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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1909.
, Runaway Injuries Fatal. Henry
(Wacker, for nearly 20 years a resident
Of Davenport and of late years a 'prom
inent citizen of Sunbury .died from in
juries sustained from falling out of bis
wagon when the horses had become
if rightened and run away. - Mr. Wacker
leuffered intensely from a crushed
tokull which was a result of the acci
dent. Mr. Wacker came to America
- - '-in 1857, coming directly to Davenport,
where he lived for 20 years. In 1S77
ihe removed to New Liberty where ho
continued his residence until 1C years
' , ' 'ago, when he took up his home in Sun
Shakeup In Hose Company. A gen
eral shifting of the members of hose
house No. 3 has been wrought as the
iresult of the investigation by the fire
: iend police commission of the charges
.against several of the firemen. As a
iresult of the Investigation Captain
Trainer ah sheen reduced from the
ank of captain and Is ordered tranu
r t erred to some other company. Wal
ter Tichenor, against whom the captain
preferred the charges, la fined 10 days'
pay, which was also effective in Cap
, tainTralner's case. Mr. Tichenor i9
ordered transferred to the Central
. . hose house. Charles Mohr was fined
-" - ..'five days' pay Tor withholding testi
mony which had a close bearing on the
Investigation. Charles J. Westphal
''C":'fffas ordered transferred to station 1,
-'.jr,T, where he will take up his duties as
driver. Airred Mundt is reprimanded
for the non-admission, of facts relative
to the occurrence of Nov. 12. Hugo
Itoddewig and Charles Rlcherson are
cautioned to conduct themselves
more orderly hereafter. J. W. Hough
ton is named1 captain of the station,
there being one captain, and only one
assistant captain hereafter. The
changes and punishments are effect
ive at once. '
-Ji. :r ' Father Takes Hand in Proceedings.
-.Ci' (Jainiing in his petition filed in the
y district court fcr the restraining of
-t vxtjio Injunction proceedings instituted
' -by' Rose Gleadall, that he is the abso-
- ' lute-owner of the - PaTi3 latmdry,
.. T-. which is-the bone of contention in the
-'.1 f nits now pending. Samuel Gleadall
.V ,:."prays the court that the injunction
proceedings be dismissed, and that, the
laundry be not closed in accordance
with the legal procedure now under-
SYNOPSIS OP PRECEDINO CHAP
TERS. , CHAPTER I. Lieutenant Sommers,
United States navy, is ordered to the
Durant steel works, where a connon he
has invented is being- cast. He meets
Frances Durant, daughter of the Bteel
CHAPTER II. Edward Pinckney,
rival of Sommers for Miss Durant'a
hand, as superintendent of the mill con
spires against Sommers and the success
of his cannon.
CHAPTER III. Frances reveals that
she ras studied wireless telegraphy.
CHAPTER IV. Pinckney decides to
supplant the Sommers gun with one In
vented by an employe. Marsh, and nam
ed the Rhinestrom gun by Pinckney.
CHAPTER V. Pinckney and Som
CHAPTER VI. Frances and Som
rnors learn that each loves the other.
CHAPTER V1L Pinckney puts Smith,
a drunken foreman, in charge of finish
ing the Sommers gun.
FWCKJfET TAKES THE LEAD.
GIRLS who grow up around the
steel works do not develop
into the fainting kind. Lucy
did not shriek nor even cry
oat loud. Instead she rushed to her
.lover, put her arms about him and
.helped to hold him up, begging ten
derly: "Joe, Is It bad? How did it hap
.pen?" The blood was streaming over the
; man's face, and only his great courage
: kept him up as, resting In her arms,
he gasped out the story.
"Smith he hit me with a hammer
when I wasn't looking he got me. But
cap bottle awaits your tnai.
Keeps the glue air-tight. .v
Sold everywhere for 10 cents. Also in
non-leakafele tubes for the same-price.
taken by the plaintiff. He also asks
that the restraining order asked by the
plaintiff as part of her divorce suit
from iher husband, A. L. Gleadall, be
not allowed and that the writ of at
tachment Issued by the court be with
drawn. The second chapter in the
trouble which Involves Mrs. Gleada'l,
her husband and his father was re
corded in the filing of this petition
against the procedure taken by Mrs.
Gleadall. In her suit for divorce 6he
asked that a writ of attachment be
Issued in the sum of $500 against the
laundry inasmuch as she alleged that
her husband had disposed of it to
his father, in order to avoid her ob
taining possession of what she alleges
is justly due her. The case has been
set for a hearing before Judge Bol
linger Nov. 20 at 10 o'clock.
Obituary Record. John W. Frank
passed away at Chicago Sunday at th3
age of 3S years. The body arrived In
Davenport yesterday and was taken
to the home of Carl Dockweiler, 2222
Rockingham road, from which place
the funeral will be held tomorrow
morning with services at St. Joseph'3
church at 9 o'clock. Burial will be
made in St. . Marguerite's cemetery.
Mr. Frank is survived by his wifa,
Tillie; one son, George; three daugh
ters, Ruth, Bernice and Ethel; hi3
father and mother, Mr. and M-s.
Philip Frank of Gambrll, Iowa; one
brother, Joseph of Kimball, S. D., ani
one sister, Mrs. -Oeorge Murphy of
Kimball, S. D. Mr. Frank was born
In Clinton county and was married
there 10 years ago. He was a resident
of this city for five years before going
to Chicago and had lived there eight
Joseph W. Ashford passed away yes
terday at his home on the River roid
above Bettendorf as the result of in
firmities and disablements incident to
old age. He had been rapidly failing
for the past two years and had been
confined to his room for some weeks.
He was born in England Nov. 2, 1S17,
and was P2 years of age at the time
of death. When but a young man he
came to America, settling lu Canada.
In the early "0's he came to Gilbert
town, Scott county, now Bettendorf.
He was married to Miss Man' Elvries
in Canada. She passed away in 1S82.
Three children survive. George, Wal
ter and Mrs. Lottie Ashford-Kuehl, all
of the River road. Pleasant Valley.
The funeral, which will be private,
will be held from the late residence
tomorrow at 2 o'clock.
Novelized by Thompson Buchanan From the
Successful Ptay of the Same Name
By WINCHELL SMITH, FREDERIC
THOMPSON and PAUL ARMSTRONG
Copyright. I90B. by Frederic Thompson. All Rights Reserved.
don't mind" me Fm all right Find
"Sommers?" the girl asked, sur
prised. She could not Imagine what
Sommers had to do with it.
"Yes," he insisted, "find Sommers.
There's something crooked going on.
I must get Sommers quick. They hit
me because I'm on the level, and
Smith didn't want me around. Find
Sommers, Lucy you must find Som
The girl looked about her blankly.
How was she going to find Sommers?
And, then, she didn't really care
whether she found him or not. Som
mers, the gun, everything was second
ary to her now, with Joe O'Leary
here, maybe dying. But O'Leary had
commanded her, and the habit of obe
dience was strong.
"Where is Sommers, Joe?" she asked.
"I don't want to leave you this way. I
can't find Sommers."
But the practical assistant foreman,
injured though he was, knew what to
"There it is. Phone Sommers. Try
the Durants. Maybe he is there.
Hurry! That's the private one to the
house. Tell Sommers to. come at
Reassured now that she did not have
to leave him to do his bidding, the girl
ran to the private phone. She rang
the bell wildly, half crying into the re
ceiver: "Hello! Is Mr. Sommers there?"
then her face went blank.. "He ain't?"
in n ace. out new uoicu-- .i'iir: HT7fi
THE NEIGHBORS :
stie fe-iSsftl. then turned from the
phone to cry to O'Leary, "Oh, Joe, he
ain't there r
The strength of the bleeding man
was-going fast, but grim determina
tion to do the right thing kept him up.
"Find out where he is and get him,"
The girl turned back to the phone,
and her voice brightened as she recog
nized the person at the other end of
the wire. ,
"Oh, is that you, Miss Frances?" she
cried. "This is Lucy Smith. Yes,
ma'am, I'm at the works. There's been
trouble here, and Mr. Sommers must
come right away. There's something
wrong with the Sommers gun. What?
You say come up to your house?"
She looked away from the phone a
moment pitifully toward her injured
sweetheart, then turned back to the re
ceiver in response to Frances Durant's
sharp, anxious command.
"Yes, ma'am. O'Leary made me
phone. I want to warn Mr. Sommers.
They're trying to spoil his gun. No.
ma'am. It ain't sure. We suspect."
Again she hesitated, looking pitifully
at her own wounded lover. How could
she leave him merely to save the lover
of the other woman? But discipline Is
strong about a steel works, and Fran
ces Durant was the daughter of the
owner. So poor little Lucy had no al
ternative but to obey.
"Yes. ma'am," she shouted into the
receiver. "I'll come If you wish. I'll
get there in five minutes. I'll run.
Yes, ma'am, I'll run. Goodby!"
She hung up the receiver, then hur
ried over to O'Leary. He sank forward
In his chair and rested now partly on
the desk before it. The girl put her
arms about him.
"Oh, I can't leave you if you are hurt'
bad. dear!" she half sobbed.
With all the strength he could .com
mand O'Leary caught her arm.
"DorVt trouble about me. Ilurry over
and do what Miss Frances tells you
and don't tell any one else."
Still the girl hesitated, bnt just then
Marsh entered the office from the
"Marsh will take care of me," gasped
O'Leary. "Ilurry! Do as I told you."
Reluctantly Lucy ran out of the office
as the head draughtsman came over
to the injured man.
"What's happened, O'Leary?"
The assistant foreman was almost too
weak from the sbock and lo;;s of blood
to .reply, but he managed to gasp out
"Smith cracked me with a hammer
when I wasn't looking. lie's fighting
drunk. Mr. Marsh, and ruining the
Marsh, experienced about the works,
was examining O'Leary's wounded
bead with almost professional skllL
"You've got a" bad rap, boy. We
must rush you to the doctor."
He 6tepped to the door leadinglnto
the works and yelled for two men,
then came back to do what he could.
Pinckney had almost at the same mo
ment returned from his private office.
"What's this?" he exclaimed as he
saw the bloody O'Leary half lying
across an offlce table.
The workman. Injured though he
was, still held to his grim determina
tion to get Justice for Sommers. At
Pinckney's question he half raised
himself on the table.
"It's Smith, sir," he said to the gen
eral manager. "lie's leaving that gun
too long in the furnace. I kicked, and
he hit me when my back was turned.
I'll fix him."
Pinckney looked at the bloody man
"You ought to hare more sense than
to kick." he said. "Smith's in charge
of that Job. He's responsible. It's
none of your business. You ought to
have kept your head shut."
O'Leary stared at the manager, too
amazed to retort. lie was still half
dazed from the terrific blow he had
received or bis suspicions would have
been immediately aroused. The two
men bad entered from the works and
stood ready. They knew Just what
to do. ,
"Here," ordered Pinckney, "take this
fellow across to the doctor quick. Tell
him it's a works case."
The two men seized O'Leary, picked
him up in their arms and hurried with
him out of the office.
Marsh turned to the general mana
ger. "We've got to stop this, Mr. Finck
ney," he exclaimed. "Smith is fight
Pinckney nodded carelessly.
"Oh," yes, I nnderstand, but I'll see
to Smith. There's something more im
portant on now. I've just got a wire
from my agent in Washington."
"About my gun?" asked Marsh anx
iously. "About the Rhinestrom gun," came
Pinckney's cold correction.
The head draughtsman nodded ac
quiescence. "Yes. that's what I mean," he agreed.
Pinckney took a telegram out of his
"WelL there's all sorts of trouble in
Washington," he explained. "Tomor
row they'll notify us not to begin on
the Rhinestrom order until the Som
mers gun is tested."
"What of that?" asked Marsh blank
ly. "It only" means a slight delay." .
Pinckney made an Impatient gesture.
"Slight delay, nothing! Haven't you
sense enough to see it's a game of this
toy sailor, Sommers? They'll counter
mand the order for our gun after they
test his Just as sure as fate."
Marsh dropped into a chair deject
edly. "Just my luck!" he exclaimed la dis
tress. , "That's the end of my royalty.
I might have known. It always hap-
SAVES tho CLOTHES and U
Blind Child Dies. Gladys F. Red
dington, 9-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John C: Reddington, 1857
Fourteenth avenue, died at her home
yesterday. Her death was caused by
brain trouble. The little girl had
never been strong since she was 2
years old and had been blind nearly
three years. Her last illness dated
from August, and she had been bed
fast nearly six weeks. The relatives
have the sympathy of the entire neigh
borhood. Gladys was born In this city
June 2, 1900. Beside'her parents, she
leaves ono sister, Laura, at home and
another sister, Mrs. Ruth Becker of
this city. The funeral will be held
frm the home at 2 o'clock tomorrow.
Rev. Thomas Doney will officiate.
Constable Closes Undertaker. Con
stable G. M. Stoddard yesterday
closed the doors of A, V. Esterdahl's
undertaking parlors, 1219 Fifth avenue,
to satisfy a claim filed by J. M.
Stearns & Co., liverymen In Driggere,
Stanley county, S. D. T. W. Fogel
strom, son-in-law of A. V. Esterdahl,
also holds a chattel mortgage amount
ing to $500. J. M. Stearns & Co. al
lege that the undertaker owes them
a bill amounting to a trifle more than
$50. Suit was started Oct. 23 to col
lect the bill in Justice Entrikln's court.
Judgment was entered Oct. 28 and an
execution was filed Nov. 5. The next
step taken was to close the place.
Open Sunday; Heavy Fines. Ed
Berkmoes, proprietor of the saloon at
928 Railroad avenue, where the Sun
day fight occurred, was fined $76.30
for violation of the' Sunday closing
ordinance. A warrant has beon issued
for Henry Bhrhorn, proprietor of the
saloon at 102 Third avenue, where an
other Sunday fight occurred. Ehr
horn's bartender Ed Edwards mixed
up with William Cockeran, a patron.
Edward3 was arraigned in police court
yesterday. He testified that Cockeran
entered the place and called for a
drink. Edwards refused to sell to
him. Edwards says that Cockeran
lost his temper and smashed a beer
glass on the bar. Edwards picked up
a billiard cue and attacked him. Ed
wards was fined $22.03 for assault and
Civic Commission Organized. The
newly created Civic Improvement com
mission of the Moline club which Is to
carry on the activities formerly in the
hands of the Moline Business Men s
association held its organization meet
ing with an attendance of 11 members,
four being absent. The commission
elected the following officers: Chair
man A.. T. Foster; vice chairman, O. F.
Anderson; secretary, C F. Grantz.
New Arc Lamps. Flaming arc
lamps are to replace the small incan
descent lamps now serving for special
illumination: In the down town business
district of the city. At a meeting -f
the city council it was unanimously
voted to order the flaming arc lamps
installed at the street and avenue in
tersections on Third avenue from Fif
teenth to Eighteenth streets, and on
Fifteenth street fcom Third to Seventh
avenues. The lamps ordered by the
city will burn all night, the service
hours being the same as prevail at
the present time. The city will pay
$2 a month extra jor these eight
pens that way with me. 1 never have
Pinckney stood looking, a sneering
smile on his face.
"That's it," he said contemptuously.
"Lay down. That's the reason your
luck Is always bad and always will
be bad. A quitter can't have any luck.
How do you expect to have anything
if you drop at the first ditch?"
The inventor looked up, puzzled.
"What can I do?" he asked.
Pinckney smiled pityingly on him.
"What can you do? Haven't you
sense enough to guess? Here" he
stepped closer to the inventor to speak
la a lower, firmer tone "this dirty,
tricky sailor has got the best of us in
Washington, but with Smith drunk I
guess we've got the, best of him here."
Marsh looked up, startled, amazed.
Some slight hint of what Pinckney in
tended began to dawn on him.
"What do you mean?" he asked
slowly in an almost dazed tone.
The general manager looked at him
"What time did you say Sommers
would get here?"
"One-thirty," replied Marsh.
rinckney's laugh was rich with con
"Well, there's lots of time. It isn't
12 yet." he chuckled.
On Marsh's face had come an expres
sion of horror. He knew now what
the general manager Intended to do.
It made him sick to think of It. for
Marsh was henest at heart. Only he
was an Inventor. He loved his work.
It was his chance of a lifetime. And,
then, he wai weak."
""You mean you will ruin his gun?"
he half whispered faintly.
The brutal laugh of the other man
was answer enough.
"Shut up!" be sneered. "Don't talk
ns if it was murder. If you're going
to get on In this world. Marsh, you
must learn- there's as much In blocking
the other fellow's game as there is in
playing your own."
His latent sense of honesty made
one last sickening revolt as Marsh
Etarted up from his chair, exclaiming
wildly: ' "
"It's awful! I won't be a party to
any such thing as that, Idr Pinckney."
With all his superior physical and
mental strength Pinckney seized the
weaker man and pushed him back In
-ZXtn't be a fool. Marts.", he explain
ed, shaking his shoulder fiercely. "You
tnow if we get this order from Wash
ington it means an independent for
tune for you. Don't you know that?"
The force of the other stronger per
sonality reacted on the weaker man:
"Yes, sir; you say so." he said.
Pinckney went on more earnestly,
driving bis points home with all the
power of his strong will.
"Think what It means. Marsh. It
means the end of this slavery, day aft
er day, at the works. It means you'll
have time to work on your inventions.
It's your one chance of a lifetime
your one chance. Marsh, to amount tc
something In this world and" he end
ed most persuasively "and you don't
need to have anything to do with this
affair. I'll attend to it"
The little man looked up with the
gaze of a helpless child.
"What what do you Intend to do?"
Pinckney smiled, well satisfied.
"Do?' he said. "Nothing. I won't
do anything." His look became shrewd
ly, terribly malevolent as he ended,
"Smith will put that gun In the tem
pering bath before Sommers gets
The little man's eyes grew wide
with fearful understanding.
"Put it in at too high a temperature
and kill it!" be gasped.
Pinckney laughed cruelly.
."Smith has charge of that. If be
kills the gun we don't know anything
about it," he said.
The little man shivered.
"This Is horrible!"
Pinckney's laugh was cold and men
acing. "Horrible," he sneered. "What did
you invent your gun for but to mur
der men and disrupt nations? Now,
nobody asked you to do anything.
Marsh. Just you go out there and
send Smith in to me. Attend to your
work and don't notice anything that
Marsh looked up weakly.
"Yes, sir," he said, and Pinckney
clapped him on the back with real
"Now,; remember, Marsh, it means
your fortune and your future. Be
When Marsh had gone Pinckney
stood thoughtful for a moment.
"What a pity he's such a weak fool,"
he muttered to himself. Then another
thought made him smile with more
satisfaction. "Perhaps it's Just as
well he is such a fool. I couldn't have
got away with him so easy otherwise."
Smith came lurching ' In a little
fiercer thun before, but Pinckney oh
occasion knew how to manage even
Smith in his fiercest mood.
"See here," be exclaimed sharply,
"that gun must go into the bath before
1 o'clock. No foolishness now! You're
fighting drunk, but I don't want any
thing out of you. 'Understand, you
get that gun in before 1 o'clock if
you're ever going to do any more
work around this place."
Smith, drunk though he was, recog
nized that now Pinckney was not the
man to fool with.
"It's going In in fifteen minutes," he
"Let no one interfere with yon, you
understand?' ordered the general man
ager. The drunken foreman leered at him.
"You saw what that fellow got that
did interfere, didn't you? Well, they'll
all get that if they fool with Smith." -
Pinckney nodded acquiescence.
"You're responsible. Remember, fif
teen minutes, that's all."
"I know my business," retorted the
foreman. "I'll do the job," and he
lurched for the door as fast as he
Pinckney. looked after him, with a
"Well, when that fresh navy duck ar
rives he will find his gun la a thou
sand gallons of oil. 1 guess I fixed him
He was turning away when the
street door opened, and Sommers, cool
and collected as ever, lounged In."
"Hello, Mr. Pinckney."
He smiled at Pinckney's startled
look. "Guess I'm a bit early. Didn't
expect me so soon, did you? I'll just
hang around here till my gun Is taken
out of the fire."
(To be Continued.)
Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Conners of the
hospital force are enjoying their an
Mrs. Henry Allen has resigned her
posiUon at the hospital.
Wednesday evening, Nov. 10, at the
Congregational parsonage In Moline,
took place the marriage of Miss M.
Adolph to Charles Selbert. The cou
ple are employes of the hospital here.
Rev. J. T. Green of Whitehall entar-
ed upon his pastorate at the Baptist
church last Sunday. There will be
preaching every Sunday at 11 a. so.
and 7:30 p. m.; prayer meeting Thurs
day at 7:30 p. m.
Omar Tarr entertained his brother
Ivan end wife of Sheflleld last week.
Mrs. Charles Trout of Abingdon Is
here visiting at the home of her son,
A. R. Trout.
Will Mohr and family from Hamp
ton are now occupying one of Dr. Don
ahoo's houses. ,
A Mr. Charles has purchased the S.
A. Cartwright house on Orchard street.
The Royal Neighbors met with Mrs.
Rose Evans last Tuesday aftemooa.
A delicious four course luncheon was
served by Mrs. Evans.
The ladles of the Baptist Aid will
hold a homemade bakery sale Wednes
day. Nov. 24, at the Baptist church
The Methodist church holds its serv
ices every Sunday at ?, o'clock at the
M. W.-A. hall by Rev. Mr. Stevens of
Mrs. A. R. Trout will entertain tho
Baptist Aid society next Wednesday
all day at a carpet rag sewing.
Mr. and Mts. Frank Kelly and fam
ily were in Moline Saturday evening
to attend the birthday party of little
Katherine Kelly, it being the fifth an
niversary of her birth.
Miss Viola Lohrman was here over
When a remedy has lived for over thirty years, steadily
growing in popularity and influence, and thousands upon
thousands of women declare they owe their very lives to it,
is it not reasonable to believe that it is an article of great
merit ? '
We challenge the world to show any other one remedy
for a special class of disease which has attained such an
enormous demand and maintained it for so many years as
has Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, the famous
woman's remedy for woman's ills. Unless it is a very good
medicine and the claims made for it are honest, such a record
would have been impossible fraud or misrepresentations
would long ago have been detected and the business gone
into oblivion. Read this unsolicited letter:
Jlelborrrne, Iowa: "I suffered for many years with female
troubles, inflammation, and bearing-down pains, so that I was
unable to do my work.
Lydia E-Pinkham'sVeg-etable Componnd -was recommended,
and I am so thankful for the great good It has done me. I feel
that I am a livinjr advertisement for this medicine as I have
influenced so many of my friends to use it, o thankful am I
that it restored me to health." Mrs. Clara Waterinann, It. D. 1,
When a woman like Mrs. Watermann is generous enough
to write such a letter as the above for publication, sne
should at least be given credit for a sincere desire o help
other suffering women. For we assure you there is no
other reason why she should court such publicity. -
We say it in all sincerity and friendship try this mpiucine.
For 3f years Iiydia E. Pinkham's Yeg-etable
Compound has been the standard remedy for
female ills. Xo sick woman does justice to
herself who will not try this famous medicine.
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and
has thousands of cures to Its credit.
F 5 Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women
j-w? to write her for advice. - She has
guided thousands to health free of charge.
Address Mrs. Pinkham. Lynn, Mass.
Sunday from Eldridge, where she
makes her home. - .
Dr. Beal of Moline was called In
consultation with Dr. Ellingsworth In
the case of Mrs. John Swanson, who
Is seriously ill.
Mrs. Henry McNeal entertained her
three sisters from Colqna last Friday.
Miss Marie Lyons Is sick.
Friday at Racine, Wis., a baby girl
arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
John McGilvery, former long time
residents of Watertown. Mrs. McG'i
very was Miss Cristine Swanson.
Delos Metcalf moved his family into
the cottage of Mrs..Klngsley Mathews
just vacated by her.
Mrs. D. E. Scott, was summoned to
Hillsdale again Monday as her little
grandson there was taken worse again.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Biggs have ts-
turned from Lisbon, Iowa, where Mrs.
Biggs hae been visiting for four weeks,
Here h a Delightful Change
Another New Food
deHciocs rice toast Serve it alone, or with
Kico Biscuit. Ask your grocer for Kelloeg s
The Kellogg Tocsted Rice Flake
Bxy and Try a
Vniy 10 Centt
I:iiSrr:s, J tail;
i -epi","- . " -'-"t : "V': 'C'j ' '' "..'"'.. ''" ' "'.,'
i',a "' "i vJ" t. ,- ' , -'1 , ,-:....' f. - k. -: i ' '
Mr. Biggs going there a week ago and
returning Saturday evening.
Mrs .Walter Coates Is quite sick a:l
again under the care of a nurse.
Forced Into Exile.
Wm, Upchurch of Glen Oak, Ok!i ,
was an exile from home. Mount&a
air, he thought, would cure a frightfr.l '
lung-racking cough that had defied til i
remedies for two years. After v.x
months he returned, death dogging Ms
6teps. "Then I began to use Dr. Klnra
New Discovery," he writes, "and af er
taking six bottles I am as well is
ever." It saves thousands yearly frcm
desperate lung diseases. Infallible lor
Coughs and Colds, it dispels Hoane
ness and Sore Throat. Cures Grip,
Bronchitis, Hemorrhages. Asthnn,
Croup, Whooping Cough. 50c and $1.(3
trial bottle free, guaranteed by druggists.
"OU hav tried the rest. Just try one packao of the new, tempting
X r)c-f od. So much belter than the lest of other breakfakt food!
that you will adopt It for all time whpn you and yours bav onc
learned its delicious, different flavor. Chuute trday to
Keilogg's Toasted Rice Flakes
crisp, appetirinsr. satisfying the latent product of the crent food
laboratories affiliated with the famous fiattle Creek Sanitarium.
Choicest rice grains rolled into transparent films and toasted Just riifht
to brinir out their delicate, nut-like flavor. Kicc is the world s greatest
food the most digestible and nourishing of all cereals 1 oastoa
Rice Flakes offer it in its most readily assimilable form.
Toasted Rice Biscuit
cream or fruit. Children thrive on Toaged
Toasted Rice Foods. Lrg;e packages. J0i
& Biscuit Co, Battle Crock. Mich.
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