Newspaper Page Text
The Mystery of the
AnEpisode in the career of JamesFrazer
one time Chief of
COPYRIGHT 1911 BV
OME tlmo In 1881, John
Gold, a retired merchant
residing at Preston Park,
Brighton, England, who
had been traveling abroad,
was mysteriously effaced
from the earth. Ho was
on his way homo and had taken a first
class carriage on the afternoon ox
press train, Dut when tho train reach
ed its destination ho was not In It.
And do stops hod been mado at way
stations I Tho railway guards said
that he was last seen somewhero bo
tween the Merstham and Balcoinbe
When the railway carrlago arrived
at Preston Park a man, who gave the
name of Lamon, alighted and claimed
that ho had been tho victim of a mur
derous assault He said that there
wero two other persons in the car
riage with him, ono of whom was dis
guised as a countryman. They had
talked together on indifferent sub
jects, but when tho train entered the
Merstham tunnel some one had fired
a pistol. Lamon said that before he
knew what was going on some one
struck him on the head and he fell
aonsolcss on the floor. He averred
that he remained in this condition un
til just before tho train reached Pres
ton, when he recovered consciousness
only to find himself alone in tho car
riage. His appearanco boro out his story.
He seemed dazed. Ho had lost his
collar and tie, and from the appear
ance of his clothing these articles
had been torn forcibly from his per
son. The tlckot taker at Preston
Park said that Lamon was very em
phatic in his denunciation of the rail
way company. The agent also noticed
that the end of a watch chain was
hanging from the boot of the injured
The police offerd to accompany the
man to hiu home where thoy might
get his deposition. He said ho resided
at Croyden, and that it was not neces
sary for them to go with him. Thoy
insisted, however, and he went to a
girl's boarding school at that place,
managed by his relatives. He asked
permission to go into the house to
change his clothes. The police grant
ed this request and while waiting for
him strolled about tho grounds. At
the end of 15 minutes they regretted
their generosity and went inside to
seek their man. But he had gone.
His relatives who wore very distant
ones had no knowledge of his move
ments. He told them he had to see a
doctor at once and then had quickly, if
somewhat discourteously, disappeared
through a rear entrance of the school
Tho officers returned to Brighton
very much chagrined. Here fresh
and very startling information await
ed them. It was announced that Mr.
John Oold had been murdered. His
body had been found on the ground
near the line of the railway within
the Balcombe tunnel. Tho physicians
who examined the corpse said that
death had been caused by a fracture of
the skull. The theory was that he had
been first shot by some one in tho
car, and that after a struggle had been
thrown from the train, thus receiving
tho wound which caused his death.
James Prazer, tho chief of police of
London, gavo the case his careful at
tention. He realized from experience
that there were no problems more dif
ficult to solve than these mysteries of
railway carriages. But ho was also
award that tho merest trifle sometimes
points tho way to tho guilty man. Tho
tinker of pimpioion in this case point
ed very Btrongly to Lamon, but up to
tho time Frazer was called In it was
merely conjecture. His flight was
against him, but innocent men have
been known to act foolishly under try
Chief Frazer recalled that the guilty
man In the famous Briggs murder had
been captured from th fact that his
photograph had boen published In one
of tho London newspapers. Indeed, this
case resembled tho Gold murder In
many of Its leading aspects. Mr.
Briggs was thrown from a railway car
riage and killed. A hat that was left
by the murderer contained a lining on
which was printed tho name of a well
known English hatter. This cluo led
to the discovery and arrest of the
culprit, although it involved a pur
suit across the Atlantic ocean.
Tho chief felt that some similar clue
might be found in tho present in
stance. Accordingly he addressed him
self to the work of a minuto examina
tion of the railway carriage. The
first discovery exceeded his fondest
expectations. Two Hanoverian coins
woro picked up from tho floor of the
vehicle That was a good starting
point A dotectlve wns next sent to
tho neighborhood whoro Lamon re
sided. Every shop-keeper in that sec
tion was subjected to a sevoro cross
examination. Most of them knew the
man, but aald that be had not made
any recont purchases. A young
clerk in a grocery store, how
ovor, said that he had talked with La
mon only two days bofore.
"What did ho want?" naked tho do
tectlve. "Ho camo hero and bought a quan
tity of tlnnod goods," was the re
ply. "How did ho pay for thorn?"
"How do you romombor this?"
. b TXYnrw? Airfiri?ATkii ro
Police of London.
"Because it is so unusual, sir. Aft
er ho hnd finished selecting his goodB,
ho handed me two Hanoverian coins,
saying with a laugh that ho didn't sup
pose wo would objoct to that sort of
monoy. Wo didn't Wo took tliom
for gold nnd ho was givon 13s. Cd. in
Tho tolls woro now closing in
around Lamon. When Mr. Gold was
discovered dead it was found that
his watch had disappeared, togethor
with about $200 in monoy which ho
had collected in London that morning
as dividends on some stock he owned
Several persons were found who wore
willing to swear that thoy had seen
the watch In Lamon's possession. Tho
man was very bold, for ho left a per
fect trail of gold along tho shops
where he had spent tho monoy. But
when the pollco camo to tho grocery
store, it was as though thoy had
reachod tho end of a blind alley. No
further trace of the fellow or his
monoy could be obtained.
It has been said that thoro is no
place in tho world whero a man can
lose his Idontlty more thoroughly
than in the city of London. Lamon
naa disappeared: aB completely as
though ho had been swallowed up by
the earth. Not only the city police,
but also the detectives from Scotland
Yard, were givon orders to look out
for Lamon. Day after day wont by
and they had only their labor for their
pains. A photograph of Lamon was
now published in one of tho daily
newspapers with tho announcement
that ho was wanted by tho police.
With this was given a brief account
of the murder of Gold.
At this tlmo there lived in a Step
ney lodging an engraver of tho name
of Park. He wns quiet and retiring in
hie manner and seemed to have no
dosire to mix with the other lodg
ers. Ho was greatly esteemed by his
landlady, not only because ho was reg
ular In his habits, Ijut also (more Im
portant) because io was regular in
payment for his lodgings. Ho kept his
blinds down constantly, Baying qulto
frankly that ho wished to escape ob
servation and also that rest and quiet
woro necessary for his work.
On tho morning tho newspaper pic
ture of Lamon was published the
Stepney landlady passed it over to her
lodger and asked him If ho did not
think it was a remarkable case. Ho
looked at tho picture intently and also
read tho summarized account beforo
"No; I don't think there's anything
wonderful about it"
"Goodness gracious, Mr. Park," sho
protested, with the volubility of her
class. "I think it's the most romantic
thing I ovor heard of in all my born
Tho engraver merely smiled.
"You needn't laugh," sho cried;
"just lmaglno a murderer being at
large In the streets of London I"
"Thero aro many of them," ho com
"Yes, but wo may bo passing this
Lamon on tho street for all we know."
"And you don't think it's wondor
fuli". Ho shook his head.
''Only a clover criminal getting the
best of tho stupid police."
"They say murdor will out," re
marked the landlady sagely.
"Don't you bollovo it," retortod the
engraver, "That's ono of thoso copy
book maxims that sounds well, but it
won't bear the test"
"But this fellow thlB Lamon will
be caught soonor or lator?"
"Well, everybody will bo on tho
lookout for him after this publication."
Tho lodger threw hlB napkin aside
with a geBturo of dissent
"He'll bo safer now than ever," ho
said; "ho'll bo on his guard."
"You talk as if you know him."
"I do," he confided to her, "and
from my knowlcdgo of tho man he
will not let tho police get him."
That afternoon tho landlady mot n
friend who was a policeman, and re
peated tho conversation sho had had
with her lodger nt the breakfast table.
Tho pollcoman in turn reported it to
his official superior, and beforo twenty-four
hours hnd elapsed Mr. Park,
engraver, was being shadowed by one
of Mr. James Krnzer's plain clothes
men. But ho stood tho test well. Ho
camo and went silently but thoro was
nothing in his dally life that did not
Boom to stand tho sovorost scrutiny.
Tho secretlvo lodger had n work
bench in tils room, supplied with toolB,
nnd at times ho could be seen at work
with a groen shade pulled down ovor
his eyes. Onco or twice the man who
was shadowing him lost tho trail, but
as tho shadowed ono promptly reap
peared no groat significance was at
tached to these temporary lapses.
One day Chief Frazer learned that a
stranger had been seen In tho vicinity
of Preston Park, Brighton, making in
quiries concerning the Gold murder.
The unknown person asked all sorts
of questions and was particularly
anxious to know the whereabouts of
the ladies who kept the girls' boarding
Bchool near Croyden. This, it will be
recalled, was tho place whero Lamon
had gone directly after leaving tho
train, and whence, on tho plea of
changing his clothes, he had made his
escape It bo happened that tho
school was closed for the short holi
day. Tho pupils were at their homes
and the ladles in charge wero spend
ing a few days in London.
There was great consternation the
following day when it was learned
that someone had entered the school.
, ,111 II I II N.-. v. vw
FL IS fPTP
The thief had broken open a side win-1
dow, and nfter ransacking a number
of rooms had escaped by tho rear
door. Drawers had been pulled out
of their places and tho contents
thrown about tho floor. But the amaz
ing feature of It all was tho fact that
nothing had been stolen. At least,
that was tho assertion of tho ladles,
and they wero In a position to know
what they were talking nbout Thoy
were maiden ladles and very precise
and systematic in their habits. They
had a little book which contained a
list of every article in the house.
This included not only tho furniture
but also every ornament, every book
and every particular article of wear
ing apparel, They mado a careful sur
vey of tho establishment nnd found
everything Intact. Thus, but for tho
fright and tho lnconvonlenco of hav
ing their property disarranged, no
damage had been done.
The pollco wero at their wits' ends.
Tho murder was had enough, but this
usclesH housebreaking to their official
mlndb seemed worso. It was sug
gestive of tho supernatural. It got on
their nerves. But Chief Frazor, in his
London office, was thinking and pre
paring to act Tho day after tho
second scaro at Croyden ho sent for a
trusted officer and gavo him minuto
That morning a plain clothes man
called at tho Stepney lodgings nnd
asked for Mr, Park.
"I'm sorry," snld tho loquacious
lady, "but ho's gone to town."
"Then I'll wait"
Tho landlady was delighted and
more talkative than usual. Sho gavo
the visitor many details concerning
the daily lire of Mr. Park. She was
especially impressive concerning tho
workshop of her lodger nnd oven con
sented to lot tho visitor tako a peep
into the sanctum sanctorum.
"Oh," ho murmured with a 9atisf
tlon that could not be concenled, "It's
Just as I thought."
This emboldened tho landlady.
"Might I ask why you wanted to boo
"Certainly," rotortcd the obliging
caller, "I want him to tell mo what ho
knows about tho murdor of Mr. Gold."
At this point In tho conversation
Mr. Park camo Into tho houso.
My frlond," said tho officer, without
any ceremony, "I want you to help
mo to arrest tho murderer of John
Tho lodger smiled, showing a set of
"My dear sir," ho replied, "your re
quest is preposterous 1"
"Not so much aB you think,"
laughed the offlcor. "Lot mo sco tho
bncks of your hands." Mr. Park
thrust his hands out unthinkingly, and
tho next moment a pair of handcuffs
had been slipped on his unresisting
Mr. Lamon, alias Mr. Park, alias
many other names, had come to tho
end of hlB string. Some contend that
It was caused by his aecond foolish
visit to the Croyden houso whence ho
went to socuro Borne of tho booty ho
had concealed on his first call. Others
and they aro in tho majority lay it
to his Imprudence in leaving tho two
Hanoverian coins on the floor of tho
MAN AND WIFE ARE ONE
No Other Such Unity Between Two
Persons Home impossible to
Either One Alone.
(Copyrighted by J. B. Klrtley.)
Ideally speaking, a man and his
wife aro ono; actually, thoy may bo
no more one than thoy always woro.
Marriage was designed to make thorn
one, 1b capable of doing eo nnd will
actually accomplish tho stupendous
task, unless, at least ono of thorn 1b
so abnormal as to bo lncapablo of go-
lng Into tho unifying process or la un-
willing to pay tho price of such a do
slrablo consummation. In that caso
unity la impossible and marrlago ItRolf
Is tho most hldoous of human abnor
mnlltlos. Whatover tho oxcoptlons to that law
of tho wedded llfo, whatover tho seri
ous violations of It, wo all know that
Its profound purposo Is to tako two
and make them ono. Tho poets have
sung of that unity; wo all dream of It,
In our higher aspirations; tho Book of
books declares it truo; tho Man of
men affirmed It with almost tragic ear
neatness; the wholo world considers
them ono, for its laws unlto them In
legal unity and, publicly and prlvatoly,
thoy aro embracod in tho samo Judg
ment. What is perhaps equally Inter
ostlng to us Is tho fact that ovory In
formed person knows many Instances
that provo tho claim true.
Thoro Is no other such unity be
tweon two porsons; It Is tho ono sub
llmo instance of tho unification of life,
Its Ideals, Its Interests, its alms and
Of courso no ono can shut his oyes
to tho fact that somo marrlagos aro
only a union, never a unity; and tho
numbor of them Is all too largo.
Whether such Is duo to tho abnormnl
character of ono or both of tho partlos
to tho marrlago or to tho unwilling
ness of ono or both to promote that
unity, such mnrrlago, to adopt tho
words of Talleyrand, Is worso than a
J crlmo, It Is a blunder,
It seoms a pity that thoso who nro
foredoomed to make a wrock of mar
riage for either of tho reasons given,
cannot bo restrained from tho tragic
stop. But onco tho stop la taken thero
Is no roloase of tho worthy ono from
any of tho responsibilities of tho vows
voluntarily taknn, and thoro is nothing
to do but to culttvato all tho virtues
they both nl and annplv to tho de
linquent what is lacking. A great
power will como from such a disci
pllno and from such altruism. In tltno
tho effect of tho example may bo felt,
as a now nucleating point is found for
common Interest and activities nnd
n unifying process Btnrtod at lost
That is a kind of triumph no ono Is
ambitious for, but as tho allornntlvo
of utter disintegration, tt will bo a
Wo get a clearor Idea of tho nature
of this unity from tho Incomplctoncmi
of elthor tho man or woman alono
"uboIosb each without tho other." Each
1b a fraction voxed with tho pain In
complotonoss till thoy comblno to
form an Integer, each restless and
homolcss till thoy unite in making a
homo. That something which wo call
homo is impossible to elthor ono alono.
Ench knows that tho other Is nocos
Bary to comploto tho llfo. To bo euro
thoro aro great souls who Boom provi
dentially called on to ronder sorvlco
to mankind, whloh oan only bo dono
by sacrificing homo and thoso fellow
ships that aro to bo found In tho mar
ried life. In that list wo placo tho
lucompnrablo Paul nnd many noblo
women llko Floronco Nightingale and
Mary Lyons nnd Jano Addnms and
Clara Barton. Porhaps wo may wrtto
Mlchaolangolo and Boothovon in that
And wo all acknowledge lovo aa tho
adequato "molting pot" In whloh tho
reconstruction can tako placo. Qlvon,
then, the Incompleteness of men and
womon without each other and lovo
as tho universal solvent and unifier
and tho unity to which thoy aro In
vited is not only a necessity but a
But thero are two othor facts that
should glvo the aspirant for such llfo
a salutary pause. Ono Is that not ev
ery ono of tho fractions that soom
available to him or her Is capablo of
uniting with him or her in tho forma
tion of an integer. Both may be such
largo fractions that thoy will togethor
foot up more than ono, or so small
thoy tt!!1 only be another fraction; or
oiio will be so small a fraction as to
furnish too llttlo to tho sum total to
win any notico at all; or ono may be
long so Irretrievably to tho chum of
Irregular or defective or vulgar frac
tions as to vltlato tho wholo result
Tho othor fact is that, whon ono
unites with another to form that In
teger, that Is only the beginning, and
uniflcation must be made the one groat
business of tho two, to bo studied and
planned for and carriod forward, with
the wisdom and skill and determina
tion required In tho greatest enter
prise ever undertaken by two human
beings. Railroading and bookkeeping
and shoomaklng aro Binocurea besido
this. Mutual assimilation Is difficult
enough, oven though that is what na
turo has arranged for and assists In,
but whon special differences in tem
perament and training and tastes have
to bo rockoned with, tho process Is
Btill more complex. Besides, thoro
are so many things that mako for dis
integration it keeps two pooplo watch
ing all tho tlmo so many outside In
terests, social and recreational and
professional, that there are apt to bo
two struggling fractions in tho homo
Instead of a growing and triumphant
One and ono novcr equal one unless
they both Intend to have It so. Each
must tako over tho other's In tercets
and liabilities, foibles and faults,
strength and weakness, virtues and
vices; each to appropriate and ap
prove the virtues of tho other, as if
they woro his own, each to boar with
and ovorcomo tho faults of tho othor
as if ho wero dealing with his own
faults. That excludos fault finding.
Two aro requited to perfect that
mutual llfo. Ono may put in his wholo
tlmo in Integrating work, but if tho
othor ia engaged in th illHlntogratlm?
business, it will be a failure. Beforo
marrlago thoro may havo been exter
nal attractions, like music or a dash of
tho heroic or an Interest in tho monoy
involved, and tho mask bo laid off,
afterward, revealing tho demon or tho
skeloton. It only makes for tho inno
cent ono a greater task; but his only
hope is In the awakening of tho dere
lict Nor can thero bo unity whon either
ono Is the "Ono" and tho other noth
ing. The accord of two, oven though
it tako tlmo to produce It, Is required
rathor than tho comploto domlnanoo
of ono. Thoro aro sphoros In whloh
oach ono Is to be completely In
charge; there Is a sphoro In which ev
erything is mutual. Both wIIIb and
Iicarts must bo prosorvod entlro. Ono
a tyrant and tho othor a slave that Is
A deliberate choice of all tho things
thoy can havo and think nbout and
do In common, confldonoo In and confi
dences with each other aro nocessary.
It will promoto that unity to assume
It always, whether it has yot roachod
Its ldoal stago or not; before the
world, for tho sako of all conoornod;
beforo the children, for tho sake of
all tho momborH of tho family. Tho
radical expression of disharmony In
their prosonoe Is a Blgn of bopoloss
disintegration. liovo, out of which tho
unity first began to grow, will aoou
mululo all strength and swootness. At
first thoy loved oach othor for what
was to como; now thoy lovo for their
common tolls and Bufferings and tress-
"Praxltoles was a wonderful man."
"How about tho chap who Intro
duced tho spit ball?"
A Scotchman and his wife wore vis
iting In a wild, beautiful part of tho
country. Whllo driving ono day with
their host, tho two men sitting to
gethor In tho front seat while tho lady
sat behind, they crossed a high bridge
which spanned a roaring torrent An
unusually loud splash caught tho gen
tlemen's attention for a moment, but
nothing wns sold, After several miles
tho gentleman turned to address a
remark to his wlfo, but her scat was
"Aye," ho remarked to his host,
"that will be yon splnsh wo hoard."
As frost raised to Its utmost inten
sity, produces the sensation of fire,
oo a good quality, overwrought and
pushed to excess, turns Into Its own
contrary. Wm. Matthews.
Why it it that so raspy pjnple irorTer
with Lame Unek? Harmine Wireni Oil
will cure it and for Aches, Sprain,
Bniitcs. CuU, Burnt, eto., there is noth
Well arranged time is the surest
mark of a well-arrangod mind. Pitman.
A Reader Cures His
Constipation Try It Free
Simple Way for Any Family to Retain the Good Health of All Its Members.
Tho editors of "Health Hints" and
"Questions and Answers" have one ques
tion that Is put to them more oftsn than
any other, nnd which, strangely enough,
they find the most dlffloult to answer.
Thnt Is "How can I cure my constipa
tion?" Dr. Caldwell, an eminent specialist In
diseases of tho stomaoh. liver and bowels
has looked the wholo flsld over, has prac
tised the specialty for forty year and is
convinced that the Ingredients contained
In what 1 called Dr. Caldwell's Syrup
Pepsin, has the best claim to attention
from constipated people.
Its success in the cure of stubborn con
stipation has done much to displace the
BarOTMMpMtUTptTtt?.mo matter hoirberMnTMr an lafeotaf
orMupoMd.'' UanlA.glnn n tat toagn i seta on tt. Blood ana Olaadsi anal tee
petmaoiujiami Crow fas aady. Carat ptittmpir ta Djvt andSaaapaadCkolaiafes
A W aSse ifloaay rwUr-
SFOMN MEDICAL CO.,
Overheard In Venice.
"Isn't it romantic, John, dear," said
sho as they sat In the little Venetian
gardon, "to sit here and listen to these
Italian troubadours singing their bal
lnds bathed In tho moonlight!"
"Yes, dear," replied John with a
deep-drawn sigh. "Out I sometimes
wish they'd bathe in aomcthinK be
sides moonlight don't you. It might
be leas romantic, but It would be a
darn sight mora hygienic" Harper's
Laughing Down a Whlner.
"Th hliiff, cheery optimism of fieri
ator Frye," said a Lewlston divine,
"could not brook a whlner. Once at
a dlnnor here in Lewlston a whlner
seated opposite Senator Frye said
" 'I have only ono friend on earth
'"Why don't you get another dogT'
said Senator Frye.
Important t Mather
Examine carefully every bottle of
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Children Cry for Fletchcr'a Gastoria
First Motorist I have driven a car
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Second Motorist (disgustedly) Why
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aueltaSaaMaMrrwaUr- . M Mi bottUi t4
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Nine-tenths of all the sickness of woatea Is dne to some rlsrsaisaisnt or
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every iiiuucti Truman.
We shall not particularize here as to
tnoio peculiar aaections incident to women, but those
wanting full Information as to their symptoms and
means of positive cure are referred to the People's Com
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oiBaine ior oi stamps.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce,
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use of salts, waters, strong cathartics)
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ing the stomaoh and bowel muscles to
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Detroit, Mich., Mr. J. A. Vernon of Okla
homa City and thousands of others. It
oan be obtained of any druggist at fifty
cents and one dollar a bottle, or If you
want to try It first a free sample bottle
can be obtained by writing the doctor.
For the free sample address Dr. W. T3,
Caldwell, 1 Caldwell building. Monti
Flak Eye. Eatsoaita
AMolSAi 60SHEX. 1KB., 0. 3. A.
44 Bu. to the Acre
Inoft ahowad olhar axea
MO bethel of what)
from 190 acres, or Hl-4
buabalaof oau to the
acre ware threshed froa
Alberta fleias In 1910.
The Silver Gap
at the recant Spokane
lenirenuta anan aa tj.
It exhibitor srmi lis, gnu aa and
Vegetable. Heportaof exeeuent
' EaaU.MJTTSjtIlS 2l!?'!jv9
li'rae bomcttaads of 169
ores, and adjoining pre
emptions off 160. acre! (at
aftlu.B.nl.n VA nmk hul
bit !? eholeeat dlstrleU. ,
mate xeeUent. toll
cheap, faelMajrCo gat I
tlement. Battlers low. railway
rataa, daaerlptirf iUaatnuea
'iJutBastrfett aen fraa oa
appuoauon ) ana pwermro raw
on, to Sup! of ImmlgntMoa,
Ottawa, Can.,ortothe Oanadtaa
trorarruaaut Agent- (Ml
t T. Msm .MS Mon JL St M. Wm.
I $. KkIkMm, Irm llwmrlm, J, a
Flaaaa writ tethaagantnaarttt yes
treatment of (Jhronlo Ulcers, lloaa
orof ulous Uloflra. Varicose lnoart.Iaa
.. it. . n .. .- .a - jm T
tnt ijirera.iuarouriai uitotti
g. Milk Leg. Iferer Sores, all old
innoraarnl. Jit mall BO cent.
no more: asthma
&ow. Bend at 01
j. SeTenUfla eortitltaUonal
ires. IIMM MIJ,AJ
1. JB. 8t.,Taoom,WuK
inoe for health chart
the symptoms of
Buffalo, N. Y.
dlreel ONE FAIIl of ni
my dots' aa.aa.so or
will positively outwear
W.I,. 88.00 BIIOIES '
naass. live l'Allta of ordinary bojs'snoee
open for entry under the Gary Act. at Valler.
cent, completed and are constructed under the
v,wu acres imgaiea m ivil.
aounaanl water, aellsntfu! climate. 00 bushels
Terms. 110.60 per acre. IA SO caah at lima n(
saW r Val
rvitaoiMuiv iu vnni wwtvr
caailr proeared, snntW
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