Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 10. 1900.
Y dear friend, let t'o i
ly...,,,,,. .Tv ,jeaii past bury its
17 " ; , 1 dead." urged the j
-rf'TsAl ji.f.tnr sently.
"Why should we give
bo at cor?prn to
to the rifles of the
t -n of that do ir r.
"Because they are
. ; . not paid for and I'm
here to get the coin." said liar v
Marvin.with emphasis. "You can let
the dead revolution bury its dead if
your trumpery revolutions eer do
have anv dead but those suns are
Btill a live issue."
Dictator Balamo sighed gently. The
day was warm, as was the argument.
Ha disliked warmth of any sort, else
he would have .'--n in Tiis wratu and
cast this importune colletcor from
the palace door.
But to do that m-.tit involve some
unpleasantness with the diplomats
and Balamo '.ell knew that the pres
ence or a hostile' gunboat in the har
bor would be made the excuse for a
revolution that would be personally
unpleasant to himself.
J'Yon yourself agree that you sold
route 4 new revolution had placed uiu you come to get in tne snow dusi
Balamo in powr and Balamo was not I ness? I thought that you were eon
at all inclined to pay the debts of j tent to stick to horse "raising in Ari-
his predecessor. zona.
The San Cristobal treasury was' "So I was," admitted Bardeen. "but
rich, for Molina had escaped r.o sud- a chap talked me into outfitting his
been no time to! mi nest snow, ma men wnen me
denly that there had be
loot the strong boxes. There was
money in plenty, but Balono merely
continued to smile and insist that suit
be brought against Molina.
"I think I'll accept that sugges
tion.' agreed Marvin rising. "I sup
pose that you look on the guns as
spoils of war. but it would be etter
to pay for them honestly instead of
referring me to Molina."
"That ia a threat?" asked Balcr o.
"Merely advice," was the lazy re
sponse. "I bid you goodday senor."
Marvin strode from the courtyard,
where the interview had been held,
and haded for the Plaza Cristcbal.
where the inhabitants of La Rosarlo
were wont to congregate in the cafes
that surrounded the square for cool
ing drinks and heated debate.
There w.-s one cafe that flaunted a
nainted U. S. flag on the windows and
the waiters made a pretense of speak- j
ing English. It was towaru mis piace
that Marvin directed hia steps
show did bad business I had to ad
vance some, more monev te get a
that the other fellow had to stay two
weeks for and that . we could clean
up the coast. . It's cleaning us'up in
stead., I give, my Wild West and
there's an hour and a Lalf of circus
"Too much for the country," de
clared Mi vin, and Bardeen nodded
his approval of the opinion. "Blood-
chance to be paid for what I had fur- ! good's game." he said, admiringly
nished. - Well, things ran on until ,"He won't give. ap. . hut it's costing
the first thing you know I owned the him a pretty penny."
youd the cable and they took chan
Bardeen smiled. There had been
a time when his adventurous nature
had sought the exci; tent of Central
and South Ameica. and he knew the
. "The old '.inn is pretty good at col
lections," he dee'.ared. "Let's call
him over and have a talk. He's re
tired from business, and he travels
with , the show fo-.the fun of it.
these rifles to that Molina." he re- To hin surprise the cafe was crowa-
ed with strangers and they all were
'If this is so. would it not
be as well to ask of him the pay
ment? Shall I give out nf the treas
ure of the country to pay the private
.debts of a trnUnrous revolutionary?"
' ".You've got the suns, haven't you?"
demanded Marvin brusquely.
."I have some puns," admitted Ba
lamo diplomatically. "That they are
your guns I do not k.iow. When the
country rose in its might against the
extravagance cf the presidente and
made me dictator it was found that
there were ninny fine rifles. Wi'h
these we armed our troops, even as
the other troops had been armed. The
puns are the. spoils of war. If Molina
did not pay for them, is it then my
fault? It is to Molina that you should
look for your money."
"And vour friend Molina! Where is
"Friend!" Baloma spat viciously at
the word. "He is no friend, cnor, as
you well know. Where r- is I know
not, but there is justice in San Cristo
bal for air'who come to the tribunal.
I will give you a warrant for this
Molina. Bring him to the bar of Jus
tice 'and there hring suit. You shall
have amp e justice."
Jn spite of his anger Marvir smiled.
. Molina, the deposed ruler, was a fu
gitive in the forests. Balamo would
) be only too glad to see him haled
Into court. Molina would be eon-
j deiuned and shot long before he could
' be sued for the price' of the modern
( rifles that had enabl'J him to vArcrt
the government from his predecessor.
-Hia reign had been short indeed
'.and Marvin, coniinr, to collect, had
found thit while his steamer was i
unmistakably from the etatea.
"Is there a steame- in?" demanod
Marvin, :.s he sank into a seat in a
corner where he "ould have a table
"It is a circu3," explained the
waiter. "It is but just arrived, and
the people they are hungry and vcry
thirsty, so they come to the best place
to eat and drink."
"Jt seems to be mostly drink." de
clared Marvin, with a laugh. "That I
mav be in the fashion, bring me a
high ball with lots of ice. '
The waiter hurried away to give
the order and Marvin regarded the
crowd wit'-, interest. He was familiar
with the circus companies that sailed
up and down the coast, but this out
fit seemed unusually large. It would
make - dozen of the smaller organiza
tions. He was still wondering at the size
of the party when a hand fell upon
his 6houlder and he turned to look
into the face of a gigantic fellow
whose shrewd, kindly face was hidden
under an immense sombrerc For a
moment he stared wonderingly into
the twinkling blue eyes, then with a
shout he was on his feet and pound
ing the newcomer on tr back.
'Joe Bardeen. by all that's great,"
he cried. "What good fortuni brings
you down here?"
"It looks more like bad fortune,"
said Bardeen seriously as he sank into
u c hair and pounded on the t ble to
attract the attention cf the waiter.
"I'm the chaperon of this bunch of
"Your show?" asked Marvin. "How
..., ,..r 5J;ivl ys"'m,Mmmy. -
" ... - irtnOTir1T,rV y-" Vl iV - -V-JAm
Cm. PENSHAW (
ARRIK'S a nice enough like Carrie.
till." said the young. "When I got to Ids tffi-e I found
woman with the big '.eight persons waiting ir the retep-
hat. "but she isntjtion room. It didn t look a nit IIKe
THE ENTIRE FORCE OF THE CIROUS VOULD GIVE AN ACCURATE REPRODUCTION OF THE BATTLE
OF PORT ARTHUR.
sho-..- and had to run it in the hope
of getting out clear.
"All of a sudden we struck good
territory and I made a barrel of mon
ey. There was a rich chap who got
struck with a circus tent and bitten
by the bee. The trust crowded him
out and he offered to back my show
and his for a tour of South America.
"He's got a tent you could put the
whole town in, and his idea was that
in one day we could get the money
"He's brought his wart a to a bad That's why we are staying: out. If
market here," said Marvin. "I'm ! he staid home and just looked over
down here trying to some money ! the balance sheet, he'd send for us
for the guns that the last adininistra- ! mighty quick, but he's rather enjoy
tion bought - before it became the , Ing the cruise and so he sticks."
administration." He rose from his chair and strode
"I thought von r'wavs got your ; across the room to where a- elderly
pay in advance," drawled Bardeen. , man was entertaining two of the cir
"Is business so bad '.hat you have to cus riders. There was a whispered
take chances on collecting?" j consultat ion. and presently the two
"It was while I .:s on the other ! en came to Marvin's table,
coast." explained Marvin. "I was b-- J After a whispered conversation tae
- sign" mm
three rose j and walked to the out
skirts of the town, where the four
horse teams were already hauling the
great rolls of canvas that constituted
the "big top" or mala tent. -
A gang of canvas men were lacing
the sections together as they were un
loaded and other gangs were driving
stakes where' the iron rods, all laid
out. showed that 6takes were to he
driven.. In little more than an hour
the huge canvas was swung from the
center poles and the men turned their
attention to the smaller tents.
The three men went inside of the
exhibition tent and M? win nodded
approvingly at the huge space.
"You can stow the entire town of
La Rosario In this tent," he declared,
laughingly. . "To get a full house,
even the barracks will have to be de
serted." "They ought to me as a matter of
education," declared liloodgood. "Bar
deen's reproduction of the battle of
Port Arthur that winds up the show
is a lesson in warfare by modern
"Advertise it as 'a war school in
these revolutionary republics and the
whole country will come," advised
"I'm going to have an audience
here that will include the whole
town," declared Bloodgood. "I think
I'll go and see the Dictator. Even he
will not be able to resist a free box."
Bloodgood was right. The dictator
had the universal appreciation of the
free pass, and when Bloodgood ex
plained his plant, he found a ready
adviser in the dictator.
The following day the news spread
through the town that the proprietor
of the gigantic circus was to celebrate
his birthday bv admitting the whole
town to the show.
Even the barracks were deserted,
and the soldiers eat on the blue paint
ed seats with their families or ma-
morataf: and furnished a dash of
The seats were packed to excess
when the parade, which had halted
outside, made entry upon the hippo
drome track and after a circuit of
the ring the stage halted beforo the
state box of Balamo and his advisers
then climbed down and took their
It was a splendid performance, rnd
as act succeeded act, the natives' eyes
grew wider and wider with amaze
ment. This was vastly different from
anything ever seen before in La
Rosario, and when t last the cow
boys dashed into the arena and took
possession of the rings, the excite
ment was unbo. -deJ. The natives
appreciated gcod riding, and they
were seeing the best.
Before the finale, Bloodgood took
bis stand in the central ring and ex
plained that the entire force of the
circus would give an accurate repro
duction of the battle of Port Arthur,
At one side of the arena an ln
clined platform - had been built to
serve as 101 Meter hill and on thU
the Russians took their stand, whllf
the Japa marched in and parade
around the hippodrome track hefori
they gave battle. - ,
They marched In open orZr and &i
a trumpet call they halted and facet)
forward. Bardeen stood beside- th
state box and now 1" leaned over BaJ
lamo's shoulder. '
"Those guns are loaded with ball
cartridges,' he advised. "The two
gattlings are fully manned. They can!
sweep the tent and In ten minute
wipe out the population of La Re-,
sario. Five miles f. m town Molina
is In camp ready to move en the city.
He does not know that the place is
unguarded, but one ot our riders caii,
make the trip in half an hour. You.
owe Mr. Marvin $118,000 gold, for
some rifles and big guns. You. have
advised him to see Moll ne about iuj
Is that still your advice: I
"This is a tra-?" said Balamo.
"If you dare." assented BardeenJ
"Marvin is a friend of mine, and ij
want to see him treated fairly. Your
treasurer is I.ere. Let him take soma
of our men to the treasury and con
vey the money to our steamer. After,
that we shall take our departure, and;
you shall be our Lost age until wet
leave. If you reftise well, Marvin!
will have to look to Molina, and Mo
lina will be willing to pay when he
is restored to the presidency. -' Marvin
has seen to that. There Is a collec
tion fee of s:000 to be added o thd
other. Will you pay?" ;
With trembling hand Balamo sigai
ed the order and mot lone i the treat
urer to accompany Marvin. The
rumbled off with several eight-horse!
truckB and Bardeen explained to the)
audience that there vould be a hitcbj
in the performance and advised thera
to remain quietly in their seats. '
The advice was not needed. The
sharp shooting had convinced them
of the futility of matching their!
marksmanship against that of the
cowboys, and the few who carried
revolvers did not draw them.
The half-hour that horsed eeemed
like days, then Marvin and the treaa-
urer returned. A file of men and one
of the gattlings were sent off to pro-4
tect the Loat. and while the soldier
were massed under t,uard, the rest ot!
the circus force hurriedly took downj
the tents and rushed them to the
Bardeen watched the tug as she
turned and steamed toward the shore,'
then with a laugh he turned to Blood
"There's one town that paid a
profit on this tour," ' e declared with
a laugh, "to say nothing of giving
you a birthday party without an
NLY Harry Hailey
objected to Laura
Gordon's fads. To
her other friends
were a constantly
changing source of
delight, but Harry
would have been
bet.-r pleased had
she adopted him as
fad, instead of the
partner In i.er various interests.
She accepted him frankly as one
privileged to share her little adven
tures into novel realms, but when he
spoke of their marriage he was in
variably met by the plea that she
could not think of getting married
anv judge of charac- the reception room f a vouug pro-j when the - were poor little children
ter not at ail' Re- fes.sional man who was starving to j who needed to he sent to the couutry
member how she . death. The freshest-looking gir' vou i or small boys who were to be weaned
raved about that Dr. j ever s-iw sat at a little desk. She j from the cigarette habit in order to
Penshaw, who had wanted to Know ir l 'i;u. an appoint-i itumuu ui uc cuumi
such lovely eyes and
such a smile and was
so tall? Why. she
talked bv the hour about that man!"
"I don't know that he is so terribly
good-looking," said the girl with the
big. hat. "I think Carrie was just
struck on him. that's all!"
.."Why, Isabel .Tufkett!" cried the
young woman with the imitation
pearl beads, excitealy. "Have you
seen 'him?. Ho?." dK it happen? Is
"wvdl. I didn't co purposely lust to
see him," explained tne girU with the
big hat. "I wouldn t do sucn .mng,
and, anyhow, I g: .3 I know plenty of
men s interesting as any that carne
ever ilimied of! Only I had to have a
tooth filled and I ws kind of tired
ment atul then Khe s;ii,l she didn't i -Not tnat
know whether th doctor could see Hailey s .ove,
me or not, but if I wanted to take a
chance I could wait. 1 froze her with
my haughtiest stare and sat down. I
waited an hour sum half and then
the girl told me 1 rot: id r,n in."
"What was he like?" bieathle ly
asked the girl with the imitation
pearl beads. "Was he handsome?"
"Well, he .as ti. . enough, " said
the girl with the big ha,t. "and 1 ex
pect you could say he was good to
look at. I've not nm h use for hand
some men my:eir all they think of
is themselves. Would you believe it?
There wasn't even a hint of admira
tion in Dr. Pcnshaw'n eyes. I might
just as well have had on my old rain
coat and a cap. It seen-; to me u
doctor owes it to his patients to ap
preciate the compliment when they
take pains to dress well to ccnie to see
him. It raises the tone of his oifke!
"My dear, that man looked at me
with about as much expression as if
I had been a stone wall. I thought
perhaps he was concealing hia shy
ness that way, so I rniiled brilliantly
at him and told him my tooth was
nearly killing me. Before I knew it
I was in the chair and he had yanked
my head apart, on, maybe not as
bad as that, but there's a difi en;e
you know. He migut have gone it
it with a hint of tenderness as if it
grieved him to put such appealing
youth and beauty to torture. A subtle
sympathy could have emanateu from
needed to coax the reluctant pur
chaser. ,. . 4 ; .
That phrase waa-iHia.Vfinal straw.
Itverybody felt that it was a blot on
the appearance of ti.e-atreet. and n
affront, to the entire neighborhood.
All felt strongly about, it, but none
more so than the president of the
She had even ti d to coax her
father to purchase the property tjmt
the sign and the stigma might be re
moved simultaneously,, but Mr. Gor
don, being used to Laura's Budden
changes in interest.- laughingly de
clined to pay a fancy price for the
property merely that the block might
enjoy the presence of Ihe ornamental
lamp post which was to bear an in
scription stating that here was the
do with a house l4
"Live in it," suggested Harry wlthl
the air. of a person who has solved a
problem. 'I have been thinking (t,
over since I came here this afternoon1
and I thluk that that is just what I
shall do. It will be very handy forj
you; you'll just have to run across-
the street when you want to see your
"Mother won't be living -there," ex
claimed Laura innocently. "What are
you talking about, Harry?"
. "About the house across the street,"
was the prompt reply. "Your mother
will not be living tuere, but I want
to induce you to live there yourself."
"I couldn't live In that big house
alone," cried Laura.
Don't Say Merely,
but always he had
seemed to be a part of her life and
every few weeks she discovered some
new reform in immedia.- need of
promotion which possssed the charm
of novelty. Being a young person of
great enthusiasm, she threw herself
into the work with such vigor that
she forgot all else.
Hailey wisely aided her in her
search for new charity movements,
and it wps he who assisted to form
the Block Improvement Society.
Their little city was in the throes
of a boom, and 'ie mayor called upoa
all good citi. ns to id in making the
place the most attractive in the state.
One of the schemes was the enlist
ment of the residents along the prin
cipal residential streets in sections,
each groi.. giving their entire atten
tion to the beautifying of the block
on which they resldec.
Laura's home was in a most prom
ising locality, and within a week
after the idea was announced she was
the head of her block society and the
movement was in vigorous swing.
Neglected gardens were ma le over,
unkempt walks wer- trimmed and
cravcled. trees we planted and
' . .. .. 1 . , . - ...v.,. , . ... : . -1 i, t frn
Bv the end or a month it was ap- . I'-e stoop iroiu wbhh iiuhh i """"fc'
parent that thev would win the prize -ishe could glower at the house across
ottered bv the town council for the 'the street, half hidden by the huge.
weatner ueaien iiuuru.
It was here that Harry foui. 1 her
and sat down to share her sorrows
ii mi aim i in 1 1
t RIGHT IN THE MIDDLE OF THE BLOCK WAS A VACANT I
WITH A "FOR SALE" SIGN THAT .WAS AN EYESORE.
model block or the city.
Laura felt that the sign would ef
fectually prevent the winning of the
prize, and when she had had her cry
.out she bathed her eyes and sat on
best appearing block; and by the fal
when the contest was decided it be
cause almost a certainty.
Then c.inie the announcement that
"Not Dr. Penshaw! He wasn't one of the factors that would (Mint
rough, but he wasted no time. When i in the contest was to be the prrtr
I. know Bellman of the real estate
company,': he comforted. "I feel pret-
tv sure that, I win get .him to tawe me
sigu dowHrtue-:i!ajt..M the judging."
i . . ..ii ; . . . ... .... .... f.i. f,r inn l,l.'rL- u , I
.. -i . : i i ..... i no rni. iiiv I ;n i: i 1 1 ,111, ji it'll with n , nitu n inn .it - ' - . :
oi our ueiiubiui never ... ... ........ "V ..-,1 1 ..rnn.nl lv ...ie.l until be K.iid. comfort nslv: but Laura
v,l. oilier von nrr f'rps?e' in thio vear s ! runner nam iin biwuu uu uiiii reaiiy i r "" 1 ; - - - r - ,
Uvfcs at me for the first time. I her pretty ey. e red instead of in no mood to be comforted
anvnow have cried. I was, so mad. No. blue, and i.er spirits seemed to have "That wont do.she said, discern
to look up a new one I thought 1 1 of course, 1 didn't talk to him while i acquired the depart eu tint or her yes. 1 solatei.'. v The . Jiiflge may spenu a
tvin, .... ' iifht in th middle of Jie block i week or two in decid'nir and. anywiv,
I mouth full of things? And lie never 1 was a vac ant houue. and not all the they will remember; that the sign was
She said ho was voung
doctors and I'Mi'ur.ts are always strug- i once said anything cheery or chatty
to relieve the monotony.
"When I was putting on my hat I
cas-.ally mentioned that I was a
friend of Carrie Simmonds. I expected
to see him melt before my eyes.
" 'Miss? Simmonds?' said he i i
jiKMieve 1 know oh, yes, I think I
it was or- 1 have a natien. hv t h:ir ..-.n, 1 ..
vnctlvr.a Fscrii: V -Md the girl with 1 n't recall her at first.' What do vn
llic ui., "' -. ..-0. ...... .v n-, , ,1P W1, ..
tO ECO WIK ll-.rT Ul'i rn.' lii.il uf.-eii t.-x.if;-1 1-. uuiiu 111111;
SCiatin. And she tried so hard toj
. c ihV ir..r.;v4a!"n that Dr. Pen-1
isLnv.' v.-:-s devoted to !r ... I diVn't ! tation pearl beads. "The idea of her i weather beaten and slightly
1 ..-. , ' in l im nrtr iiirfi. i.ee.nirrr . du isi uie :,u.
ling and I thr.ught it was mv nlain
duty to give him -another patient!"
"You are t most thoughtful per
son." brr-r.tli"d V. c. g,rl with the imi
tation pearl beads. "I think it was
perfectly sve?t of you to sacritice
yourseir mat waj .
"Oh, I don't 'mow that
y she raved
toj "I think it was worth while nnd-'n-jm-
out." said the gin with the inrf--
arirunient of interest tenants could : there. A vacant iou;e looks so for-
infiucc the real esta agents to re-! lorn anyhow. The Chesney and
ivove the "For ale" sign that was Veach streets block will'get it. Their
an evPsorc and an offence. ! vards are alnioot as nice looking as
Thfl aeents were willing enough to 1 ours and every house is occupied.
permit the Block Assoc!; tion to lay I They are our only rivals and Belle
out the lawns with flower gardens, ' stover tfd Nell Petersen that they
and to remake the walks, and place i counted on our sign to win them the
nif-kets on the fence where - pickets award and if it does after all I've
were sadly needed, but; the sign, they
declared, would stny'there until a sale
was made. Of this there seenie.i to be
was a most offensive sign, large.
1f he was nr. popular a she made t
la . wasn't. Eoi n to look ,tv.;ice ft a
pale-eyo'L -suasUsd-out little crea', -o
boasting ,0 ! angle, as though long .stinding had
n-, 1 ......11 turn iiuini ruining t Induced rheumatism In Its one limb
with the big.
..mill even mum ruining Induced rheumatism In Its one limb,
s for .it," --agreed the girl I Worst of all it added "at a sacrifice,"
)ig; bat. . i I las though ' some inducement were
done I'll never fotciTelhose hatful
real estate people. Think of how hard
I've worked this summer to make the
place look good and I've asked every
one I know to b.;-- ihe house and they
said that times were too hard."
. "You.neveV aske-" me," reminded
Halleyv-'5 '' ""v"
"You! Iiura loftked at him with
"I didn't ask you to live there
alone," reminded Harry. "I thought
that we could live there very com
fortably. The house will be sold at a
sacrifice, it says. Now if you'll add
to the induiement' by promising toj
marry me and live there I think I'll
drop in on Bellman in the morning!
and have him send a man to ta::e the
Laura tapped her foot on the piazza
"Harry Hailey," she said indig
nantly, ."I'm not going, to be the
premium that is thrown in with that
horrid old house. If you want to
marry me, why don't you ask me first
and go and buy the house after
ward?" .... . -
"It's what I've been doing for th
last seven years," he suggested. "1
made my first proposal when you were
17 and the working girls guild seem-j
ed more important. I have proposed
about three times a year since, but
this is the first time that my love and
your raas nave traveled . tne . same.
"If you had spoken so that I could
understand what you were talking;
about I Bhould have said 'yes: long-
ago," declared L,aura witn dignity.
"You understand me now, ; sug
gested Harry, not argui.ig the que-
"And It's yes." she whispered soft
ly "and you'll see Bellman in, the
mornine. won't you?"
Harry nodded -an assent, ie was
Don't think that all ginger ales
are alike. There's a vast differ
ence among them.
There are scores of brands not
half so good as Hydrox.
When you want the best, order
sparkling Hydrox don't simply
say, "Ginger Ale."
You may get one made from
cheap extracts of ginger or one
even made with red pepper. -
Our Girier Root Comes
We make the extract "in our' own
We use the best table sugar. For
every ounce that we rmght use of
saccharine we must employ twenty
five pounds of sugar.
But sugar is 97 per cent nutriment.
It produces more energy than wheat.
bacchanne has no value at all
except to makers on account of its
cheapness. You may get a "saccha
rine ginger ale" unless you specify
Think What Children Gain
. Think what a good ginger ale
means to children. .
Here's a drink that gets its food
va ue not only from sugar but from
delicious fruit juices.
We buy the fruits when they are
toest and make theextraots from thera
We even make our own carbonic
.acid gas -and we make it from
bi-carbonate of soda. It gives to
Hydrox its sparkle. The gas sepa
rates all food globules so the digest
ive juices instantly act on each par
ticle. It also stimulates natural
bowel action just as natural exer
. cise does.
It adds just enough warmth to the
tomach so the drink can be taken
ice cold without injury. No one need
ever have indigestion if he will drink
Hydrox Ginger Ale.
1 Serve With Meals in
Drink Hydrox in place of Ice tea.
It's a better drink and it is better for
you. V i
It is easy to serve. No preparation.
The family will be delighted. Let
the little ones have all they want.
The more they drink of Hydrox the
better. . "
We Carry Purity to
Our water is double distilled and
aerated. It is an excellent solvent.
Each bottle is twice rigidly inspect
ed before and after filling. . .
Hydrox is the best and most per
fectly pure of any ginger ale sold. -
Get your, first bottle try it today.
Then order a case and serve with
each meal. " ,
You will never again be without
Hydrox, once you know its goodness,
convenience and saving. Next tira
you want ginger ale order Hydrox
not merely "ginger ale."
common brands cost trie same as
laughter in her eyes. ".Whateyer. rather KrafuUo tiJi&gEfe&g:.
TTl.rlv.. 7 ,. I
, The ginger in Hydrox is also an ' &stn eny ?
aidtod.gest.on. - : sold onlyy quart and piattotttts. ,
; . Tke ConiumcTC.,frodcer, Cbici,lfl.
Where to Get Hydrox Ginger Ale
J.;T. Shields, Rock Island. . Emmons & Qlassman, Moline,
M:K. BanieaCoRock; "landvGjeen .... ,r