Newspaper Page Text
Published Dally and Weekly at 1824
Second avenue. Rook Island, I1L En
tered at the postofflce as aecond-clasa
BY THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Dally, 10 cents per week.
Weekly, $1 per year In advance.
.' All communications of argumentative
character, polltlcul or religious, must
have reul name attached for publica
tion.. No such articles will be printed
over fictitious signatures. . ., -
Correspondence solicited from every
township 'In Rock Island county.
Thursday, April 23, 1908.
Several beautiful unused designs
for municipal water wagons are now
for sale cheap.
' One of the most absorbing features
of this millinery eclipse is the prices
which are. almost as large as the
When a woman is using a gun it is
a. poor time to do any innocent by
htanding. as was proven to a Pitts
burg man who now wishes she had
shot at him and hit the dog.
A Saline, Kan., woman thought the
assessor, when he called, was a news
paper reporter, and gave the valuation
of her household effects at $4,000.
When she discovered her error, alio
reduced the estimate to $250.
"Why Is a man beautiful only in
youth?" asks Klla, Wheeler Wilcox.
The Houston Chronicle rebels at the
suggestion and says: "Surely there
are some old boys who are beautes."
The Springfield Register suggests that
ITnele Joe Cannon belongs In this
Speaker Cannon has put an end to
nil hope for relief' from the paper
trust by offering a resolution provid
ing for an inquiry into the subject, by
a commit tee. This comes after the
inquiry has been, made and the facts
all put before congress. There -is a
moral here that even republican news
papers ought to be able to discern.
The fact thai the house of repre
sentatives is not a deliberate body
has long been conceded; but, under
Its newest rules, revised and approved
by Speaker Cannon, the Indianapolis
News considers that "not deliberate"
Is not expressive enough, and dubs it
"a predigested body."
iki IClhicM of Borrowing;.' -
r A dispute Involving the ethics of
borrowing is going on in Pratt. Kan.
During the winter a woman borrowed
of one of her neighbors a dozen eggs,
which at the then-going market price
were worth 24 cents. Prom forgetful
ness or other reasons she did not re
pay the loan for three months, and
when she brought back a dozen eggs
which are now quoted in the market
at 12 cents; the other day. the borrow
er refused to take them as equivalent
for the loan and demanded two dozen.
The borrower insisted tfcat the consid
eration of money value did not enter
Into the matter at all; she had bor
rowed eggs and' was returning eggs,
Kays the Springfield News. The wo
men in the neighborhood are taking
tildes, and their husbands are pretend
ing " to, so that in Pratt, Kan., the
burning question is ,wben is a dozen
eggs not a dozen eggs.
Most -.city housekeepers nowadays
arc deprived, of the joys of ruuning
out to the neighbors and borrowing a
handful of salt, a-enpful of flour, or
enough butter or milk to do for the
family breakfast, but there is enough
of borrowing still going on even in the
city to make the question as to which
party is right in the Kansas dispute
of some interest as settling a nice
point in the ethics of borrowing be
I ween families.
: Governor Johnson in Demand.
Governor Johnson is in the greatest
demand an over the country as a
speaker, but his duties as the chief
executive of Minnesota prevent him
from accepting but few of , the invita
tions he receives. Duty, however, call
ed him to deliver the oration at the
dedication of the Minnesota monument
on Shiloh battlefield in Tennessee on
April 11, and since then he has deliv
ered several addresses. He will be
here shortly and is assured of a warm
welcome. As the friends of Governor
Johnson are'pnshing him for the dem
ocratlc nomination, his speeches are
being spread broadcast by the press
His apearance here, It Is understood.
"will be in a strictly non-partisan ca
"Potatoes as Aid to Grass. ;
New York City, it appears, is going
into truck farming on ground that is
worth $1,000,000 an 'acre." Everyone
familiar with city parks will, have no
ticed the difficulty experienced in se,-ouring-
good grass.. Small ..boys and
- large picnic parties. . city grime and
incompetent gardeners are a few of
.the explanations Indiscriminately glv
;en for. lawns that wither and turn
i brown long before the dog days, but
-ft appears, that the real "cause is none
of these, but soil "exhaustion. Grow
Ing ' grass year after year- is just as
CTRAOES rlVg? C0UNCIL
apt tojmpoverish the ground .'is grow
ing grain or any other crop.
The authorities of Central. park, New
York, have -noted for. several .years
that, In spite of every enort, the grass
was going from bad to worse, and at
last they -called in two experts from
the department of agriculture at Wash
ington to diagnose the case and pre
scribe a remedy. The experts came,
delved a bit, conferred a bit, and sol
emnly announced "potatoes.';' Then to
the surprised park officials the experts
explained that the soil of the park had
been exhausted by years of grass grow
ing. Tlie ground could be resurfaced,
of course, and the evil checked in this
way by the expenditure of' perhaps
$2,000,000 or so, but a crop or two of
potatoes or corn preferably potatoes
would do as weil.
So New York is going into the po
tato business and of course the Cen
tral park tubers will be the finest ever
grown. But that is not the point. New
York, after attempting to run the en
tire country, will now be forced to ho;
its own row-
laick in a landslide.
Most Americans who read about the
great mountain of anthracite coal re
vealed by a landslide near Alberta
Canon, in the Canadian northwest,
were doubtless surprised at this re
port, and many may quest ion its ac
: There is good reason, however, to
accept the report at its face value.
Geological surveys conducted by the
Canadian government and various
private parties have disclosed the
fact that on the eastern slope of the
Canadian - Rockies, in the province of
Alberta, there exists an undeveloped
coal field probably much larger than
the entire state .of Pennsylvania.
Should only a fraction of the deposits
prove to be of high grade and acces
sible, the vast northwest districts of
both Canada and' the United States
would bo greatly benefited. In com
bination with the enormous water
power of mountain streams out there.
the coal supply may, at some not dis
tant day, fill those grain, cattle and
timber lands with flour mills, packing
houses, canning factories and lumber
mills. - The landslide near Alberta
Canon revealed the possibilities.
DUSTIN FARNUM IS SUED
Actor Mentioned in Gould Divorce
Case Made Defendant by Wife.
New York, April 2.5. Dust in Far-
r.um, the young actor who was men
tioned by Howard Gould in his answer
to the suit brought by his wife, Kath
erine Clemmons Gould, for separation.
is being sued by his wife, Agnes John
ston Farnum. for absolute divorce. v
The papers were handed 'to Justice
Howling in the supreme court yester
day and in response to the requests
of counsel fcr both sides former Lieu
tenant Governor M. Linn Bruce was
appointed referee. Every possible ef
fort to keep the- matter quiet was
made, the style of the suit being "A.
Johnston Farnum vs. D. Lancy Far
num." The young leading man's mid
dle name may be Lancy. but no one
ever called him by it. "A. Johnston
Farnum" is not at all suggestive of
Mrs. Dustin Farnum.
NEW LINERS ARE TO BE
THE BIGGEST YET BUILT
White Star Company Will Have Ves
sels with Tonnage of 45,000
to 50,000. . . V
Liverpool, April 23. The White Star
Steamship company has announced
that the keels of two of the largest
steamships in the world would be laid
down in the yards of Harland & Wolff
at Belfast within two months. They
will bo not less than 840 feet in,length
with a beam of 78 feet. Their ton
nage will be from 4 5,000 to 50,000. They
will be fitted with both turbine and
eciprocating engines and will have a
minimum speed of twenty-one knots.
THE NOISELESS GUN.
Smokeless Weapon Is to be Tested
at Sandy Hook.
The United States government has
completed arrangements with Fred
Bangerter, Inventor of the new noise
less and smokeless gun. whereby one
of these -destructive machines is to
have a thorough trying out at Sandy
Hook, with the ultimate view of the
guu being taken over by the ordnance
department. . .
This gun, which is fired by some
mysterious power which the inventor
declines to divulge, but which he sttys
is neither powder nor other explosive
nor compressed air, is capableof dis
charging 2,000.000 bullets nn hour
without recoiling or becoming " over
heated and with absolutely no danger
After a two hour visit from Colonel
Birnie aud Major Dickson of the army
ordnance board, recently, at which the
merits of the Bangerter guu were fully
discussed, the two officers requested
the Inventor to build one of his guus
for a tryout at Sandy Hook. "Mr. Ban
gerter recently confirmed the uews;at
his home in Brooklyn. The new gun.
he said, will be of such a character
that for the preservation of life and
property It can only be tested on the
target range at the Hook.
1 am arranging now," said be."to
build a gun that will Bend a half Inch
ball a distance specified by Colonel
Blrnle aud with sufficient velocity to
kill or dangerously wound a man. Th
, new gun will be made of steel and the
parte will be perfect, so'that the gun
cao be worked to the highest speed re
quired to fulfill the maximum demands.
The gun I have at present Is made of
brass la all Its parts, aud some of the
parts- are -worn, ; so severe have been
the tests to which they have been sub
jected. ; "
"Brass is a much softer metal than'
steel and will therefore not stand the
work that steel -will. The bullets I use
now are solid steel, and, belug much
lighter than lead. 'are not capable of
acquiring the velocity of the heavier
metal by a large percentage. The bul
lets that will be used in the real trial
at Sandy Hook will be lead Incased in
steel. They will be heavy enough to
do the work proierly."
The inventor said he told the officers
everything about the-gun except the
power which is used to discharge It.
He said they talked a long while about
it, but eventually admitted that they'
could not even venture a conjecture as
to the power. Mr. Bangerter made the
interesting disclosure that the Russiau
government may take over the new in
vention if the United States does not
show a disposition to move in the mat
ter.' Said he:
'I know what I have. No individual
can buy the secret, because it would
take too rawli money to pay for it.
Only a national government could af
ford to buy such a thing, and I am not
going to'diyulge the secret until I can
get an assurance from a power able to
compensate ine as I think I should be.
I have had all kinds of offers made to
Induce me to tell how I project those
bullets, but i have also received a
proposition from a wealthy promoter
of New York city who proposes to go
to Europe within a few weeks and lay
the matter before Russia's war minister.
This gentleman offers to pay his
own expenses and to furnish $25,000
with .which to build a complete, gun,
mounted mi an auto truck and equip
ped with the necessary motive power
to oterate truck aud gun that is, a
hundred horsepower motor. He has
transacted business with the Russian
government and is well acquainted
with high officials there."
Other governments are also after the
gun, according to the Inventor. He Is
disposed to give the United States the
first chance, he said, but he added:
'It Is the experience of all who have
any invention to offer to the United
States that the delay is disheartenlug.
l nave nail an extensive cable corre
spondence with . London, iu which 1
am offered $3,000,000 for the world's
tight, provided the gun will stand the
British .government test. A month's
option y?as requested by cable, but out
of 'courtesy to the chief of the United
States war ordnance board I declined
to give an option to the Englishman.
I cabled him that I would consider the
proposition. You see, there are several
good reasons why I am anxious to get
some kind of an intimation from Uncle
Sam that he will do business If I can
provide the gun I describe. Of course.
even after the transaction reaches the
stage where an appropriation is asked
for, by General Crozier, It will take
congress mouths if not years to pas
upon It. and the delay might so mili
tate against consideration . bv other
powers rliatl may be prevented frdih
making any kind of a deal with eitlier
one of them." -
No date has yet been fixed for the
trial of the new gun at Sandy Hook.
The new gun can be operated by two
men. and one striking feature of It Is
that, whereas it costs $20,000 to fire
1.000,000 bullets for the present serv
ice guns, the total cost using the Ban
gerter guh would be $10.
Honor. For Noted Presbyterian.
A. monument Is to ' be erected at
Holdens Creek. Va., to the memory of
Francis Makemie, who founded Pres
byteriauism in the United States la
1706 and was first moderator of the
Yes, I Have Found it at Last.
. Found what? Why that Chamber
Iain's SalvO'- cures . eczema and all
manner of itching-of the skin. . I have
been afflicted for many years with
skin diseases. I had to get up three
or four times every night and wash
with cold water to allay the terrible
itching, but since using this salve in
December, 1905. the itchimr has stoD-
oed and has not troubled me. Elder
John T. Ongley. Rootville. Pa.. For
sale-by air druggists. , .
All the news all the time THE
Thin and Weak
BECAUSE NEW TISSUE IS NOT
MADE AS FAST AS IT IS USED.
THE INGREDIENTS OF FATHER
JOHN'S MEDICINEr ARE THE EX
ACT KIND OF FOOD ANn Mm i
- . . . , w w a1-
ISHMENT BLOOD AMD TISSUE'ARE
MADE OF.' " "
FATHER JOHN'S MEDICINE IS
FOR SALE BY T. H.THOMAS.
Humor on? Philosophy
By DUNCAN M. SMITH
When ycu find a man who la inclined
to be quarrelsome with his fists, do
yourself the pleasure yf introducing
him to your pet enemy.
Worry may have Lil!-d a cat, but
none of iu descendants wear the
It Ls usually left to his wife to get
out the injunction atralmit the lazv
There may be plenty of room at the
top, but the rental is too steep for most
Constant versatility and readjust
ment Is the price of anything like
earn it. cook It and eat It
the dinner is undoubtedly
Where Its parents mind the baby all
the time it isn't to be wondered at that
the baby doesn't mind any of th.? time.
Sympathetic people may have loose
purse strings, but the purse is too apt
to be empty.
The Cheerful One.
ls he who sees
The side that's surely
Bound to please.
He always knows
It might le worse
And Injure more
Ills heart or purse.
A silver lining
Trims his cloud.
Though It may thunder
Long and loud. ,
When he is haltered,
In a wreck
He s glad it didn't
- - Break his: neck.
May miss a meal
And nothing in
His pockets feel
Like coins or thing
That go to buy
Of food a fine
And large supply.
No Job may be
At his command
His flattened wallet
Or furnish him
With daily, bread.
But still he.ifcnows
He might be dead.
' - -.
s The optlmlsf". i
Is fine" to meef.
It ls his hobby
To keep sweet;
But. knowing him, '
Don't be so rash .
As to let down ,
And lend him cash.
For the Minor.
"He is oue of
our minor po
ets." "What do you
think of his po
ems?'' "Back to the
mines for him!"
The Only Way.
"TIow . Is the best way to write a
"Go to the phone."
"Call her up."
"Tell her you are coming to see her."
"Then make a bee line for the house."
"But, hang It all, I said write a love
"I know you did."
"I would like to have on of the tar
gets used by the fleet in their prac
tice." "What do you want it for?"
"To take home."
"As n souvenir?'. .
"No; as a sieve."
The Sine Qua Non.
"She is always so polite.M
"I seel What is it?" '
"Her favorite lie."
Load For Hayrack.
"What do you
pring hats?" ... '
"Great 1 could only suggest one lm
provement" . :
"Suggest it." .
. -"Kach lady should be provided with
a light cart on which to haul the hat
; " When No One Is Looking. -Tou
see the cowbov on the stare
( Strut round and strike a pose. "V
ioes ne act that way aU the time I
-Out home, da vnti .nnnntp? - l
Oh, no: he couldn't stand the atrlat
Ue act lOca you and me '
Or like a common hired man 'l
When no one's there to aee.. vMp j
v:;;:Pigt That Food "
Every symptom of indigestion is due to undigested food.
To food that ferments- and forms gas; to food that
hardens and irritates; to food that decays and poisons.
To stop those symptoms, let Kodol digest that food.
We guarantee the action of Kodol. Please note
the offer below. . ,. '. x
We claim that Kodol does all , that a Wealthy
stomach can do. That it digests any food, at once
Please prove this at our risk. Eat what you
need of the; food that you want,' and note bow
Kodol acts. Note the absence of pain, of fermen
tation, of gas.
Don't doubt facts that mean a great deal to
you, when they are easily proved.
There are many ways to digest part of the food""T
but Kodol alone digests all of It.
Pepsin digests albumen, but not starch or- fat
So the many digesters depending almost solely on
pepsin are only partial helps.
A complete digester must be a liquid, for some
of the needed elements can't be given dry. They
must be preserved in glass. .
That is why Kodol is liquid, like the digestive
Juices. The result is, its action is Instant. It
even begins in the mouth, by starting the flow of
The cure of indigestion requires, above all, that
you relieve the stomach.
Tonics and stimulants only spur It to action,
like whipping a tired horse. Weak organs
never gain strength by forcing.
But digestion is necessary, else the food grows
hard and irritates the stomach lining. It fer
ments, and forms gas, and breeds germs. It de
cays, and loads the blood with poisons. And all
the food that fails to digest fails to nourish you.
Your digestive powers- are bound to grow
weaker so long as those condition? continue.
Slergus Daily Sljort Story
"Improving on Instructions." - By Taylor White.
(Copyrighted, 1908, by the Associated Literary Press.)
Ben Uur.yoii regarded with amuse
ment if not approbation, the diminu
tive applicant for the vacaut post of
oflk-e boy. The lad's tluent talk, heavi
ly flavored with the slang of the mo
ment, was diverting even while it
loosed his tiulitness for the place.
"I'm afraid It's no deal. Llppy." he
said, his tone tinged with kindly re
gret "You don't quite (ill the bill."
He turned back to bis desk, but a
grimy hand grasped his coat sleeve.
"Forget It boss." pleaded Llppy (he
had confessed that to le the only name
he knew). "I'iii In wrong. Get that?
I dou't live wld me fader and mudder.
but It's 'en use I ain't got none, see?
What ef I do live In a lodgln house
aud ain't gut uie pants pressed? I'll
DON'T UEM3HUN IT, MUTTERED LIPPY.
BACKING A WAT.
be Joljnny on de spot and wort' a doz
en dude kids. Len' me free Iron men
and I'll be back here wld de glad rags
jin a half hour. Is it a go? Give a
rellera chanct. will yeri'
Lippy tried hard to keep a stiff up
per Hp. but the nervous twitching be
trayed his anxiety, and there was a
pleading look in the sharp greenish
eyes, nunyon drew a nve dollar bill
from his pocket and banded it to the
"It's a go." he agreed. "Now. far
heareu's sake, get a decent looking
suit! Dou't come back here looking
like a prize fighter's sparring partner,
and hurry up."
With a muttered "T'anka" that was
meant to be brusque, but which spoke.
whole volumes of the boy's delight,
Llppy sped from the office.; .. He was
back within the prescribed half hour.
A clean shirt and a paper collar had.
replaced the tattered garment that once
bad been his bod V coverine. A suit
well worn, but clean, and a pair of
(shoes described by Llppy as "new sec
ondhand" completed the outfit Llppy
was Installed. : .
For a few weeks things went well
in the Runyon office. Llppy learned
the rudiments of a more conventional
(speech, and his alertness brought
many a smile of approval from Run-
lyon. Lippy was Keeping nis promise
to be "Johnny on the spot
Then came a blue Monday, when all
went wrong. Bunyon came to the
(office with the temper of a bear. He
oafsed Llppy with a, curt od and
A weak stomach must have rest Treat it like
a lame ankle. Don't tax it. Don't allow un
digested food to disturb it. Let Kodol, for a little
time, do the stomach's work. Then note how
quickly nature cures, when it has the chance.
Some people try to relieve the stomach by diet
ing, but that means partial starvation.
The body requires variety in food, and when you
limit that variety you are robbing some part.
That Isn't the way to gain strength.
A person who suffers from indigestion needs
nourishment. Needs it more than a well person.
The right way is to eat the food you need, then
let Kodol digest it
Please don't judge Kodol by any other form of
digester. In Kodol alone are all the needed ele
ments brought into combination. . Nothing else
does all that the healthy stomach will do. Noth
ing else brings complete relief.
The power of Kodol is easy to prove. Ruy a
large bottle, and ask for the signed guarantee. If
it does all we claim, think what it means to you.
If it doesn't, take the empty bottle back with the
warrant, and your druggist will return your
This offer applies to the large bottle only, and
to but one in a family. That is enough to prove.
Then please tell your friends what. a help you
have found. "
Kodol is prepared at the laboratories of E. C
DeWitt & Co.. Chicago. The $1.00 bottle contains
2Vi times as much as the 50c bottle.
(shut himself in the private otnee.
whetfee presently, came a demand for
the typewriter. Lippy reported that
she had not yet arrived and pointed
out that she still bad fifteen minutes
Jgrace. But the hrteen minutes stretcn-
cd to half an hour, aud still the gin
'had not come, while Kunyon's temper
grew more savage.
I Theu came a telephone message
.Miss Blake had been married the day
! before and had gone on her honey
moon. Her mother hoped that It would
not Inconvenience her employer, but
her fiance had been. ordered west and
the girl bad accompanied him.
What am I going to' do without
.Miss Blake?" stormed Bunyon. "There
are important papers to be got out I
can't trust them to a public typ?
; "Get auther girl." advised Llppy
jsagely. "The man what makes the ma
( chines keeps girls in cold storage
Phone him and he'll push oue down
.here special delivery."
j "No go." dlsseuted Kunyon. "I must
have one In whose discretion I car
trust The only recommendation those
girls require is that they use the me
ichlne." "Ain't joti th bep gamoosb to som-
dame wit th hurry fingers?" suggest
ed Llppy. "Your fren or your fren's
U tiny on started.
, "it may do some good." he told him
self. "It will show that I am not d'.s
j posed to hold anger. Take this card
and ask the lady if she can come down
at once." he added to Llppy. handing
the boy a card which be drew from his
'vest pocket. '.
Llppy was out of the omce Mice a
, whirlwind, and presently he was
'standing In front of a handsome bouse
In the residential district debating
with himself if - this could be the ad
dress. Ills debate was short. To
Llnny orders were orders. He climb
ed the steps and soon was standing in
the hallway, while the butler went off
to find the girl.
"You have a letter Crom Mr. Run
yon?" she asked us Llppy was ushered
into a room ail sweet smells aud soft
toued colors. Lippy shook his head in
"He didu't have no time to write." he
explained. "He couldn't wait fr that.
He told me to hot foot It up here and
tell you he couldn't wait s'leveti sec
r iids wlt'out you. You're to come down
wit' me." '
"What's the matter?" she asked in
astonishment "Mr. Hunyon is lu some
"Up to his neck." declared Llppy.
"Say, If you dou't get down In a hurry
he'll go dead nutty. He was mss' bug
house when -1 went away from there
wit Bomethin f tell you." ,
. "Wait In the hall. I'll be right down."
she promised, while her trembling
hands toyed nervously with a ribbon.
"1 I did not know it was so serious
that he would take It" this way." -
Serious!" echoed Llppy. . "I'll bet we
find two cops and the ambulance doc
In th" ptace If we don't get there pretty
quick." .. -
ine girl rang the bell for her maid.
and Lippy went down to the front halt
to spend a pleasant teu mluutes lu Im
pertinent couyersatlou addressed to the
butler with the delightful knowledge
that the staid functionary did not dare
hit back.. ;
Tbeu the girl came' down the stairs
looking eveu. more attractive In uer
heavy furs. a,nd IJppy wonderiugly fol
lowed ber luto the automobile that
stood at the, curb. This sort of tje-.
writer wan uew to uliuv .'..
The ride was all too short and .the
girl pressed after bim' as Llppy raced
down the hall and proudly threw oieu
the door with a shrill "1 got ber. boss."
Runyon came out of bis private office
and baited as be looked at the girl.
"You have come. Aline? You for
give?" he asked hoarsely.
"The boy said you were nearly dis
tracted." she explained. "I should not
have come if he bad not led me to be
lieve that you were ou the point of
committing some rash action."
"1 sent him for that typewriter you
recommended." explained Runyon. "My
girl got married yesterday and left
town, ihad the address of this girl of
whom you had spoken. Lippy, let me
see that card."
Llppy produced the now battered
pasteboard. It was one of Aline Bre
val's own cards with a peuciled ad
dress on the back, but the pencil mark
were almost obliterated through fric
tion with other papers.
"I did not notice that the pencil ad
dress was blurred out" explained
Runyon. "1 suppose that Llppy did
not even notice t he marks. He Is re
sponsible for thetrouble to which you
have been put But dear, eau't you
see the hand of fate iu the develop
ment? Won't you believe in the sincer
ity of my penitence and forgive my ill
Lippy. catching the drift of the re
mark, searched the girl's face. His
quick perception saw in ber clear eye
the dawn of forgiveness long before
his employer read his answer, and he
plucked at Runyon's coat
"Say. boss." he shrilled. "I'll go out
and get me lunch." And as be departed
be Innocently slipped the spring latch
that these two. who were oblivious to
all else than themselves, should uot be
disturbed by the intrusion of boos
agents or peddlers.
It was an hour before he showed up
again, and Runyon was working fever
ishly at bis desk, while Miss Breval sat
by the window enjoying the panorama
of the city spread before ber gaze.
Runyon handed bim a letter.
"Take that to this address." be said
smilingly. "It Is the address of the
uew typewriter. When she comes, give
ber these spt-itications to copy. 1 shall
not be here when you get back, i shall
not le back until tomorrow.'
"I'm sorry I didn't get ber th first
time." said Llppy hypocritically.
"It's all right" assured Runyon as be
added a five dollar bill to the envelope
he still held out "You improved upon
Instructions, and we. Miss Breval and
myself, are very much obliged.'" .
, "Don't menshun it" muttered Lippy.
backing away, for Miss Breval was
smiling upou bim. and the radiance of
that smile abashed tbe buy's assurance
for tbe first time In bis eventful young
The action of Kodol is instant. Take
it after a meal, and indigestion stops.
There is no other way to digest all
foods, and give the stomach complete
relief. Note, the guarantee. ' ''
- A - tT9
mm a w
Brookf Aoptlaace I
sew eleMtae 4ticoTtry
wttn btomuie Mr ewk-
!om tbtt arm th brakes
Pru together and b:4a
them h ton would a bro
ken llmb It ebeototelr
bold armly aad eomton
aMr and saver slip;
alwejt Uiht aad cool aad
coaiormi to every mere
meat of the body wltboat
chaODCorbarUac. I make
H to roar measure aod tend It to yen oa a etrlct gear
aatee at aattafsctloaor money refaaded and I have
pot my price ao low that anybody.rlch or poor, cab
bar It- - BememberA make tt to joor order aead tt
to joa tob wear it ana 11 n aoeeai eatmr yea. joa
aend tt bacx to me aad I will refund nor moaeT.
Tbe banks or ear reipoailUe dtliea In Maiahall will
111 you tbet Is th way i do baitaeeii elway ab
lutely on the quare and I hire told to thoosaaaa of
people this way for tbe peat fire year. Bemember,
1 ate no ealTea, no haraeaa. no ilea, no fake. 1 Jatt
C BROOKS. 1132 Bmk Bids., MaiietO, Mich.