Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, THURSDAY. JANUARY 23. 1908.
HENRY WALLACE PHILLIPS
COPYRJCHT. 1902. BY McCLURE. PHILLIPS t COMPANY
CHAPTER VII. .
T 9 the next morning there wcs
a crowd in front of the house.
"What have you been doing
now, Will?" asked Miss Mat-
tie, with prescience.
"Only buying a horse, Mattie," re
turned Red soberly. "Seems to be
quite an event here."
"Is that alt?"
"That's nil, so help me Rob!" Red
had a suspicion that therovwould be
objections if she kuew what kind of a
horse it was.
Lettis, who had roomed with Red
overnight, was in the secret.
The horse arrived, leading very
quietly, as Mr. I'pton had said. It
was a buckskin, fat nnd hearty from
long resting. Nothing could be more
docile than the pensive lower lip and
the meek curve of the neck. Nothing
could be more contradictory than the
light of its eye, a brooding, baleful
fire, quietly biding its time.
"Scatter, friends!" cried Red as he
put his foot in the stirrup. "Don't be
too proud to take to timber!"
He swung over as lightly as a tra
peze performer, deftly catching his
otiier stirrup. The horse groaned and
."Don't let him get his head down!
Gol ding it! Don't you!" screamed Mr.
Upton In w ild excitement.
Red threw the bridle over the horu
of the saddle. "Jo it. you devil!"
cried he. And they went. Six feet
straight in the air, first pass. The
crowd scattered, as requested. Thoy
hurried at that. Red gave the brute
the benefit of his 230 as they touched
earth, and his opponent grunted when
he felt the jar of it. They rocketed
and ricochetted; they were here, they
were there, they were everywhere, the
buckskin squealing like a pig and fight
ing with every ov.nce of the strength
that lay In his steel strung legs. The
dust rose in elouds; Red's hat flew in
no time; he was yelling like a maniac.
and the crowd was yelling like more
maniacs. Now and then a glimpse of
the rider's face could be caught, trans
ported with Joy of the struggle; tleu
Ihe oust would roil up ana hide every
thing. No one was more pleased nt
the spectacle than the blacksmith. He
was capering In the middle of the
road, waving a hand hammer and
shouting: "Hold him down! Hold him
down! Why do you let him jump up
like that? If I was on that horse I'd
show you! Aw, there it is again.
Stop him! Stop him!"
At this point the buckskin made
three enormous leaps for the black
Eraith, as though he had understood.
The smith cast dignity to the winds
and went over the nearest fence in the
style that little boys when coasting
call "stomach whopper," or words to
that effect, and took his next breath
two minutes later. He might have
saved the labor, as the horse wheeled
on one foot and pulled fairly for the
picket fence opposite. Red regretted
the absence of herders as the sharp
pickets loomed near. It was no time
for regrets. The horse was over with
but little damage a slight scratch;
enough to rouse his temper, however,
for he whaled away with both hind
feet, and parts of the fence landed a
hundred feet off. Then a dash through
an ancient grape arbor, and they wore
lost to view of the road. Some reck
less small boys scampered after, but
the majority preferred to trace the
progress of the conflict by the aborig
inal "Yerhoops" that came from some
where in behind the old houses.
"There they go!" piped up a shrill
voice of the small boy brigade. "Right
through Mis' Davisses hen coops! You
ought to see them hens fly!" The tri
umphant glee is beyond the reach of
words. Simultaneous squawking veri
fied the remark aa well as a feminine
voice urging a violent protest, cut
short by a scream of terror, and the
slam of a door. The inhabitants of
"Mis' Davisses" house instantly ap
peared through the front door, seeking
To show the erraticalness of fate, no
sooner had they reached the road than
Red's mount cleared the parapet of the
bridge la a single leap, a beautiful
leap, and came down upon them In
All got out of the way but a three-
year-old, forgotten in the excitement.
Upon this small lad, fallen flat in the
road, bore the powerful man and
horse. Theq there were frantic cries
of warning. Fifty feet between the
youngster and those mangling hoofs
twenty five! The crowd gasped. They
were blotted together! Not so. A
mighty hand bad snatched the boy
away In that instant of time. He was
safe and very indignant in a howling.
huddled heap In the ditch by the road
side, but alas for horse and rider!
The buckskin was not used to such
feats, and when Red's weight was
thrown to the side for the reach he
missed his stride, struck his feet to
gether, and down they went, while the
foot deep dust sprang, into the air like
- Miss Mattie rushed to the scene of
the accident, followed by everybody.
Young Lettis. equally frightened, was
close beside her.
"Oh. Will, are you killed?" she cried
And then a voice devoid of any signs
of weakness, but loaded to the break
ing Epint wiXb.wrjith, . tglfljn such Ian
guage aa had never been heard in
Fairfield that the owner was still
"Run away, Mattie! Run away and
let me cuss!" shrieked Red. Miss
Mattie collapsed into the arms of Let
tis. The dust settled enough so that the
anxious villagers could see horse and
man; the former resting easily as if
he had had enough athletics for one
day and the latter sitting in the road.
Neither showed any Intention of ris
ing. . "What's the matter, Mr. Saunders,
are you hurt?" Inquired the fussy post
mistress. 'Tlease go 'way, ma'am, said Red.
waving his arm.
"I'm sure you're hurt I'm perfectly
sure you're hurt," she persisted, hold
ing her ground. "Now, do tell ns
what can possibly be the matter with
"Very well," returned the exas
perated cowpuncher, "I will. My
pants, ma'am, have suffered in this
turn up, and they're now in a con
dition to make my appearance in po
lite society difficult, if not impossible;
now please go 'way, and somebody
fetch me a horse blanket."
It is regrettable that the discom
fiture of the postmistress was received
with undisguised hilarity. The blan
ket was produced, and Red stalked off
in Indian dignity, marred by a limp
in his left leg, for he had come upon
Mother Earth with a force which made
Itself felt through all that foot of
"Bring that durn fool horse along,"
lie called over his shoulder. Buckskin
rose and followed his owner. There
wa3 no light In his eye now; he looked
thoughtful. He. too. limped. . and
there was a trickle of blood down hli
nose. Verily it had been a bard
As both men were anxious to see the
lay of the laud as soon as possible
Red took his place in the wagon
that day, after the damages were re
paired, content to wait until his leg
was less sore for horseback riding.
There followed a busy two weeks
for them. Mr. Demilt had some money
he wished to put into the enterprise,
but his most valuable assistance was,
of course, his thorough knowledge of
the resources of the country.
They found an admirable site for the
mill in an old stone barn which had
stood the ravages of desolation almost
unimpaired. Red's mining experience
told him that the creek could easily
be flumed to the barn, and as that was
the only objection of the others to
this location they wrote 'the owner of
the properly for a price. They were
astonished when they received the fig
ures. It had come by Inheritance to
a man to whom it was a whife ele
phant of the most exasperating sort.
and he was glad to get rid of It foi
almost a song. They were a jubilant
three at the news. It saved the cost
of building a mill, and, including that
the price was as low per acre as any
land they could have obtained. Red
closed the bargain instantly.
iettis' part or the business was
chiefly to arrange for the disposal of
their product, and when he explained
to his partners what he could reason
ably hope to do in that line the affair
lost its last tint of unreality and be
came a good proposition, for Lettis
had an excellent business acquaint
ance who would be glad to deal with
the straightforward young fellow.
The night after the signing of the
deeds Red said to Miss Mattie: "We
ought to have a stockholders' dinner
tomorrow night. Mattie. If you could
hire that scow built girl who wears
her hair scrambled to come in and
give you a lift, would you feel equal
"Yon always put It that I'm doing
you a great favor In such things. Will,
but you know perfectly well there's
nothing I'd rather do," replied Miss
Mattie. with a dimpling smile. "How
ever, it adds to the pleasure of It to
have it put in that way, so I won't
complain. I'll just have my supper
first and then you men can talk over
your business undisturbed."
"You will not you'll eat with the
rest of us!" .
"les, but you stockholders" The
word had an Import to Miss Mattie. a
something, if not regal, at least a kin
ship to the king. Under her democra
cy lay a respect for the founded insti
tution, impersonal, An Integral part of
the law of the state In fact, a minor
sovereignty within an empire.-
"Stockholder yourself !" retorted Red.
"Don't you call me names."
"What do you mean, Will?" asked
Miss Mattie. with wide opened eyes.
"I mean you're a stockholder as good
as anybody. You've got half my stock.
Now, hold on! Just listen. This Is a
queer run, Mattie, from the regulation
point of vlewi this company of ours.
I know enough about fillln' and back
in' to know that. You ought to have
seen the pryln' and pokln and nosln'
around them Boston men did before
they took holt of the Chanta Seechee
and made It a stock company! One
feller was the ablest durn fool I' ever
come acrosst. I used to let on I didn't
savvy anything about It. 'Now. ex
plain to me, says I to him. 'You say
yon have so many shares of them
stock. ff-aviasuiix hand to a bunco-ot
critters" In the distance. " 'vVhat'pfifv
do you take? I mean, what's your
share of each animal? and docs the
last man get the hoots and the tail?
'Oh, you don't understand,' says he.
I'll explain It to you.' So he starts
in to tell me that 'stock didn't neces
sarily mean beef critters' and a lot
more things, whilst old man Ferguson,
who was putting' the deal through,
stood listening nnd chewing his teeth,
ihlnfclrn T ivna irnfntr in srlve our friend
the frolicsome hee-hee at the wind-1
up. But I stood solemn and never
even drew a smile, for fear of queer-
ing Ferguson. Well, that's the proper
way to start a company make it as
dreary and long winded as possible.!
We ain't done that, and perhaps we'll I
go broke for breaking the rules, and
then your stock won't be worth a cuss. I
So don't you get excited about it. I
wanted the Saunders family-to be rep-
resented. Pretty soon the old lad with
the nose will be around, ana you u
have a chance to read about the par-
ties of the first part' and -second pans
or tne party and -aroresaius- ana De-
ninasaius ana tne resr.or tne yappi
them lawyers swing so that honest
P l0- ,
VTI1I t TW V IL.L I
un, m; now can v- umuk
you?' cried Miss Mattie, her eyes fill-
ing. It seemed a great and responsible
pdtsltlon to the gentle lady to be a
stockholder in the corporation. -It
wasn't the monetary value of the
thing; It was the pride of place.
"If you don't know how, don't try,
returned Red. "You give the other
three stockholders a good feed tomor-
Six feet straiahl in the air.
row and the thanks will be up to yon.
Hello! There's the old lad now!" as
a trumpet blast rang out from the
front porch. ,"It mnst take some prac
tice to blow your- nose Hke that. I've
heard jackasses that could not bray
in the same class with that little old
gent come in. Come in! Yon needn't
sound the rally again."
Thus adjured the lawyer made his
entrance, and Miss Mattie became in
due and Involved course of law a
stockholder in the Fairfield Straw-
board Manufacturing company.
Fairfield rose to activity like a very
small giant refreshed. Teams and
their heavy loads kept the respect
able dust In constant commotion. A
prist mill was added to the intended
plant, thus offering an inducement to
the farmer to raise grain, and Incident
ally straw, "So we can ketch 'em on
both ends, too," as Red put it.
The time seemed like enchantment tc
Miss Mattie. As a bringer of the tid
lngs and a stockholder in the company
she had risen to be a person of impor
tance, with the result that she was
even mnre mrvww ti.oT,
nlthmiph tn hr hoort ehA m-i it.
but more delightful vp irns th nirif
of holiday activity which inspired and
pervaded the place.
Tr.A l,.-.l i,
u,.ti tujiotcu tiu vweruuiiK VII
tuc itura iujl nit; ihiu uuwn Wllu rail
road spikes in the western communi
tiesto patronize home industries as
much as possible. Therefore the ma-
"Yet. ma'am, but we don't want that
chinery orders went through Mr. Faf-
rei, me oiacKsmun, inmaune mac
worthy man into the mysteries of
making money without doing anything
for it, which seemed little less than a
miracie to mm. ujveryrnmg mat could
be liought through local people W5ob-
tallied In that WaV. It COSt a trifle
more, out u .oroqgnt more money. into
lA V c 4- q- 4-t- r frtir'?
VV HOI. JO VJIip.
r ' . t O
YV ll&t lSltS CllGCt f
: These questions are best answered
by several eminent medical men in
published Interviews. The most im-
portant points emphasized by the fani-
lour doctors are these
Grip is highly infectious.
Grip stimulates other diseases
Grip has an extraordinary effect on
the mental functions
Grip picks out the weak points in a
Th victims of th m-in are adults
who j,., from pueirmonia or bron-
icnitis ana the aged who sink from
children while prone to the disease,
enj comparative imrmjnity from its
complications and dangers
Grip shows a decided tendency to
relapses, a feature to which the indi
rect faculty of the disease is in a great
Alcoholic stimulates are not only un
necessary but positively harmful.
An attack of the grip seems to ren
der the individual more liable to con
tract the disease from future expo
sure. The attack comes on with lightning
like speed. A person in apparently
perfect health Is suddenly overcome
by a feeling of discomfort. He feels
chilly or shakes with the rigor worthy
of an ague. His head aches. There
are pains In his . eyeballs and other
symptons characteristic of the disease
soon follow. -
Can Grip be
Sir William Broadbcnt, an eminent
English physician relates his exper
ience in preventing the disease as fol
lows: "From the first invasion of in
fluenza (grip) I have found that the
best remedy Is quinine. I have had
opportunities of obtaining extraordi
nary evidence of its protective power.
In a large public school near London.
the girls and the mistresses took their
morning dose of quinine, but the serv
ants were forgot toiu - The result was
that scarcely a girl or mistress suf
fered, while the servants were all down
with influenza (grip)". As a prevent
ive, take two grains of the bl-sulphate
of quinine after breakfast each day.
1 , .
"Before we can. symphathize with
others, we must have suffered our
selves." No one can realize the suf
fering attendant upon an attack of
the grip, unless he has had the actual
experience. There is probably no dis
ease that causes so much physical and
mental agony, or which so successfully
defies medical aid. All danger from the
grip, however, may be avoided by the
prompt use of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. Among the tens of thou-
sands who have used this remedy, not
one case has ever been reported that
has resulted in pneumonia or that has
I ""- """t. ...c . o i..
,.,,f0i.. c ,i...
the feeling that it was a Barmecide
feast. The postmistress furnished the
paint, and It Is painful to add that
she tried to furnish a No. 3 paint for
a No. 1 price, arguing. that she was .t
poor, lone woman struggling through
an uncharitable world and that the
Increased profit would do her consid
erable good, a view which Red did not
share.- He would willingly have made
her a present of the difference, but he
did not In the- least Intend to be
choused out of it by man or woman.
They had a very funny debate in pri
vate, wherein the feminlue tried to
dominate the masculine principle by
sheer volubility and found to Its dis
gust that the method didn't work. Red
listened most respectfully and always
replied: "Yes. ma'am, but we don't
want that paint. Get uj some good
paint bully old paint with stick'um in
it. This stuff is like whitewash, only
feebler. We're going to put on a
swell front up at the mill, and we've
got to have the right thing." And at
last the postmistress said that she
would, her respect for the ex-cow
puncher having risen noticeably in the
L(To be Continued).
Many people go through life dissat
isfied and nnhappy because they do not
have what their neighbors have. They
allow themselves to be constantly net
tled by comparing themselves with oth
ers better on.
Now. about as noor business as one
can engage in Is to go through life with
one's eves so fired noon what others
have that he cannot eniov his own.
Everywhere we see nrosperous oeo-
J pie who are making a great deal of
money, and yet they' are dissatisfied,
disconteuded, unhappy,' restless. They
m- nlmnt tfnm. Ir. nl.ipa trrlmr
to find .pleasure In this thing or that.
SOME INTERESTING INFORMATION REGARDING THE
Threat of Grip
and Its Dangers
"The Increased mortality of the last
three weeks from lung affections fol-
"ii-ci-fta i '!. euiycasizes
more than ever the necessity for nurs- j
ing an initiatory cold.
The Herald, always anxious con- (
cerning the public health, has repeat-
edly called attention to the dangers of
undue exposure during inclement
weather, and now reiterates the in
junction with still more earnestness in
view of present conditions.
Most of the fatal cases of pneumo
nia at this time of the year are due to
the lack of timely treatment of what
appears to be a s'.mpte attack of bron
chial catarrh. The taking of the
stitch in time is at the bottom of all
questions of prevention of other mora
serious ones lying in wait for solution.
It is well to take into account in
such 'connection that February and
March are generally considered the
most fatal months for pneumonia.
especially when influenze is prevailing
even in mild epidemic form.
, Thus far we have escaped a visita
tion of a virulent form of the latter
malady, but there is abundance of time
and opportunity for the development
of a severe epidemic, wiih the usual
aftermath of alarming mortality.
The effective treatment of an ordi
nary cold is a matter of a day or two
against a possible subsequent sickness
for weeks. '
The indications of a severe attack
of influenza arc headache, chilliness,
general muscular pains, fever, sore
throat, . cough and systemic lassitude.
When these show themselves no time
Is to be lost and the patient should
give up work at once and promptly
place himself under proper medical
care." New York Heialu.
Bad Attack of Grip
Completely Knocked Oul.
"Some weeks acrn fluriiiir ihf severe
winter weather both mv wife and
self contracted severe colds which
speedily leveloped into the worst kind
of the grip with all its miserable
symptoms." says Mr. J. S. Egleston
ofMaple Landing, Iowa. "Knees and
joints achlrtg, muscles sore. hea,d
stopped up, eyes and nose running,
with alternate spells of chills and fev
er. We began using Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy,- aiding the same with
a uoiiDie nose or cnamoenain g stom
ach and LJver Tablets, and by Its
liberal use soon completely1 knocked
out the grip." '
When You Have the Grip.
Don't kiss the children.
Don't delay going to bed.
Don't attempt to walk the attack
Don't take a cold or even a hot bath.
Don't use any alcoholic stimulants.
Don't cat a heavy meal.
Don't associate with the family.
Don't forget to take Chamberlain's
Don't let your bowels become con
Don't leave your bed until the worst
Do this and the grip
is shorn of
j nearly all cf its terrors.
but' always, disappointed. They think
if they could ouly get somewhere else
than where they are. do something else
than what they are doing, if they could
only go abroad, (ravel over different
countries in a touring car or in an auto
mobile, ' they would be happy. Their
eyes are always focused upon some
thing In dreamland instead of some
thing in the land of reality.
They mistake the very nature of hap
piness. They put the emphasis on the
The secret of happiness Is not In your
fortune, but in your heart. It does not
consist of having, but In being. It is a
condition of mind. Success Magazine.
Bad Stomach Trouble Cured.
Having been sick for the past two
years with a bad stomach trouble, a
friend gave me a dose of Chamber
lain'9 Stomach and Liver Tablets.
They did me so much , good that I
bought a bottle of them and have used
12 bottles in all. Today I am well of
a bad stomach trouble. Mrs. John
Lowe, Cooper, Maine: These tablets
are for sale by all druggists.
"We are often asked to recommend
a good, reliable . remedy for Rheuma
tism," says H. O. Rolfs. "Although we
handle a number of remedies, plasters
and liniments for the temporary relief
of the tortures of Rheumatism, .there
Is one preparation especially that we
are always glad to recommend, for It
gives universal satisfaction, and that is
Rhololds." There is no disagreeable
taste, as the treatment is in globule
form. Rboloids eliminates the excess
ive Uric Acid from the system and de
stroys the cause.
A free trial treatment will be mailed
on request by the Rhololds company.
Washington. D. C. The regulaT $1 size
" ' '
( This well known remedy has been
on the market for one-third of a cen
turv. starting from a small beginning
jt has grown in favor and popularitj
v.vW lhe demand for it often requires
shipments in carload lots. Itvis now
cn saIe at almost every drug store
and niost country cross road stores in
the United States. There is no ques
tion as to its merits; in fact, the enor
mous sale on it has been brought
about to a large extent by the perso
nal recommendations of people who
have been cured by It. When you
use a remedy for a cough or cold and
find it far superior to any other that
you have ever tried, it is natural that
you should tell your friends of your
good fortune. It has become the moth
ers' favorite for coughs, colds and
croup, as they found that It can al
ways be depended upon and that It
contains no opium or other harmful
drugs. During these years in which
we have been making, selling and us
ing this preparation we have never
known of a single case of a cold re
sulting in pneumonia when Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy was used, which
leads us to bvlieve that it is a certain
preventive to that disease. The fact
that it can be depended upon in every
case has -crowned it with the success
An attack of grip seldom results
fatally, but.1t is the indirect cause of
many deaths. If it docs not result in
pneumonia, which is frequently th
case, it leaves its victim with a cough
which lingers on long after every
other symptom of the disease has van
ished. The system is thus left in a
weakened condition and is susceptibla
1 10 almost every otiier disease. Tne
grip can be greatly lessened in its
my-'severity if Chamberlain's Cough Rem
i eu ls USL'U. an' an' tendency toward
pneumonia is promptly checked There
is no medicine wnicn nas met wit a
greater success in the treatment of
this disease. It cures the cough and
leaves the system in a natural and
Cured by Chamberlain's Cough
Colonel Cornelius P. Cole, a well
known and much respected citizen of
Appanoose county, Iowa, now past
seventy years of age, who came to
Iowa with his wife over fifty years ago
says: "Myself and wife were both
soundly cured of severe and stubborn
attacks of grip last winter by using
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. It is
a wonderful remedy and we never wish
to be without it." The greatest danger
of the grip is of it resulting in pneu
monia. We have never known this to
occur in anycase when Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy was used, and this is
certainly a remarkable record, as many
millions oF bottles have been sold and
used since the first epidemic of grip
Number and street .'
Tri-City Loan Co-
Both Phones: New 242; old North 2425. 219 Brady Street,
Davenport, Iowa. Open Wednesday and Saturday Nights.
ROCK ISLAND SAVINGS BANK.
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
taeoryoratM ITader tke Stat Law. 4 Per Ceat Iatereat Pal aa Dcaaalts.
Money Lone4 on Personal, Collateral or Real Estate Security.
Phil Mltckell, President
H. P. Hull, Vice President
P. Greenawalt, Cashier.
Began the business July 2, 1870
and occupies 8. E. corner
Mitchell ft Lynde building.
How to Cure
Rest, warmth and quiet are the threj
overeign remedies for this disease, and
the best preventives of its secondary
-omplications. Go to bed and remain
n bed. until well on the way toward
ecovery. Two or 'three days in bed
hen you first contract the disease is
better than two or three weeks later
3ii. Also take a double dose of Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy to begin With
and then the regular dose every hour.
-f it should nauseate, discontinue it un
til the nausea subsides and theiLtake
it in smaller doses or less frequently.
Before going to bed take two of Cham
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets
and bathe the feet in water as warm
as can be comfortably borne. If the
attack is a severe one take sulphate of
quinine in doses of two grains each,
every four hours, for a few days. It
will help up the vitality and enable the
system to withstand the attack.
Severe Attack of
Cured by One Bottle of Chamberlain's
"When I had an attack of the grip
last winter (the second one) I actually
cured myself with one bottle of Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy," says Frank
W. Perry, Editor of the Enterprise,
Shortsville, N. Y. "This is the honest
truth. I at times kept from coughing
myself to pieces by taking a teaspoan
ful this remedy, and when the
coughing spell would com-e on at meat
I would take a dose and it seemed
that in the briefest interval the cough
would pass off and I would go to sleep
perfectly free from cough and its ac
companing pains. To say that the rem
edy acted as a most agreeable surprise
is putting it very mildly. I had no idea
that it would or could knock out the
grip, simply because I had never tried
it for such a purpose, but it did, and
it seemed with the second attack of
coughing the remedy caused it to not
only be of less duration, but the pains
were far less severe, and I had not
used the contents of one bottle before
Mr. Grip had bid me adieu."
The Grip Cured as If by" Magic. .
"In the winter of 1898 and. 1S99 I
was taken down with a severe attack
of what is called the grip," says F. U
Ijewett, a prominent druggist of Win,-,
Ucld, 111. "The only medicine I used
was two bottles of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. I broke up the cold
and stopped the coughing like magic,
and I have never since been troubled
with grip." Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy can always be depended upon
to break up a severe cold and wanl
off any threatened attack of pneumo
nia. It is pleasant to take, ton, which
makes it the most desirable 'and one
of the most popular preparations in
use for these ailments.
A Well Founded Rumor.
Have you heard the rumor current.
That there is a cure for grip?
One that's harmless, sure, and pleasant
Why then suffer from the grip?
Chamberlain's! yes, that's the name, .
A remedy of world-wide fame;
Druggists all will say the same.
That 'twill surely cure the grip.
! WITHOUT A DOUBT
Our 'plans of loaning on furniture,
teams and pianos are the. best plans
used by any firm In thet business.
Weekly or monthly payments, as you
prefer. Rebates if you pay off before
loan is all due. Extension without
cost during illness, etc Everything
strictly confidential. Loans with other
firms paid off and more money advanc
ed. $1.80 per week repays a $75 loan.
Fill out this blank and mail it to us,
and our confidential agent will call on
you at once. No loan, no charge.
R.R. Cable, ..P. Greenawalt. 1
William H. Dart, Phil Mitchell, '
H. P. Hull. U Simon,
E. W. Hunt, XL 8. Cable.
Solicitors Jackson 4b Hunt