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THE ARGUS. - WEDNESDAY; AUGUST 12, 1908 -
... Hy ... .
GEORGE BARR McCUTCHEON,
. v Author of "Beverly of GruUrk." Etc
COPYRIGHT, 1906. BY DODD. MEAD & COMPANY
'" CHAPTERS I. and II. Introduce Jane
rCable, an attractive Chicago g!rl; her
father, Uavld Cable, general manager
of the PaeMc, Lakes & Atlantic rall
'Toad, -who has risen from the locomo-
cao, and Oravdon Bansemer. one
ad years 'before once run awav, bnt
had. returned to care lor his wife and
. CHAPTER III To James Bansemer,
a 'shady" New York lawyer, a widower
;"wttb a little son. came two vuung wo
,men for consultation. One of them car
ded an Infant. Bansemer is served bv
a caricature of a man named Elias
CHAPTER TV. The woman with the
Jgirl baby, a foundling, desired to adopt
;her legally without the knowledge of
.her husband, David Cable, who believ-;-ed
the infant was their child. Bansemer
.aided her after advising her to leave
jNew York. Droom was not told of the
'transaction, but Ban.-emer was sure he
.knew about it.
CHAPTER V. Twenty years later, in
188, Cable is found elevated in the
".railroad world, and his wife is in so
'ciety. Their supposed daughter is now
'a beautiful, accomplished young wo
'man. .David Cable, not suspecting that
:he is not his own daughter, loves her
;.greatly. Mrs. Cable is disturbed bv a
chance meeting with Droom in the
Jrtreets of Chicago. Droom is still
the employ of Bansemer. who has been
driven out of New York bv exDosure:
Graydon is not aware of his father's
CHAPTER VI. Bansemer decides to
blackmail Mrs. Cable for hush monev.
He contrives to meet her. Graydon at
the same time meeting Jane.
CHAPTER VII. Mrs. Cable lives in
dread of exposure to her husband by
Droom or Bansemer. although the de
votion of the tatter's son to Jane pleases
her and her husband. Bansemer's at
tentions to herself alarm her.
CHAPTERvVIII. Bobby Rigby. law
yer and chum of Graydon. receives a
letter from Dennis Harbert. a New York
attorney, warning him against "Banse-
,mer. Rigby's office" Is the favorite
lounging place of Eddie Deever, who is
CHAPTER IX. Graydon Is accepted
CHAPTER X. Rigby and Deever
Watch Bansemer. the younger man gain
-Ing Droom's confidence. Bansemer and
Droom discuss the Cable case, and the
lawyer discovers that his clerk knows
the names of Jane's parents. Droom
hates Bansemer, but is loyal to him
Bansemer, whose only love is for his
son, is willing to have the latter marry
Jane tor love s sake.
CHAPTER XI Mrs. Cable visits Ban
semer's office. That same evening Droom
receives a message from his employer
telling him to meet the latter at Rec
CHAPTER XII. Bansemer declines
money from Mrs Cable and attempts to
.make love to her. She repulses him.
but her husband has a glimpse of the
seene and becomes suspicion of her.
lienls Harbert invites himself to Bah-
Bemer s office.
CHAPTER XT!!. Jane sees Bansem
er's affectionate attitude toward Mrs.
Cable and is horror stricken.
CHAPTER XIV.. Driven by jealousy.
Cable sends his .wife a note asking her
to meet "B." at the lake wall.
CHAPTER XV.-rMrR Cable meets her
husband and. taking him for Bansemer.
utters words that seem to confirm his
iealousv. She realizes her error and
rushing from him, falls over the wall
Into the lake. He flees, and Mrs. Cable
is saved by Droom who takes the fugi
tive for Bansemer. Droom throw's
jewels away to make the affair look
like a robbery.
CHAPTER XVI. Droom deceives the
officers into believing that a holdup
man attacked Mrs. Cable. He learns
that the man he saw was Cable, not
Bansemer. Cable, tilled witli remorse
and relieved on hearing that his wife
is not dead, returns home.
CHATTER XVII. Reconciled to her
husband, Mrs Cable confesses Jane's
story to him He vows vengeance on
T'S Harbert," said Elias
"Why didn't you say
to bim that I am busy?
I don't want to see
;hhu," salu liis employer in a sharp
undertone. Iirooni's long linger was on
liJs lips, enjoining silence.
"He said that you wouldn't wautto
wee him, but that It didn't make any
(difference. He'll wait, he says."
! They were in the private office, with
the door dosed. Bansemer's face was
Twhlter and more firmly sot than eve,r.
iThe ugly -lighting light was in his eyes
"If he has come here to threaten me,
I'll kill him." he said savagely.
"You'll do nothing of the kind." said
;the clerk,-with what was meant to be,
a conciliatory smile. "Meet him square
ly and hear what he has to say."
"Do you suppose she has told Ca
ble? He may have sent Harbert here."
! ; "Cable's hands are tied. I know too
'mud:. If I were to tell the police
what I know he'd have a devil -of a
time getting the presidency of his road.
fBesldes, they both owe mca vote of
thanks. Didn't I have sense enough
to make it look like Tobbery?"
f. "Yes, but curse your stupidity, they
may charge you with the job. Nobody
Hvould Ik'Hovc that Cable would at
tempt to rob his own wife."
1 "But they would In any event decide
jthat he had taken the rings to make
!ft appear like robbery." . There was n
hard rap on the glass panel. "He's
jbound to see you, sir."
j "Well, then, show hira in!" snarled
I "Mr. Bansemer will see you, , sir,"
Vtald Droom suavely, opening the-door
. ' "Thunks." ald Harbert shortly. He
from you, so it "inust b'e of a business
nature. What is it?"
"It concerns your son, Mr. Bansemer.
I'm here In the capacity of a physi
cian. You must . go away for his
health." Ilarbert smiled as though he
thought it a good joke. Bansemer
turned red aad then white. ...
I don't quite appreciate your wit,
sir." . . i
"My humor, I'd suggest as a sub
stitute. Weil, to be perfectly plain.
Sir, your -eon does not know tue true
nature of the malady. He"
"Do I understand you to say that he
really has an ailment?" exclaimed
"It isu't hopeless, my dear sir. My
only desire ia'to keep him from ever
finding out that he has a malady. He
is sure to learn the truth If you remain
"Harbert, I understand you now, aud
I want to say this to you: I'll not
drag that boy away from this city.
He's successful here, and he's one of
the most promising young men in
town. I'm not going to have him
hounded from town to town by"
"You don't quite understand me, sir.
On the contrary, he should remain
here. What I do mean to say is this
Ho won't feel like staying here If tho
truth about his father is uttered.
That's the brutal way to put it. Ban
seiner, but you've got to get out."
The two glared at each other for a
full minute. Bansemer was as white
as a sheet, but not with fear.
"Harbert. he said in low tones,
"I've half a mind to kill you."
"Don't... You'd hang for It. There
are at least a dozen members of the
bar who know that I have come here
fo see you, and they know why too.
See here, Bansemer, you're a scoundrel
to begin with. You've always been a
knave.. How you happen to have a
son like Graydon I can't imagine.
Bansemer, I bc-lieve that I drove jou
out .of New York. You escaped witb
ont -exposure simply because the wit
nesses lost their nerve. Tliat won't be
the case. here. You think you've cov
ered your tracks nicely. You haven't.
You've tripped into half a -dozen traps.
I don't know what your game is with
the Cables, but you're base enough to
lake advantage of your son's position
in that home. Dou't interrupt! I'll
soon be through. I'm a man of few
.words. If it were not for jyour son
I'd swear out the warrants for yon to
day on five different charges. -For his
sake I'm going to give you a ehance.
I've worked on you for three years. I
swore I'd get you some time. Well,
I've got you, and I'm going to cheat
myself out of a whole lot of pleasure.
I'm not going to smash you as I in
tended. Your son's friends have pre
vailed. "To show you that I am not bluffing,
I have every bit of evidence in the
Bnrkeuday case.-the Flossie Bellamy
job, the Widow Hensmith affair and
it was a damnable one, too with two
or three more. You' broke that wom
an's heart. I don't suppose you know
that she died last month. You never
noticed It, eh? Her precious coach
man Is living like a lord on the money
you and he took from her. Old Burken
day's housemaid has bought a little
home in Edgewater but not from her
wages. The two jobs you now have
on hand never will be pulled off. ' The
girl in the Banker Watts case has been
cornered and has confessed. She is
ready to appear against you. MeLeu-
nan's wife has had the courage to defy
your accomplice that dastardly butler
of theirs, and he has left town, fright
ened out of his wits. Your time-has
come. The jig iB up. It won't be as it
was in New York, because we have the
oroof. There is a committee of three
down in Rigby's office now waiting
for me to report. If I tak word to
them that you expect to sail for Eu
rope next week, never to return to
this country, all well and good. It Is
for -your son's good health, bear in
mind. If you go, the public may never
learn the truth about you. If you
stay, you will be in jail before you are
a week older. And, Mr. Bansemer,
you've got to decide quick."
Bansemer looked his accuser straight
in tho eye, a faint smile of derision
touching his lips, but not his eyes.
"Mr. Harbert, the first thing you
have to learn In connection with your
patient's father is that he is not a. cow
ard. . I refuse to run, sir. I am inno
cent of any Intentional wrong, and
I'll stand my ground. My son will
stand beside me, too. Ho is that sort
Go back to your committee and tell
them that Bansemer will not go to
Europe for. his son's health. Good
"Nonsense, Bansemer!" exploded
exploded Harbert. "You know we've
got you fast enough.- Why be a fool as
well as a knave? You haven't a ghost
of a chalice. I'm trying to do you a
good turn." f
"A -good turn? Mr. Ilarbert, I. am
neither a fool nor a knave. .It I "were a
fool,-I'd kill you . where y,ou stand. I
would-be justified in-killing the man
who represents a crowd of blackmail-
entered the; private office and faced
: the lawyer, who was standing near his.. era. .1 hat s what you are, sir. I refuse
desk.- "I've taken advantage of your to Py your price.. If I were a knave,
Invitation to drop in and see you." I I'd pay it. I want you to understand
' "This is one of iny bnsy days, Mri. -one thing. I shall stand my ground
-Harbert," eaid Bansemer. determined here. If you persecute me I'll not stop
to come to the-noiut at once. "How, flaying you until death ends ray en-
vcr. I hardly .expected a social -call deavoxs. "Well see what, justice can
give me fa exchange for 5611? bulldoz
ing. I . will have restitution, remember
that Now, you've nothing more to say
to me. Get out!"
"Getootr -j -
"By George, you're a wonderful bluff
Do you expect me to throw yon out.
, "It isn't necessary." rvenau a cTiange
of heart In the last minute, Mr. Banse
mer. I withdraw my proposition. By
all that's holy, I Intend to go after you
now . without pity. Hang your son's
feelings! You won't take my advice. I
didn't give it as a friend, because I
detest yon. It was done in a weak
spirit of fairness toward your son and
toward the girl he is to marry. Now,
I put them out of my consideration.
Ilarbert, very red in the face, slam
med the door after hun and strode an
grily through the outer office Into the
corridor. Droom immediately entered
the cousultation room. f
"Well? What is it?" demanded Ban
semer. "What did lie want?"
"He invited me to go to Europe for
an indefinite stay. I refused. We'll
fight it out, Droom. We have covered
our trail better than he thinks. They
can't convict me. - I'm sure of that.
They have nothing but conjectures,
and they won't go in court" '
' "I'm afraid of him. Just the same.
You're bull headed about it. Every
criminal thinks his tracks are covered
until it is too late to cover them prop
erly." "Curse yon, Droom; I'm no criminal."
"A slip of the tongue on my part
Do you know who is down there in
Rigby's office with those fellows?"
"An officer, I dare say."
"No; David Cable."
"Cable? Then his wife has told him
everything. Well, I've something to
tell too. By the Lord Harry, Ellas,
there will be several seusatious in
"You don't mean that you'll tell all
there is to tell about the girl?"
"No, that's just It! That is one
thing I won't tell. If you tell whose
blood she has in her veins, I'll kill you
like a dog. But I'll see that Miss Cable
Is dropped by Chicago soc iety inside of
a week. Fm mad, Droom do you un
"But Graydon loves her."
"He won't love her long. I was a
fool to let him go this far a blind
loving fool. But I'll end It now. He
shan't marry her. He has no"
I haven't much of a heart to boast
of, Bansemer, but I beg of you not to
do this thing. I love Graydon. He
doesn't deserve any pain or disgrace.
Take my advice- and leave the city.
Let me call Ilarbert back."
'No! They can't drive me out! Tel
ephone over and ask Graydon to stop
here on his way up this afternoon."
The opening and, closing of the outer
door attracted their attention. Droom
peeped forth. In spite of himself, Ban
semer started and his eyes widened
with sudden alarm. A glance of ap
prehension passed between the two
It's that Deever boy from Judge
Smith's," reported Droom.
"Tell him to get out," said Bansemer,
with a breath of relief.
I thought it might have been" be
gan Droom with awry grin.
"It is a bit too soon. They haven'i
As Droom left the room Bansemer
crossed to the window and looked
down into the seething street far be
low. He saw that his hand trembled.
and he tried to laugh at his weakness.
For a long time he stood there, his un
seeing eyes focused on the hurrying
masses, his ears alert for unusual
sounds from the outer office.
"If it were not for Graydon," he was
muttering between, set teeth. "God,
how I hate to have him know!"
Droom had told Eddie Deever to
'get out." but Eddie was there to talk
and be talked to, so he failed to take
the hint. .
"Say, I haven't seen you since you
played the hero up in the fashionnble
part of town. Gee, that was a startler
I'll bet old man Cable rewards you in
some way. What's your theory about
Droom looked up sharply. For the
first time there shot into his mind the
thought that the breezy boy might be
"I haven't any," he replied shortly
lie was trying to remember .if be had
ever said anything incriminating to the
4How'd you happen to be over there
just at.that timer v
"I. haven't time to tafk about it.
Please don't bother me. It happened
three days ago, and I've really forgot
ten about it- Don't throw that cigarette
Into the wastebasket. Haven't you
'Gee! You don't 'suppose I'm going
to throw it away, do you? There's
half an inch of it left. Not me' Say,
I've heard your boss has quite a case
on Mrs. Cable. How about it?" He
almost whispered this.
"You shouldn't talk like that"
"Oh, you mean that gag about people
living in ' glass houses? Gee! Don't
worry about that. Chicago is a city of
glass houses. A blind man could throw
rocks all day and smash a hole in
somebody's bouse every crack: I be
lieve the holdup man "was one of those
strikers .who have been out of jobs
all winter. Smith thinks so."
"Judge Smith." ' .
"Did j-ou see his face?"
"What are you, bub a detective?""
"Rosie Keating says I'd' make a bet
ter policeman: thaw lawyer. Shes sore
at me for taking Miss Throckmorton
to Mam' -GaM's the other night. Fel
low stood on the piano and -sang the
dejmdest. eons I've ever heard, v.. But,
gee!! don't thinfi'MlssThrdck was on.
She didn't seem to notice, I mean. Say,
on the dead, do you think you could
Identify that fellow?"
"Look here, boy; If any one ever
asks you whether I'd know that man's .
face if I saw it again you Just say that
I'd know It In a thousand. I saw It
" Euule" "guTped' suuueuly and loosed
more interested than ever.
Do you think they'll get him?" 1
"They will if he talks too much."
I hope so. Say, how's that new pat
ent coming on :
"I'm not making a patent. I'm mak
ing a model. It's nearly completed." i.
The outer door opened suddenly, and j
an old gentleman entered.' I
"Is Mr. Bansemer here? he asked, i
removing his silk gat nervously. :
"Yes, Mr. Watts. I ll ten mm you are
here." ' . -
Watts, the banker, confronted Ban
semer a moment later, an anxious.
hunted look in his eyes. John Watts
was knov.-n as one of the meanest men
in the city. No one had bested him iii
transaction of any kind. As hard as
nails and as treacherous as a dog. he
was feared alike by.. man and woman.-
Watts, perhaps for the first time In
his self satisfied , life, was ready to '
bow knee to a fellow man. A certain
young woman had fallen into the skill
ful hands of Counselor James Banse
mer. and Mr. Watts was jerked up
with a firmness that staggered him.
"Mr. Bansemer, I have come In to
see if this thing can't be settled be
tween us. I don't want to go into
ourt. My wife and daughters won't
understand that It's n case of black
mail on the part of this woman. Ixt'a
come to terms."
Eansemer smiled coolly. It was im
possible to resist the temptation to toy
with him for awhile, to humble and
humiliate this man who had destroyed
hundreds In his juggernaut ride to
lc-hes. Skillfully he drew the old man
out. He saw the beads of perspiration
on his brow and heard the whine come
from his voice. Then in the end he
sharply changed his tactics.
'Pee here. Watts, you've got a wrong
impression of this affair. 1 don't like
vour inferences. I am not asking you
for a cent. I wouldn't take it. You
have just offered me $'25,000 to drop
the affair. That's an insult to my in
tegrity. I've investigated this girl's
claim pretty thoroughly, and I believe
he is trying to fleece you. I have
?iveu up the case. None of that sort
of thing for me. She'll go to some
unscrupulous lawyer, no doubt, but I
am out of it. I dou't har.dla that kind
of business. You have insulted me.
Get out of my office, sir, aud never en
ter It again."
Give me t lint in writing." began the
wily banker, but Bausenier had called
to Drooin. Eddie Deever was stand
ing near the door, almost doggedly
'Show Mr. Watts the door, aud if
he ever conies here again call the po
lice. He has tried to bribe me."
Watts departed in a dazed sort of
way, and Droom closed the door.
'Are you still here?" he demanded
of Eddie Deever in such a maimer that
the young man lost no time In leaving.
"There goes $25,000," slid Bansemer,
with a cold grin.
"I guess you can afford to lose It,"
muttered Droom. "It was slick. 1
suppose, but it's probably too late to
"Have you telephoned to Graydon?"
"Change of heart?"
"Change of mind."
"That's so. You haven't any heart.
t0f .J$.2V ... - ....
I wzim z&mwm zw&md- f4&A&v& m-- , J
Immfmgr' r-k .l I 9
SWIFT, NOISELESS FIGHTING VESSEL PREDICTED 'BY AN EN
GINEER WHOLE DECK FOR GUN PLAY.
ing low i;i
the r,!i:;:v will U'
in. ;:;. 's;-. the craft
water, v.'iih every
The 'ir-'vc-mr-HvA. i brough 'thi United
States geologic:":! srvey. has been ex
perlu:ent:ng wit!i the tr:is producer and
Vi'.lnefabi.' part I -clow the water line. -,;' '-'."e r s--er;u je.-.rs iiuu n:is
the entire t'.e-.-k being gien over to the 1 !''iuoi:-rr.-neii xnv.t tin,: lype or engine
work of the gnus. '1 h.-re will be no! " :1 fi-'Hio'-iary plant is capable of gen
erating from twi.-e to three times as
may thus generate sufficient gas power
to render them of high commercial
value. In this way lignite ' beds un
!ei lying from 20.000. noil to :io,mhi,imm
acres of piiblic lands, heretofore sup
posed to have little or no commercial
value, are sltown to have a lar;e value
for over development. This is of im
pel tance to the west."
(To be Continued.)
A close friend Is one who turns you
down when you want a. small loanv
St. Joseph News-rress.
Siiioke l.ec;;i!ve Ui re wiil be no smoke
stacks. Ill the nigilttime tlie:e will
be nothing to betray tltr presence of
this invincible lighting demon to the
This prediction was recently made by
Boliert I lay wood IVrnald, mechauicul
engineer, who lias for several years
been -oimected v.ith the fuel investi
gations of the United States geological
survey in behalf of the government's
canipaign for the conservation of the
natural resources of the country. Mr.
Tenia Ul believes that the gas engine
or internal combustion motor, as it is
called by cugineers, will be installed in
naval vessels of the United States
within the ftet few years.
The "purpose of the government has
lK'tii to develop the gas engine as a
uiean of conserving the coal supply.
Experts declare that if the present in
crease in consumption keeps up the
better part of the coal will be gone be
fore the cloe of the nest century and
that the nation will long before th:vt
feel the effects of a waning supply.
Tho. government itself snends lrt,oi)0.
Oim) yearly for co.-il. nnd it was primari
ly to get the best results from this ex
penditure that the investigation of the
gas producer and gas engine was taken
"I expect to see the United Stales
ahead of every oilier nation in this in
novation." said Mr. I-'ernald. "The gas
engine, m my opinton. is leasihU' on
iliy vessel because of its economy over
the steam engine, but it ls especially
desirable on the fighting ship for the
reason that it makes no smoke. The
gas is generated in a producer, which
lias no chii.mey and need, none. The
coal is turned directly into gas, which
oes straight to the engine.
"The smoke nuisance has been a seri
ous problem to the navies of the world
for a numlier of years. In the day
time the presence of an -enemy's ship
has been discovered miles away by the'
smoke from its stacks, and in the night
tlames from the tops of the stacks
have spoiled many a well laid plan of
The elimination of the smoke Is
SUliicietit to call for the installation
of the gas engine, yet there are many
other fea lures in its favor. The vessel
would have a free deck for the play
of its big guns. There would le no
towering stacks to puncture or destroy,
thus perhaps crippling the boat. Then
it would be unnecessary to carry as
much coal, for the same power cau be
devlopetl with one-third less than tho
steam engine uses. The gas producer
and the gas engine would take up less
room and weight than the same power
Scotch boiler and steam engines. If it
were necessary it would bo possible to
carty more coal, wuicii wou:u give tue
vessel a radius of travel far greater
than at present.
"Of course I do not expect to see gas
engines confined to ,the use of the
navv. The fact that it shows econ-
nii'ch power from n given amount of
coal as the steam engine. It has also
shown that the gas engine can develop
more power from a low grade coal,
stu-h as ligiiile of North Dakota, than
the steam engine can with the same
weight of the best bituminous coal.
"Tho tests i'.i the gas producer at the
government plant have sluwn that
many fuels of such lorV grade as to
be practically valueless for steam fur
nace purposes, including slack coal,
bone coal and lignite, may be econom
ically converted into piodncer gas and
Inflammatory Rheumatism Cured In
Morton I,. Hill of Lebanon, Ind.,
says: "My wife had inflammatory
rheumatism in every muscle and joint;
her suffering was terrible and her bod
and face were swollen almost beyond
recognition; had been in bed for six
weeks and had eight physicians, but
received no benefit until she tried Dr.
Detchon's Relief for Rheumatism. !t
gave immediate relief and she was
able to walk about in three days. I
am sure it saved her life." Sold by
Otto Grotjan, 1501 Second avenue,
Rock Island; Gust Schlegel, 20 West
Second street, Davenport.
All the news all the time THE
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS
Everything Must Co.
1623 Second Avenue. Rock Island
ON SATURDAY, AUGUST 15, at 10 a.m., the
BIG AUCTION SALE
will commence and continue all day
at 226 17th street, on the Market
square of all kinds of household
goods, cook stoves, ranges and
Doing Their Duty.
Scores of Rock Island Readers Are
Learning the Duty of the Kidneys.
To filter the blood is the kidneys'
When they fail to do this the kidneys
Backache and many kidneys ills fol
Urinary trouble, diabetes.
Doan's Kidney Pills cure them all.
Mrs. J. P. Sanberg, 144G Eleventh
avenue, Moline, Ills., says: "Several
years ago my husband was troubled
with severe backaches and other symp
toms of kidney trouble. The pains
were sometimes so severe as to force
me to stop work and come home, and
6iUuui.jr 6.cv wo. ..w-v. I .?!! ,.t !- iiiQtull.il !,m tn nil
the remedies he took seemed to ol 4 one of the big items
of expense lo the modern ocean liner
I 1628 Second Avenue.
him any good and we were becoming
alarmed when he learned of Doan s
Kidney Pills. He procured a box and
found them to be as represented. Af
ter using them a short time the pains
left him entirely and he became per
fected well. He made a statement
at that time recommending Doan's Kid-
is its coal bill. These vessels will con
sume 10,000 tons of high grade coal on
La round trip. With the gas engine
this could be reduced to 0.000 or 7.000
tons, a saving of several thousand dol
lars. " '
"One of . the big steamship companies
ney . Pills, and he has had no return of tHe Frentv lakes Is. about to make
of the trouble since. However, we thc initiative in this movement. Thins
always keep a box of Doan s Kidney navo been made for a freighter that
Pills in the house and it h? a pleasure -I will uset 2,000 horsepower, gas engine.
for us to recommend them 10 any one This company is not makinz-the ot
suffering from kidney complaint of any perlment because of the smoke from
form." - . the stacks of lis ycssels, but to demon-
Plenty more ' proof like this from strafe the economy of the gas engine
Rock Island people, can ai warper 1 cvpr the steam engine. At present this
House pharmacy and ask what cus-1 concern is paying $3 a ton for coal
tomers report. and. its managers, fiirare a considerable
For sale by all dealers, trice, &u saving ir the gas engine proves a sue
cents. Foster-Mllbura compnay, Buf- cess In marine work, and I see no rea
falo, N. Y., sole agents for the United son why It s'hould not. Already the
States. ' I marine type. of. gas engine has been
" Remember the name Doan's designed up to 2.000 horsepower. The
and take no other. futjirewlll see much larger units. . j
CHOOSE NOW AND GO WHERE
"IT WON'T HURT A BIT."
1715 Second, are., London Bid.