Newspaper Page Text
THE 'ARGTTS, FRIDAY; MARCir 20, laos.
Published Dally and Weekly at 1624
Second avenue. Hock Island, 111. En
tered at the postofflce as second-class
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year In advance.
All communications or argumentative
character, political or religious, must
have real name attached for publica
tion. No such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures. ,
Correspondence solicited from every
township In Rock Island county.
TRADES Har?J council
Friday, March 2071908.
Having been nominated as candidate
for alderman of the Third ward on the
democratic ticket, I ask the support or
the voters of the ward at the approach
ing election, April 7. 1908.
CHARLES J. SMITH.
Why is the county "broke?"
A skunk by any other name would
smell as rank.
Don't Imagine you can carry the
world on your shoulders. Give the
rest of the folks a chance to lift with
The gentleman who has charge of
the republican "full dinner pail" par
ades this year will have his work cut
out for him..
The tariff protected trusts that sell
abroad cheaper than they do at home
are the foremost promoters of the
"home market" idea.
All the statisticians of the adminis
tration are figuring on the votes that
Taft will get in the convention, and
the other fellows are figuring on the
votes he won't get. Why not make it
unanimous by nominating Mr. Roose
velt for a third term?
Within the memory of the present
generation the Chicago papers were
jabbing the rural papers for dilating
on the inconsequential events of life,
and some of them became very face
tious about it. They taxed their wits
to the fullest extent, in their struggles
to be real funny. Not a day passes
nowdays that a goodly section of these
same Chicago papers is not devoted
to detailed discussion about the
tiouble with Husk Chance's foot, and
the latest and most startling desclos
ures, put up in sensational head lines
and profnsely illustrated with dia
grams, is to the efTect that the great
baseball general has ordered a brand
new pair of shoes. There is said to
be great rivalry among the respective
scribes In Chicago now to get the
exact and official specifications of the
newly designed footwear of Chicago's
baseball idol. The humble cobbler who
gets the job is going to wake up some
morning to find himself famous.
. Vast Wealth in "Water.
By adopting a constructive policy
with regard to the waterways of the
Mate, Illinois has made a tardy, but
ttill timely admission of the fact that
its water highways are assets as valu
able as its land highways.
The people of the state, keenly alive
to the worth of their public franchises
in general, have been content that
their officials should ignore the wealth
producing water properties which
must be regarded as essentially and
inherently the properties f the whole
people and, as such, improperly pos
sessed by a few to the dispossession
ot the many.
as carriers oi commerce and as
producers of power, the streams of
Illinois have a value which even
new is but vaguely comprehended.
As producers of power on turbine
wheels the rivers, thus far considered
by engineers as available, are rated
by rough estimate, as representing an
investment of $170,5000,000.
In the project of river reclamation
upon which the state has entered,
dealing with only two of the streams,
potential values representing, by
conservative estimate an investment
of $60,200,000, or by a not unreasona
ble estimate, an investment of $86,-
500,00 are involved they being capa
' ble of returning to the state from $3,-
400,000 to $4,000,000 annually.
An important article by Governor
Charles S. Deneen of Illinois opens
thus, as the leading, feature of the
Technical World magazine. Governor
Dtnecn deals with Illinois' great water
wealth in a way to open the eyes, not
c.nly of Illlnoisans, but of citizens of
other states, to possibilities that are
nothing less .than astounding.
What "Imperialism" CohIb.
Congressman Tawney, chairman of
the committee on appropriations, is in
slating that the appropriations at this
session of congress shall not exceed
$900,000,000. Thl3 is econdmyf But
the congress controlled by the major
ity party just before a national dec
tion always pretends to be economical
Everybody remembers the first outcry
against a billion dollar congress. Now
the two billion dollar congress is in
sight, becaue even if Mr., Tawney is
able to keep his appropriations down
to the point he promises,, the next
session of congress after the election
will throw the flood gates , wide open
for the expenditure of pulilic moneys.
One phase of the enormous appro
priations made by congress in these
days is the amount expended either in
payment of past wars - or in prepara
tion for future and possibly imaginary
wars. As it stands today, more than
C5 per cent of the revenues of the na
tion go to the payment of pensions
and the administration of the pension
department, to new appropriations for
battleships, to the army and to all
that stands for armed conflicts between
civilized nations. Mark the figure, 65
per cent. Undoubtedly the nation
should stand for recompense to its
soldiers and to those dependent upon
soldiers wounded or slain. Undoubt
edly the nation should have proper
means of self-defense, but the figures
seem somewhat extortionate.
A nation after all is only an aggre
gation of individuals, even as a great
corporation is an aggregation of indi
viduals. What corporation would useC5
per cent of its income for police pro
tection? If President Roosevelt has his way
and four battleships are buit this
year, Mr. Tawney's estimate of $900,
000,000 will be exceeded by nearly $40,
000,000. However, this is the price of
glory. If one-tenth of the money spent
ir paying for past wars and preparing
for others could be expended on the
development of interior waterways,
the Mississippi to the giilf and the
head of the great lakes to the sea, the
country would no longer have a rail
road problem, and its rapidly growing
prosperity would enable it still to de
fend itsjeoasts, that it need not fear
aggression from outside.
Society news, written or telephoned
to the society editor of The Argus, will
be tdadly received and published. But
in either case the identity of the sender
must be made known, to insure relia
bility. Written notices must bear sig
nature and address.
Complete Organization. The ladies
of the South Park Presbyterian chapel
yesterday afternoon at the home of
Kev. W. G. Oglevee, S015 Tenth ave
nue, completed the organization of the
society begun last week. The name
of the organization will be the South
Park Women's guild. A constitution
and by-laws were adopted, 51 ladies
becoming members of the society.
During the afternoon an informal pro
gram was given Miss Grace Wood
playing a number of piano solos and
Miss Olive Berger gave several read
ings. Lunch was served.
In Honor of Birthday. Mrs. Joseph
ine Kerr, who resides at the old
Gingles homestead, South Rock Island,
yesterday entertained at that place
about 20 relatives and friends of Mrs.
Andrew Gingles in honor of her 75th
birthday anniversary. An elaborate
luncheon was served by the hostess
end a handsome gift was left for Mrs,
Tri-City Euchre Club. Mrs. M. Lan
dauer of 22 Walling court, Davenport
esterday afternoon entertained the
Trl-'city Euchre club. Mrs. David
Rothschild took the game prize and
Mrs. J. Fleipchman the lone hand
prize. Mrs. Mussbaum of Cincinnati,
who is the guest of her niece, Mrs.
Landauer, was given the guest prize
Card Party and Dance. Rock Island
assembly, No. 292, Loyal Americans
of the Republic, will hold the monthly
card party and dance Tuesday even
ing at Beselin's hall.
Benefit for Bethany Home. The
c'.dies of Grace Lutheran church yes
terday afternoon gave a coffee socia
ble at Bethany home which was at
tended by over 100 ladies. The ladies
realized about $20, which was given
to the home, towards its support.
A NEW PLACE SUGGESTED
Boating Club May Locate Harbor Near
A new place for a boat harbor has
been discovered by the committee in
charge of the matter, and this makes
it possible for the members of the club
to choose between several desirable
locations at the meeting which is to
be held tonight at the Turner hall
The new location is at the Toot of
Twelfth street and is in many ways
the best place considered thus far.
The bank is 'good and the water is
deep at all times, while it is far enough
away from the ferry to escape the ef
fects of its waves. It is under private
control and the owners are willing
that it be used for a harbor. The oth
er two places on which the committeo
will report are the triangle and the
block below the waterworks.
WAS D YER ON MISSISSIPPI
Captain J. J. Wall Passes Away at
Captain J. J. Wall who died Monday
at the home of his daughter in Ben
ton, Wash., was for many years well
known along the Mississippi river as
steamboat engineer, pilot, captain and
diver. In the latter capacity he was
for a long time practically without
competition in this vicinity. He made
his home in Davenport for several
years, though for the greater part of
his life he lived at Muscatine. The
remains, were cremated at Benton and
will be sent to Muscatine for burial.
Only three rafters, the Lizzie Gard
ner, Hershey and North Star will be
left this 'season out of the fleet of 60
that' a dozen- years ago; plied these
waters in the same business. At one
time there were 90 rafters on the Mis
sissippi, but the business has dwindled
jnow to practically nothing.
Humor an? Philosophy
By DUNCAN M. SMItfl
SOMETHING OF A PAST.
A most unpleasant creature
Is the man who knows it all.
He talks to you in private
When he ought to hire a hall. ,
Then he could touch the button
And talk and talk away.
And only those need listen
Who felt Inclined to pay.
His bump of egotism
Is like a cannon ball.
His fund of information
Is always at your call.
And his advice is ready ( i
And guaranteed to fit.
Though not a soul has asked him
To shed a bunch of it.
He rises In a meeting.
Where things are running smooth.
And wants to switch the current
To his own private groove.
And with his explanations, i
As tangled as a skein.
He gives to all his hearers
A most decided pain
A bore from whom few meetings .
And lodges are exempt,
And one is always tempted
To treat him with contempt. -But
If he puts your patience ' '
To too much of a tax
The better way to treat him
Is with a large, bright ax.
If striving after greatness
The Chinaman got blue,
'Twould be a yellow peril
Of quite anorher hue. .
Right Up t Date.
"That asylum for the deaf and dumb
has all of the modern conveniences."
"That is nice."
"They even have dumb waiters.''
Good Reason. ,
"I notice you always smoke cigars,"
said the man with the black brier. j
"Yes; I can't smoke a pipe."
"Don't like 'em ?"
"Yes, but I can't smoke 'em." .
"Burn your tongue?" t .-, "
"What's the reason, then?" . -
"My wife won't let me." tr-
"Do you believe in lucky days?"
"Sure, I had a whole week of them
once all at one time."
"DTpw did that happen?"
"My wife went away on a visit"
Declining Early. j"
"She is quite a sprightly person."
"Y'es, for one in her declining years,"
"She hasn't got that far along."
"Y'es; she is declining marriage pro
posals right along."
. Her Luncheon.
Mary had a little lamb. 1 1
It cost a mint of money. - j
Her escort felt like saying well, j
It would have sounded funny.
Charity For Home Folks.
"Would you consider grafting the
same as stealing?"
"That would depend on whether I or
some one else was profiting by it"
The people who don't mean any
harm are by no means necessarily the
How Is it possible to speak the truth
when it has ever been an impossibility
to get together two well informed men
who will unanimously agree as to
what the truth is?
As a general proposition the man
who has a scared and diffident look Is
the honest man trying to do business.
When a man Las to swallow his
pride and eat his words he doesn't
have much appetite for anything else.
If it were not
for, the pessi
mist' the 6ptl
miss a lot of
the joy of liv
ing. False pride Is
the most expen
sive thing a
man can carry
about with hLm.
In the spring the grasping landlord
tries his best to raise the rent - "
The average man In trade doesn't
appear to either .'think before he
speaks or consider before he promises.
He lets the victim take the time to do
When a man makes a fool of himself
it seems so like an oft repeated tale.
There are two classes of people who
have the virtue of patience those who .
are extremely hopeful and those who
are extremely hopeless." " .
There Is one great thing about stn-
pidity. It Is an extremely reposeful
N. 4vAnderson of Cambridge is in
the city f&jay. "
Miss Grace SMjrer. arrived home last
night after an extended visit with rel
atives in Goshen, Ind. s
Mrs. I. M. Loberlstein and daughter
Margareth are guests attthe home of
Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Rice.
Miss Lonnie B. Hamilton of New
York has arrived to attend the funeral
of her brother, Han;y Hamilton.
Rev, I. R. Hicks, who has been con
ducting the revival meetings at Sher-
rard, left for Topeka this morning.
Mrs. S. J. Hawthorne and daughter,
Miss Sadie, are here from Chillicothe,
the guests of Mrs. F. G. Weeks, 2411
Captain Don B. Shaw, who has been
with Collins Bros.' construction forces
in Oklahoma, has returned home, the
work being finished.
Rev. J. B. Rutter, formerly pastor
of the Spencer Memorial Methodist
church here, was in the city today
from Peoria calling on friends.
Mrs. M. A. Patterson and daughter
Charlotte of Chicago are on a short
visit here. Miss Patterson gave .a read
ing at the banquet of the railroad men
last evening. She will give a reading
at the Memorial Christian church Mon
day night. ' " i
Albert M. Brandenburg departed last
night for Drummond, Mont., after a
month's visit at home. He will return
to his duties with Rosser & Whitaker,
tailway contractors, who are building
the joint extension of the Milwaukee
and Great Northern roads.
R. R. Smith of Brookfield, Mo., one
of the popular directors of the Modern
Woodmen, and who, happily for Rock
Island, makes the city his official resi
dence for a period each month, is en
joying a visit from his son, Calvin O.
Smith, who is a university student in
Earl Bowlby returned home today
from Chicago university for a 10 days'
vacation, Mr. Bowlby, who is prepar
ing for a .master's degree, has been
signally honored by election to mem
bership in the Tigers' club, an organ
ization open only to those who have
won recognition as musical composers.
Only One "Bromo Quinine."
That is Laxative Bromo Quinine.
Look for the signature of E. W. Grove.
Used the world over to cure a cold in
one day. 25 cents.
BOTH SIDES OF THE PROHI
Conditions at Watseka...
LBY PRESS COMMITTEE OF LOCAL,
; The following,, letter received by
Rev. Richard . Huney of Moline.
speaks for itself:
"Cit of Watscka. Office of Mayor,
Watseka, HI., March 14, 190S. Rich
ard S. Haney, Moline, 111. Dear sir:
Answering your favor of the 10th
inst. I am gratified to be able to say
that the condition of business in our
town under no license administration
is better and far more satisfactory in
every respect than under license ad
ministration. Also that there is less
want, less crime, less loafing than
under license administration. These
changed conditions are so noticeable
as to be a matter of frequent com
ment among all classes of our citizens.
"Within the past week a state
ment setting forth the improved con
ditions as indicated above, and that
our city in every respect was in bet
ter condition financially, morally and
otherwise than under license admin
istration, was presented to all our
merchants who have been in business
under both administrations, aud all
but one signed it. ..There is a very
general feeling among our people that
the question of licenso or no license
is settled for all time with us. Yours
"WENDELL P. KAY, Mayor."
LOCAL OPTION' PRESS COMMIT
Give these to a carpenter.
Ask him for good work!
It's just as absurd to expect
good work of your cook if you
give her poor flour. Give her
I OnlH "MVHa1 TTIrmr
me bY Washbum-Crosby.
I xier dellClOUS bread aild
biscuit will be ample reward.
- Sold by
fop Mcdai TiQ2S
w . -.
SljeIrgus Daily Short Story-
"Gilson's Little Girl.' '-By Lulu Johnson.
(Copyrighted, 1908, by E. C. Parcells.)
'My little girl," Gibson called her to !
4ilmself, and of all in the human tide
that "Jwice a day swept through the
gates of that section fit the concourse
devoted to .the. , suburban traffic the
gateman liked best the little blue eyed
girl. She reminded him so strongly
of that other little blue eyed girl who
in a happier day bad greeted Jais com
ings and goings and had called him
That was before the tunnel wreck
three years back, when they had car
ried her and her mother home two
victims of the worst disaster the road
had ever known.
The claim agent had learned that
Gilson was without work and had set
tled the damage claimed by providing
him with a life position as gateman
on the big station. Ever since then
Thomas Gilson had watched the tide
of humanity ebb and flow through the
Iron gates and had found solitude in
Until the blue eyed girl had come,
not quite three mouths before, he had
watched indifferently the hurrying
throng. The busy clicking of bis
punch kept time to the dull monotone
of the announcer's megaphonic voice.
Then one night he glanced up into
the face of a girl so like his own dead
daughter that his punch dropped from
his nerveless hands, and he held them
forth yearningly if unconsciously.
The ring of the metal on the con;
crete pavement roused him. His hands,
dropped to his side, and. he took up his
dull routine of inspecting tickets, but
the grimy traiu shed, with Its smoke
stained walls and its wastes of cinder
bed tracks, held a new interest for
The monthly, ticket which she pre
sented was brand new and proclaimed
her a recruit to the army of workers
who daily took their places in , the
city's commercial field, and he knew
that each night he should see her come
hurrying down the concourse toward
Later,, when she learned that the reg
ular commuters never displayed their
tickets, she would perhaps give him
the little nod and smile of friendly
recocnition that the more exoerieueed
At Kansas City, Kan.
BY THE PRESS COMMITTEE OF THE
Forrest F ?Cooke, a leading lawyer
of Galesburg and mayor of that city
has written to a personal friend in
Rock Island, describing conditions
as he found them in Kansas City,
Kan. This part of the letter is as
"I have just returned from Kansas
City, Kan., and have made a careful
study of conditions there. I don't
know whether a Mr. Trickett of Kan
sas City, Kan., has made Rock Island
a visit or not. If so, ho has probably
made the same speech he did here. I
Pud that he dreadfully misrepresented
renditions there. He did shut up the
taloons, and made, in fees and other
wise, in the neighborhood of $G0,000 in
doing so. He was worth nothing
three years ago, aad they tell me over
there that he is now worth $75,000.
Prohibition does not exist in Kansas
City, Kan. True, there are no saloons,
but drug stores galore, where anybody
can buy whisky as freely as in any
saloon. Beer wagons from Kansas
City, Mo., are constantly on the
streets', delivering beer to the family
trade. Kansas City, Kan., and Kansas
City, Mo., are not, as generally sup
posed, separated by a river. The two
cities are separated by a street. You
Step from Kansas City, Kan., into
Kansas City, Mo., and right on the
line in Kansas City, Mo., are 25 sa
loons on the first block. You can
reach this point from' any point in
Kansas City, Kan., in five minutes;
far easier than going to Davenport,
Iowa, from Rock Island for a drink, in
case Rock Island goes dry.
The conditions in Kansas City are
simply additional evidence that pro
hibition does not prohibit. Kansas
City, Kan., loses ,$100,000 in revenue.
per annum, and has just as much
drunkenness and crime as formerly
Indeed, the police reports show more
arrests for a specified time after the
closing of saloons than for the same
period prior to the closing. I shall
send you today some pictures of con
ditions in Kansas City, Kan., and call
your attention to the statements on
the back, and assure you that the"
statements made there are true from
my personal investigation. I took an
auto last Tuesday and went over the
city of Kansas City, Kan., and Argen
tine; did not, however, go to all. the
streets mentioned, but did see and did
make note of 208 vacant buildings in
Kansas City, Kan., and 79, in Argen
tine. I visHed six drug stores, and
without a question being asked, pur
chased in each place whisky. It looks
to me to be a suicidal policy for Rock
Island to play into the hands of your
competitors across the river.
FRESS COMMITTEE AXTI-PIOHI-
Kodol is a scientific preparation of
vegetable acids vith natural digestants
and contains the same juices found In
a healthy stomach. Each dose will
digest more than 3.000 grains of good
food. Sold by all druggists.
always Vouchsafed the guardian of the
gate. , Gllsonjp memory for faces was
remargaoie. ne kucw an oi me com
muters by sight and had a nod for
It was not long before Gilson "got
her trains." She came in :i the 8:24.
and every night she hurried to eaten
the C:45. ' Sometimes she was late and
missed that train, having to wait for
the 7:5S and thereby missing also her
Sheuever went out for dinner when
she missed the earlier train, but sat hi
the great marble waiting room.-" Gil
son, quick to deduce, knew that the
money she earned was so sorely need
ed at home that she could not spare
the sum that would buy an extra meal
The old gateman did not go on duty
until 9 o'clock In the morning, but he
was always there now at 8:27, stand
ing by the exit gate when the subur
ban trains came rolling in. and that
was how he came to know that Met-
calf was becoming interested in her.
Usually they came together down
the platform, and only a glance at the
girl's face was needed to tell that she
liked Metcalf. Later on Metca'.f took
to going out on the G:4." instead on the
6:43, which was an express and $top
ped only at the more important sta
tions. No matchmaking 'mother ever
watched the social progress of her
daughter with greater solicitude than
did Gilson watch the growth of love
between Metcalf and Miss Traynor. ,
He had known Metcalf (he had learn
ed the names on the commutation tick
ets) ever since he had come to the sta
tion. Metxalf seemed a nice, steady
going young fellow, for he seldom wait
ed over until the theater train, and
each morning his eye was clear and his
hand steady. His appearance betoken
ed his prosperity, and Gilson rejoiced
that his little girl was making so good
Then came the day when the little
girl came down the platform by her
self, her bead held high and her cheeks
flaming. Metcalf lingered in the rear,
and he, too, was flushed and angry.
Gilson's heart was troubled, though he
tried to tell himself that all would be
made smooth that night.
But it was not made smooth. Met
calf did not appear until just in time
for the 7:03. and there were traces of
tears on the little girl's face as she
passed through the gate to take the
Once during the week they both
came in by the same train, but Metcalf
was In the smoker and the little girl
was in the last car.
She tried very hard to look as though
she did not care, but Gilson's sharp
eyes could see the change, and he wor
ried so that he let a fussy old lady
take the next accommodation in the be
lief "that it was the through express,
which fact was duly reported to head
quarters and resulted in Gilson's being
forced to economize for .a week to cov
er his fine.
Then came the night when the little
girl, hurrying to catch her train, found
the gate shut just as 6he approachvd.
"You are mean!" she cried, with a
stamp of her tiny foot "I could have
made it easy."
"Orders to close the gate on signal
reminded Gilson stolidly. -
"B" the train had not started to
.Best by Test
There has been incorporated, under the laws of Ari
zona, the Independence Gold & Copper Mining com
pany, which holds in 1t9' corporate name the deeds
to four mining claims (about 90 acres), upon which
a large amouit of development work has been done
and from whi?hTbre of good value has been shipped.
In order to secure sufficient funds to provide ma
chinery for working the claims in a business-like -manner,
the. corporation is selling some of its treas
ury stock at 25 cents a share, par value $1.00. These
shares are po 'assessable and are in no wise differ
ent from the shares owned by the directors there
Is but one grade of stock.
The corpo ation Is primarily a Rock Island Insti
tution, with E lward Jens as treasurer and one of
the directors. Call on or write to him for further
information, o address the secretary, V. D. Mat
thews, 159 La Salle street, " Chicago, 111., room 1248.
is the trade
markwhich is on every
sold in nearly all the countries of
the world. Nothing equals it to
build up the weak and wasted
bodies of young and old.
ATlDraccisU; SOc and 91.00.
move," she stormed, pointing to tb
I'm sorry" Oilson's Tolee was fu'.:
of apparent concern "orders are to
close the gate on signal."
I've gone through lots of times."
she reminded him. " "They don't start
until the passengers are all on. Often
I've just made it . You used to be
obliging. Now I shall have to wait for
the 7:58; more than an hour. I shall
report you to the office."
"Duty," murmured Gilson, trying to
look properly regretful, for he saw
Metcalf passing through the swinging
doors of the waiting room.
"I shall report you just the same."
declared .llu? .little jrirJ ., s . sue turned
away to come face to face with Met
calf. "Lost your train?" cried Metcalf.
"That is a shame! The service on this
road is a disgrace. There Is not an
other train that stops at your station
for over an hour"
"I am not iu the habit of discussing
my Ineonvouienees with strangers," de
clared the little girl, with a toss of
her head, as she moved away.
Metcalf followed, and "as Gilsdfl mov
ed over to the other gate where the
express was made up be smiled in sat
isfaction, for had he not heard .Met
calf declare that, angry or no, she
must come across the street for a cup
of tea and a bite to eat? -
The hour had nearly expired before
they came into the concourse again,
and Gilson's face fairly glowed as he
caught the look of happiness In their
The train, had been called, and the
gate was open, but the little girl did
not pass through.
You did It on purpose," she accused
smilingly as she laid a gentle hand on
Gilson's sleeve. - "And to think that I
threatened to report you! You must
have thought tne a little cat."
"Duty to close the gate when the
signal is given," said Gilson mechan
ically, but the little girl saw only the
twinkle in his eyes, and she raised her
self upon the tips of her little patent
"It's all right again, thanks to you,"
she whispered. "We will be married
after Easter, and you must come to
Blushingly she hurried through the
gate. Metcalf pressed the toil worn
hands as be followed after, and to Gil
son, watching them go down' the plat
form through the film of glad tears
that veiled his eyes, it seemed that the
clanging of bells, the hiss and roar of
escaping steam and the babel of cries
resolved into one grand wedding march
for "his little girl."
No Use to Die.
"I have found out that there is no
use to die of lung trouble as long as
you can get Dr. King's New Discov
ery," says Mrs. J. P. White of Rush
boro, Pa. "I would not be alive today
only for that wonderful medicine. It
loosens up a cough quicker than any
thing else, and cures lung disease even
after the case is pronounced helpless."
This most reliable femedy for coughs
and colds, lagrip, asthma, bronchitis
and hoarseness, is sold under guaran
tee at all druggists. 50 cents and $1.
Trial bottle free. (