Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, MONDAY, JUNE 3, 1907.
i'hkc kdixg (HP-
CHAPTER I. Thomas Kriehsen. a
young Englishman, li;is lost the money
with wtiii h !) was to pay Ills passage
ut to India. II! h-nds Captain Hlaydis
3."i. the amount of Ins passage mon-y.
ami in return gi-ts a worthless i-lu.-i k.
which leaves hitn p-niiil-.-s. lie eon
fesseg his -rrtr to Claire Harding, his
bovhooil sv--t ti.-iirt.
ClIAt'TKtt II. James Kciward Wil
liam laitlt !'-' is ill Inve Witil Claire.
- CH.WTKIt 111. '.mi litnls .nit that
Captain I'.layd's is paying attention to
Ch-.ire ami is to he at her h.eise that
night. He vows to have sa t islaet ion
from V.lay.les. leit promises Claire Unit
lie will not si . !; l:!ayiles for two weeks.
Torn meets l:laies a lew moments
later ami demands his :!".
CIIAi'TKi: IV - lU.ivcles draws a
FWord eaite nil Tom. v!u smasties it
witli a he.ivy stiek v!:ii-!i he earries.
IMaydes has not the money, hut gives
Tom his i;o!d wateh, and Toin signs an
iigreerneiit ti pawn the wateh ami give
tiic tieket to I'.laydes. Tom leaves and
Is aceosted li a ,. formed man. who
sks the time. The nt rtinnii!ii;
Jllaydes is found hriiia!ly murdered lie
side the stile where lie li...d heen talk
ing to Toin
CHAI'TKK V. I'.laydes has been rub
bed of everything, ammi!; which the
newstiapers ni'iilioii the gi.hi wateh
which was really given to Tom. Tom
had stopped for the night at the house
id" th' man who was driving the eoaeh
at the time Tom met ltlaydes. lie is
iiecuseil y the coachman of being the
murderer. lie e apes and disguises
himself, hut is afraid to pawn the
C 1 1 A I T K 1 1 VI. Tom spends the night
In a lmathoiis- and next day is invited
into the house of a small, f.u m nt'.eman.
the owner, who dees his best to make
him feel at home. He is betrayed by
this man into the hands of the police
for the murder of Hl.-ivdes.
Ci i AIT Kit VII Claire believes him
gniltv. Mr. Hanl'ng hires a lawyer to
see Tom. Tile lawyer thicks Tom is
guilty and insults him in his cell. Tom
throws him out.
CHAI'TKK VIII. Claire gets Pain
tree to retain Massed, ore of the best
criminal lawyers in Kngland. to plead
CHAI'TKK IX. Tom is held for the
next criminal sessions court.
CHAI'TKK X. Claire s maid has over
heard the conversation between Claire I "
and Tom on the night of the murder,
when Tom swore he would get even
with lilaydes if he had to kill him to
do it. The maid compels Claire to give
lier some of her jewels as hush monev.
CIIAITKK XI Tom is convicted of
murder in the first decree.
CIIAI'T V. 1 1 XI I. Tom
placed in the
CIIAITKK XIII Tom's sentence
commuted to transportation for life.
CHAI'TKK XIV. Claire's engagement
to Haintree is announced. Tin' latter's
father warns Claire's fa tie r against
CIIAI'TKI'. XV. Tom. as a
in Australia, is bound out to th
vans, a peculiar ami harsh fanii
live far in th- interior at a pia
' dub- !
lied t astie s:iiiivan.
CIIAITKK XVI.-Ti.in m
Peggy O'Hrien. Xat Sullivan, who
In h.e with her. te comes insanely jeal
ous. Tom linds a man giving stolen
B Is in ex.ha:;ge for sonic lhpior.
Later the man is caught and given !
lashes. He thinks that Tom "i;ir!iol."
CIIAITKK XVII. Xat Sullivan is I
foiled liv Tom in a scheme by which
the latter would have been Hogged.
Later in the night lie mods I'eggy with
Xat 3i ml accuses him indirectly with
the trick." I'eggy sides with Torn, and
Xat attempts to strike her. Tom knocks
CIIAITKK XVIII. Tom is sentenced
to r.n lashes. lb- breaks away and
knocks old man Sullian down, but is
caught and gets a hundred.
CHAI'TKK XIX I'eggy visits Tom in
his cell and brings 1 1 and assists
llim to escape to the Sea.
CIIAITKK XX. Tom joins a band of
bushrangers and a frees to take part in
31 raid on the Sullivan place In the
clothes id" the former chief id' the band.
IT presently appcar-d that Tom had
not raveled above a do".:en miles
toward the sea he fancied he had
smelied at eighteen, but this he
declined to believe until the gray man
i produced a tattered map and pricked
out the position-; with his hook. Tom
then gave in. but climbed into Ie
Gruchy's saddle with incomplete con
victions upon the point. The delirium
of his famished flight still magnified
Loth the time and the space which it
had covered. Thinking of the murder
done before his eyes and locking on
these villains whom he had joined, he
could half believe he was delirious
still. The incredible tiling was that in
two more hours he would be back upon
that hated spot whither he had sworn
never to return alive.
Kut a man's fate was stronger than
his will, as it seemed to Tom during
that midnight ride when not care, but
a very merciful sort of fatalism, sat
behind the reckless horseman. Fatalis
tic he had felt before, but never -with
this result. Hitherto the feeling had
Could Not Sleep
Mr. A, J. Filkins of Newark,
N. Y., tells of a permanent cure by
Dr. A.W.Chase's Nerve Pills
When a man states In the most posi
tive terms that Dr. A. V. Chase's Nerve
Pills was the only medicine out of all
that he used that gave him health, nat
ural sttength and steadiness of nerves
and concludes by saying he can "hon
estly say" it, he means it, and just
what Mr. Filkins ays hundreds of
others have said in letters to us equally
as Ptronc. Mr. Filkins says: Dr. A
Y Chase's Nerve Pilla is the only medi
cine that helped me. 1 was in a very
bad condition. My nerves all unstrung
olaved out from care, nervous, excit
able and unable to sleep at all nights,
Nothing seemed to take hold until I
got Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills
They have done me a world of good,
pteadied my nerves. Riven me strength
and sleep. I needed them badly enough
and can honestly say the pills have
been a great comfort to me. I can also
say they are sure and reliable. I am
only too plnd to reeommend them." 50c
a box at all dealers- or Dr. A. W. Chase
Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
For Sale at Harper House Pharmacy.
Author of "Raffles,
the Amateur Cracks
Copyrijht. 1896. by CHARLES
oniy neepeneil liis uespiur, whereas
now- it was his single solace. It con
soled him for the horrors he had coun
tenanced that night, it even nerved
him for what deeds he must himself
commit before the night was out.
Iu the law's eye he was a branded
murderer as it was. lie seemed des
tined to deserve that brand. He would
kick, no more against it fate so plain
and so persistent. So he decided s
lie rode, too slowly for his spirit, to
deliberate crime, for despite philoso
phy his one immediate longing was for
a gallop to rekindle blood which the
murder of lo Cruelly had turned from
tire to ice, and a greater comfort than
he would June owned to himself came
of his resolve to save and protect l'eg
gy and Miss Sullivan from this ruth
less crew, otherwise he was one of
them and would play his part. Hut he
was not yet the villain lu had In ped.
Objective details impressed lii::i little
at the time. And yet lie was left" with
the very sharpest memories of lloating
gum trees ami a drooping moon, of the
masks they all put on and the battered
top hat that Monkey wore above his,
the pistols ihat they loaded and the
brace of hrse pistols handed to him
self; the little ion versa! ion on the way.
the startling of an old man kangaroo
that shone an instant gray and glossy
in the moonlight, then boomed and
hounded into silence and the shades
of all such things, in fact, to the final
plan of attack and division of vil
lainy, made almost within sight of the
At the time, however, though Tom
listened tas he thought i attentively and
was much consulted in the strength of
his present knowledge of the place, he
a sped very little beyond ins own in
structions. Me was to show thm the
overseer's hut (the night watchman
would already be on their side or
dead, then lie was to station himself
beneath the treat bell and to ring it
furiously so soon ;is (linger was haul
ed out and his hut set well on tire.
Tom was also to answer to the name
or i raiuis'-K and to uuect a foreign
accent, because the Italian's terril
reputation had been the best part of
The bell and the fire were calculated
to tempt both Stdlivans forth unarmed.
At all costs those two were to be taken
allvw. 'And then:" :
poking Wall-eve in
:aid the little inati
the ribs with hi
'What then?" inquired Tom
"We .shall do unto them as we've all
been done by."
"Hut you were never her yourself'-
Acxt door to It, returned Hookey
Simpson. "I was at Strachan's. and
this old tyrant ordered me my fifties.
We'll see how he likes them himself
just for a start."
"1 wish it was Mraciinns we were
coming to," muttered Tom, with a flash
of his former passion.
' It'll be his turn next."
"Tomorrow- if nil goes well.'
"Then you don't mean to stop at
Castle Sullivan?" cried Tom. amazed.
"You'll see," rejoined Hookey, "and
so shall I. There's no saying whore I
may stop with seventy convicts at my
Seventy convicts! That was the
rough number at Castle' Sullivan.
Then what was this to which the little
man was leading them? No petty rob
ber-, after all! A grand rebellion in
stead! Tom's heart lightened at the
thought. He gazed at the confident
little man, looking more like a monkey
dressed tip as a highwayman and
perched upon a horse, and he felt that
he could have followed so spirited a
lender with all the spirit he himself
nad left but for the thing that had
been done before his eyes that night
There was no more, however, to be
said. They were at the farm.
At the gate (not the gate of former
scenes; tins one lay east beyond the
stables) all dismounted but the little
general, who was to keen Ills saddle
as generals do. llie others led their
horses to the stables, and, while Wall
eye stalled them, Tom showed Slipper
ind the black his old lair. Another
convict had succeeded him as groom
and in a few moments young Rrumniy
was dragged forth by Peter Pindar.
So far from offering any resistance.
however, the obliging youth at once
put himself nt the bushrangers' dis
posal. His zeal and enthusiasm au
gured well for the other seventy in
the huts. Under his eager guidance
the watchman, Roberts, was Immedi
ately captured iu his sleep beneath the
bell, whereupon that official joined the
enemy with no more demur than
Rrumray. Indeed, he went the length
of shaking hands with the supposed
Italian and personally thanking him
for having come at last.
Hookey on his horse cut this profes
siou short and drove both prisoners be
fore him toward the overseer's hut,
which Tom had already pointed out
The latter was now left in charge of
the bell rope, with a last order not to
rirfg until the hut was well ablaze.
"I thought he was gov'aor?" Tom
heard Roberts, remark.
"Ihe less you think the better," re
torted Hookey. "But about this over
seer, or yours a ticket or leave, I un
derstand. True man, eh?", by which
term Hookey meant its opitosite.
I "1 doubt it," eaid Huberts.
"Theu all the worse for him!"
Ginger's hut was but a few yard
from the bell. Tom heard them enter
and held his breath. The door was
shut, and then he heard no more.
In the main building all was dark
and still. He watched it keenly, with
his ears, as it were, upou the hut be
hind. At last the door reopened, and
he heard the striking of luclfers, ac
companied by another sound, as of
something being dragged from the hut.
He looked round, and it was Ginger's
bed. The overseer lay upon it, bound
Tom drew a deep breath. He had
Ltrummy and Roberts were now dis
patched to the convicts' huts to tell the
rest at the right moment what was
happening and how they would all be
free men within an hour If they ab
stained from interference, but dead
men if they did not. Then the black
crept up close to the palisade, while
Hookey rode to one side and the other
two hid behind trees. Meanwhile the
overseer's hut was beginning to crackle,
and all at once Tom saw the shadow
of his tree leap out toward the palisade
upon a ground of glaring red.
"King! Ring!" cried Hookey from
Almost with his words a terrific
clang, citing, clang, burst out from
amid the red gum's leaves, and almost
witli the alarm a couple of white fig
ures leaped imt into the red glare be
hind the palisade.
Tom stood and watched like an actor
who has forgotten he is on the stage
lie saw the white figures dash
through the gate and a black one glide
in front of it next moment. He saw
Nat Sullivan stop running, seize his
father's arm ami point excitedly to
ward the burning hut. He saw them
both about to turn when the son was
lifted off his legs as though he had
been an infant, and there were coal
black arms entwined about his night
shirt and snow white teeth grinning
over his shoulder. Hookey Mmpsoii
galloped up. Slipper and Wall-eye dart
ed from behind their trees. All had
pistois in their hands and masks upon
their faces, nnj the masks reminded
Tom that he was looking on through
one hiinselr and had no business to ue
a looker on at all.
He had vaguely wondered why the
bell was still ringing. Now he let go
the rope and ran a step or two for
ward, but they were four to two with
out him, and the four were armed, and
watch he must.
The Sulliv.'ins were being dragged or
driven backward upon the palisade.
Tom could make little of the swaying.
struggling group, for Hookey Simpson
brought up the rear on his horse, but
through the animal's legs he had
glimpses of fluttering calico and spar
kling spurs as the glare grew more
and more Intense. It was now as light
as day. Kvery board of the main
building stood out in abnormal detail
against the blackened sky, while the
shadows of the palisade made a glow-
Imr gridiron of the yard within.
The sou tile was over. Something was
happening that Tom could not see
when a flake of redhot bark lit upon
his ear. He was face about in time to
see the roof of the burning hut tumble
in and a column of clean flame spout
high into the night. And there was
the wretched Ginger writhing in his
bonds within reach of the burning
walls and with the flame of a fallen
brand licking the very camp bed on
which he lay.
This time Tom did not forget hi3
part. He ignored it and had the over
seer out of harm's way iu a few sec
onds. In two more his mask was
among the rest and his pistol pointed
with the others at the two white fig
ures that now stood side by side
against the palisade, witli torn night
shirts and clinched fists, defenseless,
but stiil defiant.
Now, look you here, my fine gentle
men, exclaimed Hookey from his sad
dle. "If you've got any sense between
you, let's see you show it. You'll
only cut tilings shorter if you don't.
What chance do you think you've got?
Ah, it's too late to look that way now.
you old fool!"
The doctor's eyes were on his convict
huts; the men were pouring out of
them pellmeil. Hookey Simpson wheel
ed his horse and rode up to them with
a magnificent air, dropping his reins
to wave his battered chimney pot as
if it were a general's cocked hat.
My lads," cried he, "your kind
master would call upon you to stand
by him in his hour of need. Now's the
time to show hitn your gratitude. Stop!
Stop! Not all of you at once!" And
with his horse he stemmed a rush of
zealous spirits who explained them
selves Iu chorus as they unwillingly
"Stand by him?" cried one. "Get at
him, you mean! Only give us the word
and we'll take him off your hands"
"And cut his throat"
"An' slit his juggler"
"And Nat's after"
"The bluidy tyrants!"
Hookey waved them back.
"Is there a single man who'll take
the coves' side In the time of need?
Let him speak now or forever after
hold his mouth!"
Not a convict stirred.
"Theu," said Hookey, "you leave the
rest to us, and don't you interfere,
You're dead men if you do, but free
men if you stop where you are. Your
blood be on your own heads!"
And he cantered back to the palisade
with his chimney pot hat on the side
of his head and the hook stuck rakish
ly against his ribs.
Tom ran up to him and caught his
"The women have got into the store
I saw the light it's where they keep
the guns will you leave them to me?"
"No bloodshed, then; they're scarce!"
"I'll make them prisoners."
"And none of your larks just yet!"
Tom was gone. "With a horse pHtcl
In each hand, he dashed into the store
and caught I'eggy and Miss Sullivan
in the act of lifting down the fowling
"Surrender!" he roared.
Miss Sullivan shrieked and hid her
face. I'eggy advanced.
'Shoot a woman if you dare," said
6he. " 'Tis me that dares ye!"
'Teggy!'' he whispered.
"I am here to save you both. Do as
I tell you, and make her do the same.
I'm here to save you both!" lie repeat
ed aloud. "There are horses in the sta
ble. Come with me, and J'H put you on
them. I'nilo those outei Hoors, Peggy."
He had said her name by accident.
She gave him a warning glance. And
now Miss Sullivan stood her ground
steadfastly and, having recovered that
"JJou't yon inter)! it.
11 IO it
You're deud men
mettle which was in the blood, refused
to move until she knew what they
were going to d. witli her father and
"Nothing at all," said Tom. "It's you
"The two of you." said Tom. "The
men are all right, they've given in, but
they'll carry off the wwu.en if they
can, though not if I know it."
By this time Peggy O'Brien had un
fastened the great outer doors at which
the st(redrays could unload without
entering the vard. In another moment
Tom had both women out in the open.
with the front west angle of house be
tween them and the palisade. Even
the burning hut was thus hidden from
their view. Yet the voice of Hookey
Simpson sounded dreadfully close.
You shall lav it oil yourselves!" he
was shouting out. "Let the man who
had the last fifty come forward and
lay on the first."
"That's me," said Macbeth's voice.
Gi'e us the cat!"
There was none.
"Then the aul cove's cane."
Tom had seized Miss Sullivan by the
I don't stir!" she declared. "Not one
"Then worse will come of it."
"But my father!"
"It's idle threats they dou't mean a
word of it."
All, miss, come on!" urged Peggy iu
an agony for Tom.
She shall!" he muttered, with the
nozzle of one pistol against the lady's
neck. And so between them they got
ler to the back of the house and thence
across the open space to the stables.
As they ran Tom turned his head and
just saw one end of a chain of ruddy
convict faces, all horribly intent upon
some unseen spectacle before the pali
The stable proper faced the open
gate through which the bushrangers
had ridden. Their saddled horses stood
two iu a stall, and Tom was backing
out a couple when he discovered I'eggy
meddling w'ith a third. He told her
three would not be wanted.
"An' what about you?"
"I stay with my mates."
"WId thim murthcrin' vlU'ns?"
"I'm one myself."
"Already?" she cried. "IVn. Tom"
It was his turn to hold up a warning
Miss Sullivan stood listening at the
door, but not to them.
Tom listened too.
For some instants all was still.
Then a thwack, thwack, thwack, was
greeted with a yell of savage joy. and
Miss Sullivan was gone from the door.
"Let her go!" cried Tom, seizing Peg
gy's wrist. "I did my best for her.
You, at all events, shall be saved."
"Not without you, Tom."
"Nonsense, Peggy! I must see this
"An' so must I. then."
With these words, she set her back
to the open door. But there stood
Tom, looking past and beyond her. n3
though he bad not heard one of them.
Presently a soft laugh came from his
"All right, Peggy! You are safer
than I thought Look liebind yoti."
The girl obeyed, and there, trotting
two abreast through the open gate,
were a score of troopers, with the
glare from the still blazing hut red
dening their whiskered faces, jeweling
their spurs and gilding from hilt to
point the waving sword of the lad who
rode at their head.
Teggy stood aghast, with an amaze
ment that left no room for thought. It
was only when the cavalcade had
swept close by and so out of sight at a
j gallop that she heard Tom speaking to J
Roll or Glide,
1 . IbK
to surrender sitting still! What an
end to his ride! What a beginning of
the end of all!
'Ihe li -avy hoofs came nearer, near
er. Three troopers labored into view,
gave a yell a:.d put s;e.:rs to their tire:!
horses, I, nt ceased to spur them whe.i
they saw their man.
"Why, who are yon?" cried thy.
"The man you want."
"lwish j on wore. You're all we
sh:ill get with those hofs;-s. But you
must have heard him pas-."
A light broke over Tom. He said he
had li aid it. but some time since.
v.!i"!i it was darker and lie was half
"And what made you think you were
our man?"' asked another trooper sus
piciously. "I I I'm a runaway convict."
"Then y ni're better t::a:i nothing."
cried the former speaker. "You'll come
wish us. Rut tin' man we've lost Is an
:a!:an. ami there s precious little of
the Italian about y.;u."
There was than littl". He had
thrown everything away, but without
a thought of saving lus necK by so d -Ing.
Nor indeed had he saved it yet.
(To lie Continued).
That truth is stranger than fictioi!.
has once more been demonstrated in
the little town of Kedora, Trim., tho
residence of C. V. Pepper. He writes:
I was in bod, entirely disabled w'n.
hemorrhages of the lungs and throat,
Doctors failed to help mo, and all hope
had fled when I began taking lr.
Ring's New Discovery. Then instant
relief came. The coughing son-: ceas-'
ed : the bleeding diminished rapitd- . I
and in three weeks I was able to go t i.
work." Guaranteed for coughs and'
colds T.Oc and tl.00, at W. T. Hart-.''--!
ding store, "ni Twentieth street.
That isn't all you save
either. You know people
who have drank Arbuckles
ARIOSA all their lives.
Look at them. They like
it and they haven't had to
quit drinking it
Don't let any man sell
you - something instead,
wrucn may ruin your
OmpKri with all
rcquitrmrnn of the
National Pure Food
Law, Guarantee No.
2041. lcd at Waab.
2XK Yranco-Scrman Rtaa
CCRES BHCUMATISai. neiloi. scia
tica. AND KINDRED M3AE3.
Money Refunded If It fella.
For sale only by
J. RAMSER, Jeweler and Optician,
Opposite Harper House.
Slip or Slide,
but get to the
for a golden
ever known in
We sell for CASH ONLY, there
fore we are able to sell for these
low prices. which will be in
force from Monday, May 27, till
Saturday, June 1.
"0 pounds of granulated
Golden West flour,
Fancy butter, per
Rural New York potatoes,
Head Light brand sweet
corn, per can
Santa Clans soap,
Quaker Oats, per
Regular 2."c package
Six cans of Columbia
or Pet Brand Milk
Toasted Corn Flakes,
Baldwin brand evajiorated
apples, per package
Fresh smoked sturgeon
cottage cheese every day.
THE ONLY STRICTLY CASH
STORE IN TOWN.
930 Third Avenue . Both Phones
Machine Shop and Au
In addition to our general m.i
chine and repair shop, we have
added an "auto" repair depart
ment and put a competent m.tit
in charge who has had a thor
ough training in thai line. We
solicit a share of your work-, and
guarantee satisfaction. Our ma
chine shop is one of the larses
in ihis vicinity, ami equipped
with the latest machines an 1
tools. Any contract or jo.i
woik will have our best atten
tion and lowest price. No job
too small for us. We build
special machinery and assist in
ventors in completing their
ideas. We build the Kuhnen
Stationary. Portable and Marine
Kuhner Engine and
CO:: to ?CC Fourth street.
Rock Island. IK
NOW OPEN FOR THE SEA
SON OF 1907 FOR DANCING
PARTIES, SOCIETIES, PUB
LIC AND PRIVATE MEET
INGS OF ALL KINDS.
Everything repainted and redecorat
ed and put in first class shape.
Telephone for open dates.
From Rock Island, 111.
PACIFIC COAST TOURS
$57.40 round trip to San Francisco
and Los Angeles, June S to 15.
$12.50 extra one way via Seattle,
Portland and Shasta Route.
BIG HORN BASIN EXCURSIONS
We will run personally con duct e 1
homeseekers' excursions June 4 anJ
IS, under guidance ol D. Clem Hea
ver, General Agent 1 Jindseekers' In
formation Bureau, to assist settlers to
secure an early hoIU at cheapest
rates of magnificant irrigated lands
in the Big Horn Basin, Wyo., and
Yellowstone Valley. Mont. Ask for
folder telling all about these lands.
Round trip $23.00.
June 4 to 18.
$23.00 to Denver, Colorado Springs.
Pueblo, Col.; Billings, Mont.; Cody.
Worlaml and Basin. Wyo.; Deadwood
and Hot Spiings, S. I)., and return.
Omc fare plus $2 for the round trip,
to hundreds of other points in the
$27.25 round trip on sale every day,
good for 15 days. Higher rates for
longer limits and for tickets routed
in one direction via New Yoik City.
SUMMER TOURIST RATES
The usual very low rate round trip
Summer Tourist tickets to Colorado
and 1'tah, Yellowstone Park, Black
Hills and the Pacific Coast will be on
sale daily, commencing June 1.
I.-t tin1 ln-Ip you plan ymir trip
and give you illustrated folders.
F. A. RIDDELL, Agent, C, B. & Q. Ry.
Old hone !S0. New 0170.
Carse & Ohlweiler company's
are the finest flavor and the best
quality. They are enjoyed by
(linger Ale, Orange Cider, Iron
brew, Lemon Sour, Birch Beer,
Coca Cola. Lemon Sarsaparilla,
Strawberry and Cream Soda;
also Black Hawk Water.
Should be used in every fam
Carse & Ohlweiler
Cor. Eleventh St. and Fifth Ave.
Old phone west 14, new phone
Hauling and moving of all
kinds, large or small, at rea
sonable rates. Daily wagons to
Moline and Davenport. We al
so handle the best grades of
hard and soft coal. A portion
of your patronage is respectful
ly solicited. Satisfaction guar
anteed. New Phone 54C4; old
OFFICE.215 TWENTIETH ST.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
1 tS3" 1