ing. "I haven't said you couldn't go, have
I?" he asked.
"Oh, no that wouldn't make any
difference." choked Phoebe.
"Wouldn't make any differenreT
exploded Phlneas, whirling around.
"Why wouldn't It make any difference,
I'd like to know, madam? Am I mas
ter In my own house?"
"You can answer that question best,
dear," said Phoebe meekly, mopping
her eyes with the sheet
"Well, then, I am master In my own
house." declared Phfneas Pedrie grand
ly. "When I say you shall go to New
York I don't go back on my word
even though I strongly disapprove of
"Because er because." stated Phin
"Pbiaeas?" said Mrs. Pedrie in a
That's a woman reason, you
, B 2Z-F -ifrw I ZJ B
"Whafs a woman's reason? Oh. I
see! My dear, dont try to be funny
after midnight. One doesnt feel much
in the mood for that sort of thing."
Mr. Pedrie wrenched his collar off and
flung It across the room. He sent his
vest after the collar and then realized
that the Icy feeling down his spine
was caused by the slipping of a collar
button down bis neck. He swore soft
ly and lowered his bead in the vain
hope that the offending collar button
would slide out again.
It did not, but his position was the
means of bis discovering the rosewood
He caught a glimpse of its polished
surface and brass ornaments niaier bis
chiffonier. He was sure he bad search
ed there before, but apparently be bad
failed to locate It He pulled It out
and tucked It under his arm. throw
ing his bathrobe over It to conceal it
"Where are you going now, Phln?"
asked Phoebe curiously.
Mr. Pedrie paused on the threshold
and looked with a superior smile at
his wife. Tm going downstairs to
the library," be said.
He went downstairs again with the
rosewood box tucked under bis arm.
lie did not stop in the library. In
stead he went to the kitchen, where
be found the tool chest and extracted
a hammer and chisel and a buncb of
old keys of all shapes and sizes.
In the glare of the electrics be studied
the rosewood box. There was the key
bole, bat no key. He tried all the
spare keys, and not one fitted the lock.
The hinges were beautifully set In the
box, and he was loath to wrench them
off, yet the box must be opened. He
must discover what secret bis wife
was keeping from blm.
He inserted the chisel under the lid
and pried gently. The lock strained, j
but held. He bore down harder, and
at last with a splinter of wood around
the Inside of the lock, the cover flew
bp and knocked bis eyeglasses spinning
across the room, where they shattered
against the range.
"And bang goes fl5V ejaculated Mr.
Pedrie, staring hopelessly at the glit-
. . .If. from the doorwaT. -nd then
as ber gaze fell on the open box In bis
band she added: "What are you doing
with my box, Phln? Are you out of
Mr. Pedrie glared savagely at ber.
"Woman," he said accusingly, "yon
have a secret from me. I must know
the worst Phoebe Pedrie. W:JtI Do
not speak I Ton know I will be quite
Just with you."
He held the box to the light and
fumbled In It He brought up a tan
gled mass of white thread, a measure
of lace and an ivory bobbin
this?" be stammered.
uttingr chokea Mr8. Pearle.
And Mr pedrle C0Tered D
chagrln b flaWB 0De otacr ar.
ln ft 1. Pbundle of Jetter
Ued about with a blue ribbon. Aha!
"Your love letters to me, dear," said
his wife sweetly. And on examination
bo they proved to be.
Mr. Pedrie sat and stared speechless
ly from tbe emptyrV)x to bis shattered
glasses, thence tout tatting and the
harmless babble of bis own love let
ters. He did not look at his wife.
"Phlneas." she said after awhile,
"do you still maintain that man Is not
possessed of hls full share of curios
Mr. Pedrie looked sheepishly at ber.
threw up his bands and dived Into bis
trousers pocket for his wallet This
he tossed across the kitchen table to
"Help yourself, Phoebe." he tald,
with a feeble smile. "It's on me!"
250,000 Storm Damage, i
Sprltfield. Sept 14. Wind and j
rain combined In a mighty storm that
awept over central Illinois yesterday i
morning, doing 1253,000 damage. The j
wind, of hurricane force, came from i
v - . j . a
i.the northeast and cantered its C-
TO FINISH OCTOBER 10
'ii -wz- - B;-w. iv v-w $ ...- m
structive powers in Sprlngflcld. It
caused a loss of $50,000 at the state
house. Wind practically denuded the
lower part of tho big dome of its cup
per sheeting and torevaway the roofs
over the senate and representative
halls, permitting a deluge of rain to
destroy tbe costly fresco work and
plastering. Many windows In the state
building were blown out and many of
fices on the north and east sides suf
fered from the rain. Tho supreme
court building also suffered damage
from broken doors and windows. At
the state fair grounds $10,000 damage
was done to the dome and machinery
building, the glass roof of the former
Baby Drowns in Vinegar Jar.
Peoria, Sept. 14. The 2-year-old
daughter cf Edward Moore, a farm
er living near Allentown, 111., fe'l
head first into a 10-gallon Jar of vir
egar and was drowned before help
arrived. .The baby ran from wheie
her mother was working and a few
minutes later was found dead. Ed
ward Mcore, the father of tbe dead
baby, is a son of W. A. Moore, for
merly state senator and one of tho
wealthiest men In the state.
St Anne Farmer a Suicide.
Kankakee, Sept. 14. Frank Pal-
issard, a young farmer living near
St. Anne, committed suicide during
t'.e night by hanging hiuise'f to a
rafter In the barn His body was
found this morning. He was a
nephew of Edward PalHssard, a
wealthy resident of St. Anne, who
onded his life In a similar manner
eight months ago.
Dr. Henry T. Whiting Dead.
Rockford, Sept. 14. Dr. Henry T.
Whiting, who was graduated from
the Chicago Homeopathic college in
1883, was found dead in his office.
He was 73 years of age and lived In
Chicago from 1871 to 1904, when bo
came to Rockford.
Sept. 13 in American
1S47 The United Stftes army under
General WinQeld Scott entered the
City of Mexico as conqueror.
1901 President William McKInley
died ln Buffalo of the wound re
ceived on tbe Oth at the hands of
Ion F. Czolgosz; born Nlles, O.,
Jan. 20. 1S13.
GARY MAYOR VICTIM
OF THE DICTOGRAPH
Thas. E. Knob to
Mayor T. E. Knott, of Gary,
Ind., is a victim cf t.e dictagraph.
After concealing one of the lnist-ru-ments
In the mayor's desk, T. B.
Deaa, who charges bribery against
city officials Jn connection with the
f a 'l . . V.. -
he made a deal with Mm and gave
fcjm $;,000. When iitan emerged
from the mayor's office he sent of-
ficers in to srve a warrant tbat
bad already been prepared. The
n-oney, in maraea b.i:, was ioui.u
In KnctU' desk.
9 '.' r't
rpHE poor Indian will take a rest fot
a few months while the small boy
When a woman triea to whistle th
gods weep and tbe .small boys laugh.
If you could convince a small boy
that it was bis fate to grow up and
marry a schoolteacher he would pray
to catch the mumps and die.
Facts are timid things. When fiction
gets busy they seek seclusion.
Some people seem to talk about ad
vice in such a way that It serves as a
sort of advertisement to it
Many a smart man has made a
startling discovery. It was simply a
Try not to get out with tbe man
who has it In for youl
Don't try to undeceive the man who
Is certain that the world can't run
without him. The world will attend to
him in duo time.
Good Judgment ls an excellent thing
to have, but it ls rather hard to coma
Conscience troubles few people aa
long as disturbing thiugs are securely
out of sight,
A good theory Is always good- until
you try to put It to work.
Free Legal Advice.
"Too bad about Algy."
"What is it?"
"lie is always getting Into tremble."
"Oh, yes. lie says he like to Uvs
up to his opportunities."
"In what way?"
"His father is a lawyer."
Where It Started. ' ;
The codfish had a daughter
As proud and hautrhty ma could be '
And known throughout tbe water
As codfish aristocracy.
The Beauty Doctor's Job.
"Time will telL"
"A woman's age, for one thing.
"No. Sometimes she gets out an In'
Junction restraining blm."
"All men are afraid of girls."
"Really, Mr. Bold?"
"Fact Miss Dotty."
"If we weren't afraid of every one
of 'em we'd be engaged to every girl
we dance with."
"That is a fine automobile ln tbe
VSure, It's all right
"I wish I owned it.'
"Come along. They will be charg
ing you 3.83 for looking at it"
"And Polly is a
very pretty one."
"But Molly can
do ber own think
ing." "There Is where
she ls unfortu
nate, for she will
always bnve to
do It There are
dead loads of
men dying to do
'Tie can't spend tbe Interest on hi
"I didn't know be was an old bach
elor." Sad Truth.
VTlir n I was younn I uJ to wait
Arid at at necond table.
But now I'm k1kJ to rat at all.
And ttiut Ih not a fable.
Not In Him.
"So he la a regular rolling etODo
"He? Not much."
"He's too soft to be cny kind of a
Whii vr!tir:if for oitTlty
JU-rr,n;r!r pTnun cl i r
And cnll your work u M,- aucce
If you curl pay tl. trocer.
"Ycu lire sijfh a goe."
"I gi;,(s thnt'M rixlit." .
"F-'l It yourxf)'. d you?"
"Well. I uot'.ce that I am always get'
ting uaui.ed uwl roasted. "
"I hear the '-harming w idow you are
gc!tg t marry h n tt'iine property."
"Vi-. iiiite a little."
"Any la'-uixjlinuKre?" J
"Three child n a."
Don't waste yo'ir inorier b'lylng
pla.sterH wb?n you ran g.-t a bottle ol
Chamberlain's Uriiint-nt for 25 cenU. A
piece of flannel dampened wi'b this
liniment ls superior to any plaster foi
lame bark, pains in tbe side and
chest, and much cheaper. Sold by all