Newspaper Page Text
TilC LBOU& THURSDAY. JULY 2, fCCO.
itKonii or rBicxoiKo chaptebi.
CHAPTER I At the beginning of
the civil war Valentine Weldon was
suspected ef the mnrderof hie-broth
er, Frederick, who had disappeared.
Dr. Blanchard married their si iter.
He became a widower, and years af
ter the supposed mnrder went west
with hit children, Howard, Alice and
Clara. Captain Brandon conducted
the train when It reached the far
wast. Two bad characters, Henrj
Kyle and Font Bobb, joined them.
II Henry Kyle soon leaves the train
and Tints his father and sister,
Nora, who attempt to turn him from
his evil life. Ill Two lawyers
named Bliss come to the west from
Virginia to attempt to foroe the
Blanchards to relinquish the Weldon
estate. The Blisses ally themselves
with one Bouton and his gang, who
are ready for any villainy IV
"Louis Kyle, Henry Kyle's brother,
warns Captain Brandon against Boa
ton's gang. V The Blisses accuse
Dr. Hlancnard of having murdered
his wire. VI louts Kyle enlists a
lighting hermit, called the Prophet,
In behalf of tbe Blanchards against
Bouton. VII Patch deserts tbe
Blanchards and goes to Bouton.
Captain Brandon encounters Henry
Kyle, lights him and leaves him for
load. VIII Valentine Kyle con.
fosses that he ie Valentine Weldon.
and that be killed his brother, Fred,
crick, unintentionally. IX Tbe
Blisses give Bouton their plan.
They mean to get tbe Blanchards out
of the way and claim the Weldon
esisie, lo which tbe Blancbards are
heirs. X Captain Brandon visits
the Prophet. XI Dr. Blanchard is
seised by Bontoo. XII Capt Bran
don raptures Patch and Robb. XIII
and XV Henry Kyle offers to aid
tbe Blanchard girls, who are now in
llou ton's power, but his offer is de
clined. XV Bouton and hl gaog
proceed against Valentine Kyle. Tbe
Kyles are warned by tbe Prophet and
rsrape. Bouton it res tbe bouse.
A vi i ne liiancnard girls escape
irom nouioo ana join meir lainer.
wbo tueanwbile has regained his
libertr. XVII Recounts adventures
of Alice and Clara Blanchard. XVIII
Henry Kyle, seeing the ruins of
h father's honse. vows to avenge
the wrong. XIX, XX and XXI The
Prophet frees Louis Kyle, who had
fallen into Bouton's bands. Nora
Kyle meets her cousin, Alice Blan
chard, for the first time. Patch is
shot. Capton Brandon's men are
driven by their enemies. XXII.
Bouton offers Immunity from fur
ther persecution to Nora Kyle and
her family if she will marry hiir.
XXIII Dr. Blanchard meets bU
brother-in-law, Valentine Weldon.
Captain Brandon was as much amazed
and set back by Bouton's re-enforce,
tucnts as that person was delighted. Ho
knew thut a fight in the open would tie
marine, and his only hope lay in am
bnsrading the outlaws. Howard Blanch
ard, who, with John Clyde, had been
watching fmm the summit of a neigh
boring hill, camo running down at snu
rise, and In answer to the irptaiq's
question said excitedly:
"They am coming this way!"
"Yes; every one of them, and they
look like a cavulry regiment. Where can
they be going?"
"I cannot say, Howard, unless it be
to hunt na. If that is their object, the
rhancrs are all againat their hnving a
?lcaant time of it." Then, changing
lis manner to one of command that so
well became him, the cuptain railed
out, "Come, men, to horse and keep
rinse together. "
Front the elevations that crossed their
rourso they conld look back and see tho
rlond i f (lost that marked Bouton's ad
vance, and in this way they knew that
they were still keeping the same ili-
tanr between them. Lato in tho after
noon thry came to a monntain defile a
half milo in length and with steep
walls ana rocky crests.
"They mart come through here," said
the captain, baiting at the farther end
of the defile. "Here wc can bring them
to a halt."
The men dismounted and led their
hnrw np the northern face of the pre-
ripiton hM through which the defile
r.in. They secured the animals on a lit
tle plateau, and followed the captain to
the ten, which was covered with bowl
ders f every siae and angular masses of
nvlc detached from thd mountain by
Here is our ammunition," said the
c-.iptain. "Imitate me."
He began at once to roll the stones to
the raise if the precipice, ami he set the
txanipieox Balancing one on tM run.
art that a. rhi2l'a ha.nl fs,,h. ll.ln.1 miM
- - . !. WIIMV"'IIIV1
end it craning down. To show howj
enteral tnese woum be, ho sent one
fork over, and the men breathlessly
watched it as with increasing rpeed and
irrcnistible force it tore and crashed to
tbe bottom, plunging over and against
the opposite aide.
"One of them stones Would sweep down
regiment as a ball dors ninepins."
"Rrntemhrr. captain," said Howard
anxiously, "that my sister and Louis
Kyloan-1 his sinter are with the out
laws. We must not hurt them. "
"I have not forgotten. We most
trntchont for them."
"But what if they wait till dark?
We cannot telj then where the prison
ers ar. "
" Wo most still show them that it is
dangerous to pass. If they stay where,
they arc, they make a dry camp, aad so
v.-ill break down their nimi gee!
Hero they come!"
The cavalcade came on again, and as
it moved into sight the men on the cliff's
could seo that the line was broken into
three parts ; that the horses were massed,
aud that in the center of each parry
was one of the prisoners. It would be
impossible to' so guide a rock as to be
soro it would not plunge through the
center cf each party and bo destroy the
very people they wero so anxious to save.
On they came. It was growing dark
when, the head of the party entered the
dreaded defile. Captain Brandon's men
would not have, been so anxious and
nervous had their positions and the foe's
been reversed. Just as the foremost
horseman came abreast of tbe beginning
of the obstruction a huge stone started,
thmngh the nervousness of tho man bo
hind it, leaped from the crest, and with
tho sound of thunder crashed down. A
horso and rider wero swept out of exist
ence like flics under a triphammer. Cp
from tho depths came shouts of horror.
With the tound of thunder it crashed
Captain Brandon peered down and could
ss-c the confused mass of men and horses.
and he conld hear the nervous orders of
tho leaders, high above which rang out
Bouton s voice:
"Get back, men, get back! Brandon,
enrso hiui, is on tho cliffs!"
The first line fell back on the second
and tho second on the third, until, or-
derlrss and demoralized, they were out
of the fatal rift.
What are wo to do?" asked Font
Robb, who, with Bouton, had been try
ing to get order out of chaos.
Do?" replied Bouton. "We must
stay hero for the night. Dismount, men.
It is not tho first time we have been
forced to make a dry camp. "
While the captain was watching from
the summit of the pass and tko out
laws were tangled np in tho darkness
another and an important observer occu
pied a position on the opposite hills.
i bis was iienry &.yie, ana no was ac
companied by the faithful Kushat. All
day Fairplay and his gang had followed
them, but at a distance so safe that they
never came within range of the dreaded
"They will start no fires tonight,
Kushat," said Henry to his companion.
"This must bo my opportunity."
"To do what?" she. asked.
"To attempt the rescue of the prison
"Yon would enter the camp?"
"But if yon are caught it will be
death," sho said, with a shudder.
"I know that, but ij will be death to
him who tries to stop me. Stay you
"What! Would yon go alone?"
"Yes. I cannot tako you into such
"Then I will follow," she said, with
decision. "I, too, am armed. I am a
Sioux, and yon will not try to stay me.
Where yon go, I will go. Should yon
fall I will be beside you, and death shall
not part us."
She reached out her little red hand,
and taking it ho said with some resigna
"Then come, Knshat. I have not so
much love that I can lo yours. Let it
bo as you say. "
Henry Kyle and Kushat crept so close
that tiny could sec iu the indistinct
light the groups t.f men standing by
their horses, and from the speaking they
were able to tell exactly where Bouton
was. It was agreed between Henry ar.d
Kushat that they should not sneak after
they had reached a point within hear
ing of the outlaws. They crouched on
the ground waiting for developments,
When they heard Bonton ak:
"Where is Louis Kyle?"
"He is bar," said one of the men.
"Har on the ground," replied tbe
man. "I thought it'd be better to tie
him up, ami so I've done it. "
"Louis Kyle," began Bouton. "your
friends have blocked my way"
"I am aware of that, and am glad of
It," replied Louis.
"You will not be so glad when yoa
hear my plan to di feat Brandon."
"You think not?"
"I am sure of it. I have sent through
20 men. and when daylight comes Bran
don will find himself under my rraes. -
"And will not von be under his? Ypn
anoald T5y of tnis une that Hranaoai
has a habrt of shooting back. "
"Let him shoot. But tell me do you
call him your friend?"
"I will give you a chance to test his
"Goon. I am listening."
"I propose to send you through, so as
to be with Font Robb when he makes
the attack. My orders will be to place
you in the advance. Then let Captain
Bsandon shoot if ho will, " said Bouton
"Carry out your plan. I am not ask
ing favors of yon, and I never expect
to, " said Louis Kyle, with a proud ring
in his voice.
Bouton turned to two men who were
standing behind him and said:
"Untie his feet, tut keep his arms
bound. Take him through the pass, and
if he attempts to cry out so as to attract
Brandon's attention shoot him down at
once. Do you both understand?"
The men said they understood very
clearly, but they did not reply like men
at all delighted with the undertaking
on hand. They advanced, aad freeing
the young men's feet told him to rise.
Then they examined the ropes that
bound his arms, and finding them looser
than they liked they tightened them and
told him to follow. During the talking
and the subsequent tramping Henry
Kyle whispered to Kushat :
"They are going to tako my brother
through tho pass. We mnst follow."
They could see the men walking off
with the prisoner between them, find
they conld hear him ask :
"Will you let me speak with my sis
ter and Miss Blanchard? This may be
my last chance. "
"We can't do it," replied one of the
men brutally. "If you wanted any fa
vors, you'd orter ask Bcutcu. "
They went on again, and when they
were 50 yards from the camp Henry
Kyle and Kushat were on their feet and
after them. The men with their prison
er walked fast, thongh tho road was
rough and the path so dark that, the
hand conld not be seen before tho face.
They had gone over half the distance
and were just abreast the place that
Captain Brandon had made so terrible
by daylight when Eouton's men came
to halt and one of them nked :
"Didn't you hear a uoise as if we was
They were nearly throngh the pass.
and Kushat was about 'to ask Houry if
the time for action had not conic when,
quick as a flash, he bounded from her
side and with his uplifted rifle knocked
one of the men senseless. Ho was in the
act of raising bis rifle again when, with
a cry of alarm, the other man leaped to
one side, and drawing a pistol fired. So
closo was he that the shot would have
br?en fatal had not Knshat, with the
rapid spring of a monntain lion, thrown
herself on his arm and sent the shot into
tho earth. The next instant the second
outlaw was down and forever indiffer
ent to Bonton and his plans. , Before
Louis Kyle could comprehend what had
happened a knife flashed, and the rope
that bound his arms fell to the ground.
"Follow me," whispered Henry, seiz.
ing liis arm.
"Who are you?"
"I am your friend, and once you call.
ed me brother," was tho reply, with a
sob nt the close.
"And you are still my brother, "cried
Louis, and he reached out his arms, for
in the sweep of gratitude all the past of
this brave though erring youth was for
gotten. They were just through the pass
when a voice demanded in low, stern
tones which Henry recognized as those
of Font Kobb :
"Who goes there?"
No answer was made, but still the
brothers, with Kushat between them,
"Answer, or I'll firel" shouted Font
Robb, now thoroughly alarmed.
"I am Henry Kyle, " replied the own
er of that name.
"Henry Kyle!" exclaimed Robb.
"Yes. Fire if yon dare. I did not
mean to bring you under my rifle. Font
Robb, for once I called you friend. You
must begin the struggle between you
and me, and I will end it"
"And what are you doing here?" ask
ed Robb, who in his heart admired and
feared the reckless and generous com
panion of his past misdeeds.
"I will tell you, and I want you to
carry the message to Bouton." While
Henry was speaking he still kept walk
ing on with Louis and Kushat till they
reached the protection of a rock at the
exit from the pass.
"Let me hoar."
"Tell Bonton that I have left two of
his gang in the rift and that I have res
cued from their hands my brother.
Tell him that I defy the bloodhounds
he has put on my trail, and that one by
one they shall go down before my rifle.
Tell him that I stood over the ruin of
my father's home, burned down by
him, and that I there swore that this
earth was too small for Bonton and me.
I Khali follow him night and day, for
henceforth I am sleepless, and the bal
ance of my ill spent lifo shall be used
in making reparation to the innocent
and bringing vengeance to the camps of
the guilty. His end is nearing, and I
shall live to see it. "
This was said with a dramatic inter
sity of voice that struck horror into the
souls of Robb and his companions. Ev
ery one of them felt that the weather
had become suddenly cold, and the
bravest did not dare to make a reply.
Though stiff from being bound and
weak from anxiety and sleeplessness.
the strength born of excitement kept
Ijouis Kyle np and enabled bun to fol
low his brother and Kushat After some
time of hard climbing Henry came to a
halt in a little depression on the moun
tain side, where his horse and Kushat 's
Spreading the saddle blankets on the
ground be said to his brother:
"You must be very weary. You have
yet hard work before you. Sleep here
till daylight and Kushat and I will
guard yoa as the eagles guard their
Louis followed this advice, and ha
felt again as he had feic in the past
when jis elder brother was his ideal of
all that was brave and strong and hand
some. The rising sun was flushing all
the cloud patches floating in the upper
blue and lighting up the crowns of the
snow peaks when Louis Kyle woke from
a refreshing sleep and saw his brother
and the Sioux girl standing with their
hacks toward him and talking in low
tones. Kushat brought some dried meat
from her saddlebag, and of this the
three made a meal which to the brothers
was the sweetest they bad ever eaten.
When they had finished breakfast Louis
laid his hand on Henry's shoulder and
"Let us go to our friends. Let us find
Captain 'Brandon. "
"I will put yon on the road and
watch yon till out , of all danger," re
plied Henry, "but do not ask me to go
with you. I have sworn an oath, and
when I have done what lies before me I
will come with yon to father and moth
er and ask forgiveness. Till then do not
urge me, but yet a little longer let me
follow my own bent"
"Liet it be as you say, Henry. I only
wished other3 who loved you as much to
be made happy by the change that has
come over yon. "
Tell them when yon see them."
Henry was interrupted by a low cry
from Kushat. She had ascended an ele
vation pear by and was watching in the
direction cf tho pass.
"What do yon see?" called Henry.
"The white smoke of rifles!" .
'The brothers ran to where sho stood.
and looking toward the vallev they could
see that a conflict was in progress.
"Captain Brandon is attacked, " ex
claimed, Henry, "and he is holding
them at bay. Now to the rescue! Now
I may have a chanco to strike tho blow
that I swore should fall on Bouton's
head We will leave the horses. Come,
Knshat! pome, Lonis!"
With "Llizing eyes and compressed lips
and nostrils dating with the keen ex
citement of "the occasion Henry Kyle,
examining his rifle as he ran, dashed
down the mountain.
The Poster la Japan.
Four or five years ago I stopped for
the night at a little .teahouse far np in
the mountains of Japan. Nowhere were
to be seen any railroads, European cast
off clothing or other "modern improve
ments" and in a walk tlirough tho vil
lage ufter a dinner of rice and fish I was
led to believe that at lost a spot had
been found where things wero to be as
they always had been. But on returning
to the village last summer there stood
at the door a little maiden with a de
lightful smile of rejoicing, as sho proud
ly showed in one hand an unmistakable
nickel plated American alarm clock and
in the other an unbroken tin foiled stick
of chewing gum. Verily our civiliza
tion had arrived. The next day, how
ever, in a village even more remote, a
still greater surprise awaited me, for
Displayed prominently on a blank walk
With an admiring crowd about it, was
a veritable poster, and a few more days
showed that this innovation in art, if it
may be so called, was common and high
ly popular. Every-teahouse had its se
ries, and all the shops in the bazaars
were full of them, and wherever a poster
was in sight an adniiriug throng was
sure to bo seen. A now style of drawing
seemed to go hand in hand with the
new idea, and even an understanding of
our perspective was appreciable. 'Jap
anese War Pesters, " ty D. P. B. Conk-
ling, in Century.
A Bird Tragedy.
James Carter of Masham, Yorks, Eng
land, reports a happening to the London
X'idu tuo like of which seldom or never
was observed before. In over 25 volumes
of a well known sportsmen's newspaper
a similar incident has not been recorded. '
The Field says that "a starling, flying
swiftly from its nest, collided with a
passing rook, and the starling's beak
penetrated the head of the rook, causing
instant death." Hawks, of course, often
strike their game in midair and kill it
but in that case the collision is inten
tional. , During the migrating periods
birds are often killed and maimed by
flying against unseen obstacles at night,
as telegraph wires or high waterfalls.
Many ducks and geese fly np stream in
to the Niagara falls every year, but the
like of this incident is not recorded.
The Pitman aad the Ear Trumpet.
A pitman entering a public house in
Newcastle, where an old man was seat
ed near the fire, accosted him with the
customary salutation of "Guile morn
in. " The old man, however, paid no
attention, and tho pitman repeated his
salute in a louder voice. This time his
lungs had effect. The old man raised
himself np, and taking from a capa
cious pocket a trumpet of peculiar con
traction put it to his ear. Our honest
pitman stood amazed, but after waiting
with the niost anxious expectation for
some moments while no sound came,
be exclaimed, with a disappointed air:
"Nay, man, it winna ilea Thou canna
play wi' thy lug." Household Words.
The following is told of an old lady
who had had her hair cut off in a severe
illness and wore a wig in its place: She
was staying in a continental hotel and
one day noticed a gentleman looking cu
riously at her hair. Soon after, on some
excuse, he crossed the room to behind
where she sat. She calmly got up, turn
ed round, aad lifting her hair from her
head said, "Yes. sir; it is a wig."
New York Post
The beat aalva la the world for
eats, bruise, eoree, aleera, salt
rheuni, fever sores, tetter, chapped
hands, chilblains, eorna and all akin
eruptions, and positively cares
piles or no pay required. It la guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
money refunded. Prioe Si oeata per
box. For sale by Harts aV UUeneyer.
Tez Asova, only 10c a week.
TWENTY FIRST STREET!
fl fSa OT!RTAXT
51 .18. S
:3 J" ;
- I .
l' ill I 1 I
Fine Residence Lots on Easy. Terms
This addition is located between twentieth and Twenty-eecond atraeta nd Tenth and Twelfth avenues.
Nearly every lot in it has upon it a Una walnut, elm, hackberry or other large tree, and ii already provided
with abundant shade. These lots are in the very best part of the city, and are the most desirable for resi
dence purposes. The drainage is perfect, and gas, water and sewerage are folly provided for. These lota are
sold for desirable homes and not for speculation.
A- I 1
fa nftf-ft n entire ttf
wrrtcnctl yrnrn unlrsx t.hc ends the teal
1 the kn
euro mi miM one nacu.
nm I fMrvtf ctm,nfHnfi. flMMmlnm f
InwM mt intTl, tor 5. fun. Wild Ml
M,rtlTMnehaTantirlrcra4B. If My e
rieriere 1- iuampu
ofcrrfT TlPtttrr Tw irl (t.lw-lrl. nn .til I.
In t Willi l)!ive a lK-nl rimctlv. xml M-. r.
11c 1 onic a constitutional itml.r. rkx
1 t-aco. 1
Wild Olirc cnrrn most c.iscs alone. ISx'
Tcreonrsncrd thrtonicnlKO. Ilothitrn
rdien have rcninrk.ilili' fniTit. The
toRcthi-r care where eTerythinK rlw:fSi!s.
some rciici usually in a lew hour. I
of the remedies find lnr
enmnnea DTonrng-entseeenr- . . -r.'
where, or yon ran eeud lo us 111 -V"-"j
lur thetn. I Br.t I
VICTOR BTEMCAL ASSTT,
South l'.r.xn, Ixn.
Mas. M. J. Sakoknt, Agent,
UU Thlnr-eeveotkBt Boca teteaa
old tur oter tw4itr
ande of Ladies, tb t
bTB elTea lestiosmlsla
u specific. jooIjly
relief of Painful, ma
IrregnHtr Heoaca, fe
lale Weakness eta,
free sc aeaeox. ' dta
tui ko iiwhii ih. oa nrrsiors lartATMsa
lnrsMrw CualUCAC COb. UBTBUiz. auca
lilsbtl.f. Bhawr. Sragit. I
U 1L BRIGG3,
Real Estate. Insurance, Lci
AND HOUSES TO REST. j
Offloe IMS Second Ave.. Book Island
Bar oaaaaJtt lota ta Bsnta Bask Waal L
aMTterae; ust aatsiea Om dtf DaitJ; (roe,
wa;tow tUM, azid eneaa loenranee. Tealaaj
aa Talrqr-eiirhth aueet aa4 nfteaath aeane.
A aaaiharef atecaa of property la the tilt
: 1 w
. 12" AUE. """""
; -1 , ia I ipSa"" ! t-i!-J " t
It- .... ?.;ftrs"Aa i
S r : " ;t 5 . p. -i
I r r 'Jiff!
M. Me STURGEON,
STATB OF ILUSOI8, 1
Boca liuao Uooarr, I
la tbe Olrcait court in chueery, Beptenber
Dadie Dickinson Ilerbert Dickinson.
Afldarlt of non-rceidenee of tbe ahor defend
ant, Herbert Iliokinson, hsrinu been Sled in the
clerk's offlcc of the circnit conn of Mid coontr.
notice la iben fre lirreha pirrn to the raid noa
reaident defendant I hat tbe romplatnsnt Sled her
bill ofcompialutinaald eunrt. oa the chancery
aide thereof. on the Mh iay of May, ism. aad
that thereupon a sumiaone tsaned oat of aatd
court, wherein said suit Is now pradinf, returna
ble on the first Monday in the mouth of ttcpieas-
uer nrxi, as is oy law rennireo.
Mow, aniens yon. the sulci aan-restdi-nt defend
ant above niniocl. Ilcilwvi Dickinson, ahall peiaoa
ally he and appear before said circuit court, oa
the first day of the next term thereof, to be botdea
at Rock Irland in and for the aaid county, on the
first Monday In September nert. and plead, answer
or demur to theeaid comnlalnanta bill of com
plaint, the same and tne matter and things
i-min cnana ana euiiee win lie iaan an eoa
feaard. and a decree entered usinrl yoa accord
ing to the praerof aatd MIL
Uroaaa W. GiBBLB,Clerk.
Hork Island. 111.. May t. lift.
8. B. KcMwouTBT.Compuunaat'a BoUetter.
Notice to Contractors.
Sealed proposals wilt as received at (he rity
clrrk'e office. .s-k Island, III., antll Monday.
-Inly a. IBM, at I o'ehick p. m.. for nmatruetlnr
ib i: rmproTment ordered by aa ordinance ea
lltled aa follows:
"Aa ordinance for the construction of a storm
drain the elly of Mork Island, III., beainnina; at
the foot of Twrnty foorth street at the point of
intersection of the center line of said street with
the Mfesiaslppl river; rantiinr tbeoee anathTty
to Ninth avenue ; thence easterly lo Taenty-tifih
street; thence ronthery a certain distanee oa
saM 1 wen tj-nrth street, raaaed April IS, A. O.
ISSsl " .
and for fomisnlnr, a 1 tbe materials and dolnr,
the work aecordlna; to th plana aud speulicatioua
on die at the city lerk'a office .
Blank bids will be inmh-hed oa applieatlem.
AH bids must be accompanied with a certified
check ta the earn of five hand red ('mtl dollars oa
aome Mock Island bank. paraMe to the order of tbe
mayor of mid city, which -hall tmmas forfeit.-d
to said city In rise the bidder ahall fall to enter
into contract with approved sureties to execute
ibe eork lor the price mentioned ta bis bid and
according to the plaaa ai d epeeJScatinne i tbe
erent that tbe conUaU shall be awarded to bim.
. A. I. HiinsuMi. City Clerk,
Bock Island. UL, dane 7. lava.
To bay Hardware,
Mixed ' House and
Floor rainta. Rub
ber Hose. - Laws
lowers or anything
in the Hardware
line in general is of
110 Third Avenue.
TCHILfe 4LYKrE BUILDIMO j
noon ta Dotjens
BepreeeiitlBg among other time-tried
aad well knowa Fire Insaraaoe Com
paaiaa the followlag:
Saaaio Cmaiaa "
i si man fire
liwaakee MeraanVa "
Office Corner Eighteenth eftnet
ad Second Avenae, second ioor.
Telephone Bo. 1047.
J. M. BUFORD,
General . .
Leaes FrenpU? Fell
Tau r airnaaea IS
am. Insurance. .
Buy, Sell and Manage
property. Collect Rents.
The old fire and diae
tried company, repre
sented. Rates aa low
as any reliable company
roar Patronafre la folleltetL A
Oflea 180. Seeoad At.
AGKNT FOB EAGLE BICXCLE3