Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1910.
By REX BEACH
COPYRIGHT. 1909. BY
SYNOPSIS OF THE PRECED1XG CII P
TERS. ' Boyd Emerson ani "Finsertess" Fraer
enter Kalvik. Alaska, and n;eet a young
white woman, Cherry Ualotte, who shel
cnerry describes the salmon fisheries
and Marsh, the unscrupulous head of th
Cherry owns a cannery Bite- Emerson,
George Bait and she go Into partnership.
Emerson describes his failure to "maks
good" in Alaska.
Emerson kisses Cherry (roodby. Ban..
Fraser and Emerson nearly lose their
lives in Katmai pass and miss the steam
er at Katmai on their way out to gat
a IX three knew the desperate
chance they were taking, and
they spoke little as they
mnde their way oat into the
straits. Their craft was strange to
them, and the positions they were
forced to occupy soon brought on
cramped muscles. The bidarka is a
frail, aarrow framework over which is
stretched walrus skin, and It is eo
fashioned that the crew sits, one be
hind the other, in circular openings
with legs straight out in front
Gradually, Imperceptibly, the moun
tain shores behind them shrank down
upon the gray horizon- It seemed that
for once the weather was going to be
kind to them, and their, spirits rose in
consequence. They ate frequently,
food being the great fuel of the north,
and midday 'found them well out upon
the hearing bosom of the straits with
the Kadiak shores plainly visible.
Then, as If tired of toying with them,
the wind rose. .Hadl it -sprung from
the north it would. haVe wafted them
on their way, but it drew in from the
Pacific, straight into their teeth, forc
ing, them to redouble their exertions.
In the hope that it would die down
with . the darkness the boatmen held
on their course, and night closed over
them still paddling silently.
It ..was nearly, noon of the following
daywhea.;the,..watchmaa at the TJyak
cannery beheld va native canoe creep
ing slowly,-up -the bay and was aston
ished to find "it manned by three- white
men in the? last. stages of exhaustion.
One of tbmVi,in''fact. was unconscious
and had toVbe;"carried to the house.
He did marvel,; howeTer, that another
of the travelers l6hould begin to cry
weakly when, told that the mail boat
had sailed for Kadiak the previous
"Too bad 3 yon . didn't get la last
night," said the,, caretaker sympatheti
cally. "She won't be back now for a
month or mora?.
"How long'. will;, she lie in Kadiak ?'
Big George-; asked. . .
"The ciptain4:tbld me he was going
to speed Christmas J there, "Let's see
today is the: 22d?; She'll pull out for Ju
neau on-thejmorning of the 26th; that's
threedaya.? V . - . ' '
"We , must catch ? her," cried Emer
BOttulfiklyjjflfyou'll land us in Ka
diak' on' time?ril" pay you anything you
Yd-liktoibut-r-can't," the man re
plied. -A"YoSisee,.;rm here all alone.
exeeptiforM3oan3on.',.He's the watch
man for .'the "othe,plan,
Emerson', turned )his 'eyes upon the
haggard manwho sprawled weakly in
x chair.- AndFraser. ; noting the ap
peal, answered ijgamely with a forced
Bmlle on his -;llps, though they were
flrawn .and .Woodless:
"Sure! " I'llbe ready to leave in the
morning, pal V'J:'
The old Russian village of Kadiak
lies on the opposite side of the island
from the canneries, a bleak, wind
wept relic of 'the country's first occu-
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Author of "The Spoilers' ana
HARPER C BROTHERS
patlou. and. although peopled largely
by natives and breeds, there is also
a considerable white population, to
whom Christmas is a season of thanks
giving and celebration, and it caused
much comment when late on Chrtst-
j mas afternoon an Ice burdened canoe,
J bearing three strange white men, land
I ed on the beach beside the dock or
were they white men, after all? Their
faces were so blackened and spilt from
I the frost they seemed to be raw bleed
ing masks, and their hands were crack
ed and stiff beneath their mittens. They
were hollow eved and gaunt, their
I cheeks sunken away as if from a wast
ing illness, and they could not walk,
but crept across the snow covered
shingle on hands and knees, then,
reaching the street, hobbled painfully,
while their limbs gave way as if paral
yzed. A week later Boyd and George were
watching the lights of Port Townsend
blink out in the gloom astern. A quick
change of boats at Juneau bad raised
their spirits, enabling them to com
plete the second stage of their journey
in less than the expected time.
"I suppose a feller has got to dress
pretty swell back there in Chicago,"
George ventured. "Full dress suits of
"Did you ever wear one?
"Well. I'll be" The fisherman
checked himself and gazed at his com
panion as if he Raw him suddenly in
a new light, "Right along?" he ques
"Why, yes; pretty steadily."
"All day at a time?"
Boyd laughed. "I haven't worn one
in the daytime 6lnce I left college.
They are used only at night"
"A feller told me a funny thing
once," went on George. "He said them
rich men back east had women come
around and clean their finger nails and
shine 'em up. Is that right?"
"Well, I don't suppose you ever had
'em-shine your finger nails, did you?"
The big man opened his mouth to
speak, then, eviditly changing his
mind, observed, "Seems to me I'd bet
ter stay here on the coast and wait
"No. indeed!" the other answered
quickly. "I will need you in raising
that money. You know the practical
side of the fishing business, and I
Finally the steamer docked, and the
three men put up at a hotel.
"You better train me up to wearing
a dress 6uit before we get east,"
George warned, "or I'll make your
swell friends sore and spoil the deal.
I could wear it on the cars and get
easy in it"
"My dear fellow, it takes more than
a week to 'get easy' In a dress suit"
Boyd smiled, amused at his earnest
ness, for the big fellow was merely
a boy out on a wonderful vacation.
"Well, if there Is a down east mani
cure woman in Seattle show her to me.
and I'll practice on her," he insisted.
"She can halter break me at least"
It was the labor of several hours to
fit Big George's bulky frame, and when
the two returned to the hotel Emer
son found the representative of an aft
ernoon newspaper anxiously awaiting
him at the desk.
"Mr. Athens sent me down to get a
"Athens Billy Athens!"
"Yes. He is the editor. I believe
you two were college mates. He want
ed to know if you are the Bovd Emer-
and we can
' lit - v. : .v. -r". -T
v t "s - 4 . 4 V "j
fcvv-rv-J4 I I
son of the Michigan football team."
"Well, well," Boyd mused. "Billy
Athens was a good tackle."
"He thought you might have some
thing interesting to tell about Alaska.
Your partner has been telling me all
about you and your trip - and your
"My partner?" . '
."Yes. Mr. Froblsher volunteered an
interview in your name."
"Froblsher!" said Emerson.
"Sure. That s him over yonder." The
reporter Indicated "Flngerless" Fraser,
who, having watched the interview
from a distance, now solemnly closed
one eye and stuck bis tongue into his
"Oh, yes, yes Froblsher!" Boyd
"He is a character. Isn't he? He told
me how you rescued that girl when
she broke through the ice at Kalvik."
"Quite a romance, Isn't It? It's a good
newspaper story, and I'll play It up. He
Is going to let nse in on that hydraulic
proposition of yours too. Of course
I haven't much money, but it sounds
"How far along did you get with
your negotiations about this hydraulic
proposition?" Boyd asked curiously.
"Just far enough so I'm all on edge
for it I'll make up a' little pool
among the boys at the office and have
the money down here before you leave
"I am sorry, but Mr. Froblsher and
I will have to talk it over first," said
Emerson grimly. "I think we will
keep that 'hydraulic proposition in the
family, so to speak."
"Then you won't let me in?"
"Not Just at present."
"I'm sorry. I should like to take a
chance with somebody who is really
successful at najnlng. When a fellow
drones along on a salary month after
month it makes him envious to see
fou Klondikers hit town with satchels
full of coin. Perhaps you will give me
a chance later on?"
"Perhaps," acceded Boyd, but when
the young man had gone he strode
quickly over to Fraser.
"Look here, Mr. 'Froblsher.'" he
said in a low tone, "what do you
mean by mixing me up in your petty
Fraser grinned. " 'Froblsher' is hot
monaker, ain't it? It sounds like the
money. I believe I'll stick to 'Fro
"I 6plked your miserable little
scheme, and if you try anything more
like that I'll have to cut you out alto
gether." "Pshaw !" said the adventurer mild
ly. "Did you say that hydraulic mine
was no good? Too bad! That re
porter agreed to take some stock right
"Now, see here, Fraser, I want you
to leave me out of your machinations
absolutely. You've been very decent
to me in many .ways, but if I hear of
anything more like this I shall hand
you over to the police."
"Don't be a sucker all your life," ad
monished the rogue. "You stick to me
and I'll make you a lot of money. I
Emerson, now seriously angry,
wheeled and left him, realizing that
the fellow was morally atrophied. He
could not forget, however, that except
for this impossible creature he himself
"MR. ATHENS SENT MI DOWN TO GET A
would be lying at Petellin's store at
Katmai with no faintest hope of com
pleting his mission, wherefore he did
his best to swallow his indignation.
Boyd hurried to a telegraph ofnee
and despatched two messages to Chi
cago, one addressed to his own tailor,
the other to a number on Lake Shore
drive. Over the latter he pondered
long, tearing up several drafts which
did not suit him, finally giving one to
the operator with an odd mingling of
timidity and defiance. This done, be
hastened to one of the leadiDg bank's,
and two hours later returned to the
He found Big George in the lobby,
staring with fascinated eyes at his
finger nails, which were strangely puri
fied and glossy.
"Look at 'em," the fisherman broke
out admiringly. "They're as clean as
a bound's looth. They shine so I das
sent take hold of anything."
"I have made my deal with the
bank," Boyd exulted. "All I need to
raise now is $100,000. The bank will
advance the rest Sbat $100,000 makes
.jl The (Cfference in the world. The
task is easy now. We will make it
go sure. These bankers know what
that' salmon business Is. Why, I had
no trouble at alL They say we can't
lose if we have a good site on the
That evening Boyd and George start
ed away, but could not locate Fraser.
When the train pulled out a familiar
voice greeted them:
"Hello, you" and there was Fraser.
"What are you doing here?"
"Oh, I'm on my way east"
"Whereabouts east?" '
"T.hira giy ain't It? I tiomrlit that
was what you. said." tie seated him
self and lighted another long cigar.
"Are you going to Chicago?" George
"Sure, we've got to put this cannery
deal over," the crook sighed luxurious
ly and began to blow smoke rings.
"Pretty nice train, ain't it?"
"Yes." ejaculated Emerson, undecid
ed whether to be pleased or angered
at the fellow's presence. "Which is
"This one same as yours. I've got
the drawing room."
"What are you going to do in Chi
cago?" "Oh. I ain't fully decided yet but I
might do a little promoting. Seattle
is too full of Alaskan snares."
The younger man shook his head.
"You are Impossible." said be, "and
yet I can't help liking you."
In Chicago, as In Seattle, Fraser ac
companied his fellow travelers to their
hotel and would have registered him
self unde some high sounding alias
except for a whispered threat from
Promptly at 4 o'clock Emerson call
ed a cab and was driven toward the
north side. As the vehicle rolled up
Lake Shore drive the excitement under
which he had been laboring for days
Increased until he tapped his feet nerv
ously, clinched his gloved fingers and
patted the cushions as if to accelerate
the horse's footfalls. Would he never
The vehicle drew up at last before
one of the most pretentious residences,
a massive pile of stone and brick
fronting the lake with what seemed
to him a singularly proud and chilling
aspect. During the moments that he
waited he found his body pulsating to
the slow, heavy thumpinst of his heart;
then a familar face greeted him.
"How do you do, Hawkins!" he
heard himself saying as :t liveried old
man ushered him in. "Is Miss Wsy
"Yes, sir; she is expecting you. This
Boj-d followed, thankful for the sub
dued light which might conceal his
agitation. He knew where they were
going; she had always awaited him in
the library, so it seemed.
Hawkins held the portieres aside,
and Boyd heard their velvet swish at
his back, yet for the briefest instant
he did not see her, so motionless did
she stand. Then he cried softly:
"My lady!" and strode forward.
"Boyd! Boyd!" she answered, and
came to meet him. yielding herself to
his arms. She felt his heart pounding
against hers like the heart of a run
ner who has spent himself at the tape,
felt his arms quivering as If from
great fatigue. For a long time neither
(To be Continued.)
HORSE'S ANCESTOR WAS
SIZE OF FOX TERRIER.
Four Toed Eohippus Found In North
The skeleton of a horse which must
have been about the size of a modern
fox terrier and had four toes has been
found by aa exploring party in charge
of Professor Walter Granger, repre
senting the American Museum of Nat
ural History of New York. This is the
oldest ancestor of today's horse ever
found on the American continent
The party was sent out expressly to
look up the evolution of Dobbin. A
large part of the "bad lands" of Wyo
ming was canvassed without result
Then in the Big Horn valley the dis
covery in equine evolution was made.
It appears that this horse of several
hundreds of thousands of years ago
was about oue and a half feet tall and
resembled a hippopotamus and a tapir
as much as it did the present horse.
Scientists say the modern horse's hoof
is not a foot, but a toe, corresponding
to the middle toe of man. The modern
horse has three more toes, to be sure,
but they are merely "splints" concealed
beneath the skin of the leg.
In many other respects besides his
abundance of toes is this little .eohlp-
My Corns Don't
Hurt a Bit
Tired, Ailing, Swollen, Smelly, Sweaty
Feet, Corns, Callouses and Bun
ions, TIZ Cures Right Off.
Say good-bye to your raros the very
first "time you use TIZ. You will never
know you have a corn, bunion or cal
lous, or sweaty, tired, swollen, aching
feet any more. It's Juat wonderful the
way the pain vanishes. Ttub the corn
hammer it with your Pst if you wish
no more pain after HZ than if there
had never been a blemish on your feet.
Doesn't that sound good to you?
Doesn't it? Then read this:
"The corns on either of my toes were
aa larice aa the tablet you make to
rare them. Today there ia no alarn of
co ran on either foot and no aorenesa.
It'a am up-to-date CiodaeniL Sam A.
Hoover, Proarreaa, . C.
Just use TIZ.. It's not like anything
else for the purpose you ever heard of.
Its the only foot remedy ever made
which acta on the principle of drawing
out .all the poisonous exudations which
cause sore feet Powders and other
remedies merely clog up the pores. TIZ
cleans them out and keeps them clean.
It works right off. Tou will feel better
the very first time its used. Use it a
weelc and you can forget you ever had
sore feet. There Is nothing on earth
that can compare with it- TIZ Is for
sale at all druggists. 25 cents per box,
or direct. If you wish, from Walter Lu
ther Dodge & Co., Dodge building, Chi
cago, m. v -
while you have it Don't neglect it!
Pay attention to those little warning
cries pleadings of some organ in dis
tress! "A stitch in time saves nine"
-prevents serious sickness and untold
suffering keeps down the doctor
bills, and saves worry.
It is easier to check an ailment by
removing the cause, in its early
stages, than to wait until Disease has
fastened its grip firmly upon you and
puts you flat on your back! Pains
of any kind headache, dizziness, bil
ious attacks, constipation, diarrhoea
or an unnatural heart action a weak
stomach, disordered liver, kidneys or
bladder ALL are caused by impure
or underfed blood!
Rocky Mountain Tea
poes immediately to the seat of trou
ble acts in a soothing, easy manner
2 clears the blood of poisonous germs
feeds the stomach, heart, liver, kid
neys and bladder. Sickness and dis
ease germs cannot exist in the human
system, when Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea is used, and given a fair
trial of merit
Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea is
imitated because it IS good! Insist
on the genuine the "just as good"
are poor imitations.
Your druggist has Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea or will get it, if you
insist on having it Each package con
tains enough to make 105 cups of
health-giving Tea, and costs but
35c. Busy men travelers bachelors
use Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea
Nuggets a concentrated Tablet form
pus unlike his uiuUeiii desceiiJadt EUs
teeth are more like those of man. The
skeleton was found in the lower eocene
formation, geologically speaking, which
means that the stratum containing the
skeleton was formed nearly a million
MAIL BAGS NEATLY REPAIRED
Chicago and Washington Depots For
Disreputable Letter Pouches.
Uncle Sam owns two mail bag shops,
one in Chicago and one in Washing
ton. The Chicago shop is used for
only the lenst damaged mail bags,
the ones In bad condition going to the
main shop at Washington, where thou
sands of bags are received and sent
out daily. Two hundred and- thirty
men and women are employed there,
earning from $30 to $7." a month.
After the mail bags are delivered to
the shop they are sorted, watch being
kept for letters and papers that may
be caught in the bottom of the bags.
The good bags are stored and the
worn ones are sent to the repair room,
where a hundred women gather daily
to mend them. The work is tiresome
and tedious. The women are suppos
ed to mend 2,000 bus daily. Thirty
eight bags to a womtxn is the average,
for which she receives cents a bag.
Every bit of space of the five floors
of the bag shop is utilized. The good
bags ere stored on the fifth floor, the
women mend on the fourth, the third
Is a shop where locks are made and
mended, and the second is given over
to several kinds of work. Storage, the
inspector's rooms and an office are on
the first floor, where 20,000 to 50,000
bags are received dally.
GLACIERS ARE RETREATING.
Withdraw From Lowlands to Moun
tains, Scientists Find.
Scientists aver that save over a
small area the glaciers of the world
are retreating to the mountains. The
glacier of Mount Sarmiento. in South
America, which descended to the sea
when Darwin found it In 1S36, is now
separated from the shore by a vigor
ous growth of timber.
The Jacobshaven glacier, in Green
land, has retreated four miles since
1SG0, and the East glacier, in Spitzen
bergen. is more than a mile away from
its old terminal moraine. In Scandi
navia the srow line is farther up the
mountains, and the glaciers have with
drawn 3,000 feet from the lowlands In
The Arapahoe glacier, in the Itocky
mountains, with characteristic Ameri
can enterprise has been melting at a
rapid rate for several years. In the
eastern Alps and one or two other
small districts the glaciers are grow
ing. In view of these facts we should
not be too skeptical when old men
assure us that winters nowadays are
not to be compared with the winters
of their boyhood.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured.
by local applications, as they can
not reach the diseased portions of
the ear. There is only one way to
cure deafness and that is by consti
tutional remedies. Deafness is
caused by an inflamed condition of
the mucous lining of the eustachian
tube. When this tube is inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or im
perfect hearing and when it is en
tirely closed, deafness is the result,
and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to
its normal condition, hearing will
be destroyed forever; nine cases out
of ten are caused by catarrh, which
is nothing but an Inflamed condi
tion of the mucous surfaces.
We will give $100 for any case of
deafness (caused by catarrh) that
cannot be cured by Hall's ' Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO. Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by druggists, 75 cents.
- Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. It's the World's Best.
No one has ever made a salve.
ointment or balm to compare with
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. It's the
one perfect healer .of cuts, corns
burns, bruises, sores, scalds, bolls,
ulcers, eczema, salt rheum. For sore
eyes, cold sores, channed hands, or
sprains, It's supreme.- Infallible for
piles, only 2o cents at all drue-
Do You Want To Win a '
KIMBALL Upright Piano
XTirst prize, $375.00 Kimball piano.
Second prize, $125.00 piano discount.
Third prize, $110.00 piano discount. -
Fourth prize, ladies' or gentlemen's gold watch valued at $25.
i-ilth prize, lauies' or gentlemen's gold chain valued at 910.
Addition to the above we will distribute among the lucky con
testants piano discounts to the amount of 911,200.00.
Costs Nothing to Enter Contest
We are making this generous distribution of prizes to advertise
our name; to make you familiar with the various pianos we han
dle and make it possible for a large number of families to secure
high grade instruments at a legitimate saving.
This contest is on the square and someone will win
this piano and it might as well be you.
1 I 2 I 3 1 4 I 5 1 6 7
89 10 U 121314
1516 1718 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
29 30 31 32 33 34 35
36 37 38 39 40 41 42
43 44 45 46 47 48 49
Judges of Contest
In this contest we place the answers In the hands of disinterested
parties and the awarding of prizes rests entirely with them. We
have selected the following well known citizens of Rock Island.
Moline and Davenport to act for us, which is ample assurance of
an absolutely square deal to every contestant.
Judges S. W. Searle, publisher Rock Island Daily Union; John
Sundine, treasurer Moline Dispatch; Professor Ernst Otto, director
of music, Davenport public schools.
The idea of this contest is to see who can form the most squares
from the above diagram working according to the rules.
Small squares used to form larger ones must all Join.. The differ
ent squares you form may be shown any way you see fit. It is
not permissible to alter size of the small squares. The same com
bination of small squares can be used but once. Squares formed
may be shown either with figures or diagrams. You may use any
kind of paper, ink, etc.
We herewith give you an example of how you can form two squares
You can find a lot more if you try.
Examples Numbers 1-2-8-9 make one square 1
Numbers 6-6-7-12-13-14-19-20-21 1
Total squares 2
And so forth. Enumerate all the square formations you make In
the above manner, adding up and putting down the total number
Anyone may submit one answer. Not more than one answer will
be counted from same party or family. No employes of this firm
or anyone connected with the piano business in any way will re
ceive a prize. Persons already owning upright pianos mill be bar
red from first, pecond and third prizes. In the event of a tie,
neatness and originality of design will be considered.
You must write your name and address plainly on the back of
your answer, stating whether or not you have an upright, square
piano or organ. Be sure to give total number of squares.
Distribution of Prizes
Besides the five grand prizes, piano discounts to the amoust of
$11,200 will be given away as follows; next five best answers
$100 discount. Next 20 best answers $90 discount. Next 30 beet
answers $S0 discount. Next 40 best answers $75 discount. Next
f0 best answers $70 discount. To all contestants who do not suc
ceed in winning one of the above awards, we will present a $25
CONTEST CLOSES SATURDAY, OCT. 15
Mail or bring your anwers to
Bowlby's XTusic House
1611 Second Avenue. Rock Island, HI.
NO DUKE FOR MISS ELKINS
Heiress Says She Intends to Remain
New York, Oct. 6. "No duke
no foreigner of any sort for a hus
band for me; .1 am home expecting
to continue an American."
This was the statement yesterday
of Miss Katherine Elkins, who is
preparing to leave for West Virginia.
She arrived from Europe on the Kai
ser Wilhelm der Crosse late yester
day. Miss Elkins declared she had
6aid all there was to relate concern
ing the many stories she would wed
the Duke of the Abruzzi.
But despite the cheeriness Miss
What We !D0 HokelpTrsn
A Dignified Credit
Extended to those in need on account of extra expense when
NOT LIKE A DEBT AN OBLIGATION
If our terms suit you, you want our money and If we can help yon
we want to explain our plan. Phone calls from any of the tri-clties
responded to at once.
WE DO BUSINESS WHILE OTHERS THINK ABOUT il".
RELIABLE LOAN CO
Old Phone lOOS.
Elkins put in the announcement her
face was sad and there was a sus
picion of a gulp as she concluded.
When she was shown clippings of
some of the cablegrams sent from
Europe recently Miss Elkins flushed
and angrily declared;
"That is all false maliciously
aft Far Drml
sftflil W INSTITUTE,
1805 H Second Arena.