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The St. Louis Republic. (St. Louis, Mo.) 1888-1919, July 13, 1902, PART I, Image 9

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HE REPUBLIC: SUNDAY, JULY 13. 1902.
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OUTLAW TRAGEY'S FLIGHT FOR FREEDOM SEEMS NEAR AN END
Armed Guards Watch Day and Night at Every Point Where He Can Pass, and He Is
Suffering From Wounds.
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gradually approached until he was within
reaching d't tance of the still-leveled pistol,
and then hl seeming nonchalcnce vanished
In a twinkling. A quick movement ot his
arm and the weapon was turned aside.
whll his left hand graped the throat of
the apparently hypnotized assassin. The re
mainder or the omccr's task was easily ac
complished. After law and order was firmly estab
llehed in Leadvllle and the life of a j.ollce
rrian became comparatively monotonous.
i t'udlhee went to Seattle and became . mem
ber or th city detective rorce. was
Chief of Detective a year ago. whn Ms
rarty nominated him tor Sheriff and tLa
I eoplc elected him.
CORONATION PLANS ARE
BEING HASTILY REARRANGED.
Frellnsr or Relief When It I nil Oier
Will lie General American Women
Kntcrtala Lavishly.
lr.Uon. July 12. The announcement that
the coronatlcn of King Edward will prob
ably occur liw:cn August 8 and August
12 has causej a hasty rearrangement of
plar.s In alt direction. Visits to the coun
try and t 'he Continent have been can
celed and the season has been automatically
lengthened to the middle of August.
While on all sides there l der gratlaca
tlou that the King Is well enough tj so
through the ceremony. It Is Generally ac
companied by an expression of fevlinc that
It Rill he a relief when it fc all over The
shock caused bv the sudden postponement
of the first-planned ceremony must inevit
ably produce national nervousness until the
King Is actually crowned.
Kverythms except society functions s
ftlll at a standstill. These continue to b
exceptionally brilliant, ami In them Ame -leans
have never played such a prominent
part. The succesi of the coronation bazjar
was an eloquent tribute to the American
women, who did so much to organize It.
The Bradley-Martin anl the Jlackays
and others are entertaining on a. lavish
S A 'rsUif r pathetic proof cf society's de
mand for perpetual amusement occurred
this week when Kubehk. the violinist,
fainted while playing at the Uradley-Jla.-tln
He was completely exhausted by nts
serir of day and night engagements.
CONGRESSMAN JOY
INJURED IN RUNAWAY
Thrown From a Vehicle at Hot
Springs, Va. Physicians Ex
press Fear at His Condition.
SCENE OF TRACY'S ESC APE AND MEN WHO FIGURE IN THE QUEST OF HIM.
Ravensdale. Wash.. July li Harry Tracy,
the hunted outlaw. I. undoubtedly In the
country between Covmttcn. Franklin and
Ravensdale.
At present guards are out as far as Frank
lin on the east and along the Northern Pa
cine tracks. A strong posse is leading from
Auburn.
He Is wounded. Sheriff Cudlhee says thero
Is no question that Tricy is nearly used up.
The Sheriff believes that the chase Is Hear
ing an end. He rays the utmost vigilance
will be used, and It will be impossible fur
the outlaw to get out of King County on
any railroad train; consequently he must
walk, and as the roads are watched and
every farmhous-e so well covered that a
visit would be reported at once, it seems
to him that before many hours the man
hunt will be over.
Tracy was laKt -een on Green River aboat
tno miles southwest of Black Diamond,
last night bj Frank 1'autoto. a rancher.
The convict passed in front of Pautoto's
house and a short distance beyond l look
to the bru.h.
Pautoto was so frightened that he passed
the night at the house of another runchir.
Twenty or thirty guards with bloodhounds
have started for Pautoto's house.
Harry Tracy, who bafneib scores of pur
suers in and near Seattle. Wash., recently,
peems to be the most expert lawbreaker of
the Twentieth Century.
He has Main no less than fourteen men.
and the number of his victims are record
ed by little notches In the butt of his rifle.
He Is not underhanded. He slays In
fight, not In the dark with dirk, nor from
a distance with poison.
The whole country is In arms against
him. even- effort Is being made to locate
him; yet he enters a farmer's yard and
says: "I am Tracy; give me food." He
reed not have said he was Tracy, but he
did. and no sooner was he half a mile away
than the news of the visit was telferaphed
broadcast.
SUI1 they fall to catch him.
He has a gallantry In his manner toward
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Thev cured so ronny men who had battled
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AI.I.KGKD COl'MX OF TH VCV
O VIMTS Till: PKKMDBVr.
Oyster Ray. July li Colonel Kd-
win Emerson of the Venezuelan
Army, former! a member of the
President's regiment of Rough Rid-
ers. accompanied by James Tracy and
John A. Ryan of the Second Battery
of the New York National Guard.
V called upon the President this after-
noon. They were attired In rough-
O rider unlforma
Subsequently they told a remarka-
O ble story of the President's Interest
O In the case of the outlaw Harry Tra-
O cy of Washington State, who was y
i represented as being the cousin ot
James Tracy. Secretary Cortclycu
O afterwards said that no such conver-
satlon as reported had occurred, and
that the name of the outlaw Tracy
had not ben mentioned.
;
women. He walks into the farmhouse of a
lira. Van Horn. He has not tlept for nve
nights, his clothes are wringing wet. and ha
Is starving. "Madam, he sa., "it is
against my principles to hold up women.
Rut I need clothes. I need food. I must
have clothes and food."
"But 1 have no clothes to give you," says
Mrs. Van Horn.
"Sxcuse my abruptness. Madam, but
please precede me upstairs that 1 may in
vert! gate."
Tracy gets his clothes. Then he goes to
the kitchen, and begs Mrs. Van Horn's
pardon as he washes his face and hands In
her presence.
"I do not like to wash before a lady,"
sajs he. "But I cannot trust you out of
my sight."
Then he eats, and an he does so cists with
Mrs. Van Horn. He becomes more 'nc'ined
to trust her, and arks her If she wIU with
hold Information of bis visit. Sue replhs
that she w.U do so until morning.
Flrat Adventure of Aotc.
"Oh, very well." replies Tracy. "I'll b
miles away by morning. Despite such
chajacterlnics; his appearance, judclcg
from his pictures. Is that of a man whom
you would Imagine to be an ou'law; not
a. rrlmlnal exactly, but the klni' of man
that Iwlipves himrelf able to cope against
the out. re world with his pbs!cal 'trength
and with his trust- Winchester. He 1 a
medlurr-helRht heavy-et man. and re
cently has been wearing a black slojcli hat.
His ihln Is very square, hi ey-5 pty dr'p
in the sicketsond his lips are always cle
ly clenched. Necersarlly he Is unshavin.
Beyond doubt, he looks the part of a. ries
poiado; less doubt is there that he hua
been acting that part ofjlitc.
The detailed story ot his combats dur
ing the last ten days would fill a gooJ-sizad
book. In th first place, he cseai-ed fro.n
ton Penitentiary with another prisoner
whose name was Merrill, and after slaying
three guards. Of Merrill It Is now Impos
sible to find trace. It 1 believe 1 tbat
Tracy has killed him. The latter frankly
admitted to several person' whom he had
met that be had killed Merrill, giving at
his reason rlmply the osvrt'on that the
latter was "losing his nerve."
At any rale, the nutborltle got wind of
Tracy's moiements and began the hunt
for him. The outlaw's1 first ndventure ot
note was the capture, bag and burgage. "C
a steam launch. Capta'a Clark ot the
launch was oyster fishing off South Polnr
near Seattle, and had tied up for the night
at the wharves of South Point Capta'n
dark next morning faced n rifle as he
stepped aboard his boat. He thought some
joke was belnE played upen him. and asked
"Who are your
"I am Tracy." was the reply.
Thus, to his other feats. Tracy added
piracy. At the point of his weapon he actu
ally made half the crew tie up nt-d se
curely bind the other half. Then, able to
keep an eye on the rest, he procr-ded to
help get the boat under way and set sail
northward.
Ontlarr Is Exacting Vigilance.
In speaking of his day at Tracy's rifle
muzzle. Captain Clark said:
"We set sail about 10 o'clock, and It was
bla first desire to land on the beach near
Tacoma, as. he said, he wanted to s"
' close as he could to McNeill's Island In or
' der to take a shot at the guards there.
I "All dav he displayed the most daring
recklessness regarding the taking of human
, life, and all day he exercised the most ex-
the uron on him In any manner or from
even discussing the matter among ourselves
for th purpoe of forming a plan for
simultaneous action. We were all un
armed. "On Just one occasion during the day did
there see-n to be for a single moment an
opportunity to take him at a disadvantage.
That was off McNeill's Island, when he
leaned over the fide of the launch to take
a shot at the seals. That was the only
time during the day that he actually shot
his rifle, thouch he was constantly pointing
It at men and objects.
'Seattle was some 0 yards from the
boat, and in a spirit of bravado he raised
his rifle and fired at It. As he was tiring
the chance for which I had been watching
seemed to present Itself, and I made a
move toward him. thinking to push him
over the edge while hi back was turned.
As I did so he raised up slightly, as
though he had abandoned the Idea of shoot
ing, and in order to divert any surplclon a
to my Intentions I turned my face away as
though to look after the boat. He llr.-J. and
before I could return my attention to him
he had turned around and reloaded his
rifle."
The bandit ordered the boat cut ashore
near Meadow Point, north of Seattle. He
made the landing there a week ago Wednes
day, and started toward Hotliill. a small
Inland town. On Thumlay ho was In Roth
hell, when the collce became aware of his
presence. On Thursday nfternson he wax
surrounded by a pose under Deputy
Sheriff Raymond. But he fought his way
out. killing Raymond and wounding one
other man.
Held Vi Men for Fond.
He fled toward Seattle. On his way he
he'd up men for fcod and forced men to
carry him in wagons in the same manner In
which he had appropriated the launch. All
the while there seemed no effort to conceal
his Identity. One of these farmers who drove
him toward Seattle was Iuls Johnson. To
the latter he confided hla reasons for going
toward a large town. Kver since hl9 escape
from the Ptnltentlary ho had been closely
pursued Ly Sheriff Cud'liee. Tracy t
slred to gt where he could have greater
freedom.
"Sheriff Cudlhee Is crowding me too
elotely" Tracy raid "Thing hr.ve lxn
different since I reached King County. I
am tired. But I want to get Into Seattle.
That Is no bluff. I would feci safer there
In the crowds than out iu the country,
where every stranger attracts attention"
"Say. Tracy, have ynij reaKy any hepe
of escaping?" Johnson asked.
The convict answered evasively. He talked
of his success to dale, but admitted that
he had been hard pressed In King County.
However, he expressed himself as !ellev
lre that he has a chance to get away far
good.
"Give me your name and address." Tra
cv reques'ed later on.
To Johnson's question whv he wanted the
address, the desperado replied:
"Because I have troubled you a great
deal." slapping Johnson on the shoudr.
"and If I ever do get a big wad again I'm
going to make things square with you.
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INCIDENTS IN TRACY'S CAREER.
In 1SST Tracy killrd Deputy Sheriff Valentine Hay in Colorado. "While await
ing trial for murder, bound and gagged the Sheriff at Aspen. Colo., and escaped.
In ISM. when arrested for robbery, shot twice at Detective D. Weiner. held up
an engineer and rode away on the locomotive, but was wounded by a butcher and
captured.
In liZi. after conviction, held up his Jailer with a revolver, and, after exchang
ing shots with a Deputy Sheriff, surrendered.
Tracy and. Merrill killed three guards, wounded a prisoner and escaped from
the Penitentiary- Held up a citizen cf Salem and took two suits of clothing, stole
two horses in West Salem and rode to Gervals, twenty miles away.
June 10 Held up u citizen of Gervals, Ore., and took food. Surrounded by two
companies of mllltla and 10 citizens. Escaped after exchange of shots.
June 11 Surrounded near Needy, Ore., fired on four times at short range and
escaped.
June 11 Held up a citizen near Needy and took food.
June H Stole a team near Oregon City anil drove away toward Columbia River.
June 1 Held up five men, got food and compelled captlve.i to row them across
the river.
June 1G Stole two horses near Lacenter. Wash.
June IT Had running battle with two Deputy Sheriffs near Salmon River,
Wa;li., wounded one and escaped.
June IS Held up a citizen near I-lndley, Wash., and got food.
June 19 Held up a farmer near Pioneer and took food.
June w Held up a boy near Agate. Wash., and got food.
June 30-Stolc two horses near Tenico and rode toward Puget Sound.
July 1 Held up a woodsman near Olympla, Wash., and took food.
July 2 Tracy killed Merrill and held up five oystermen near South Ray, Wash.;
got food, captured a gasoline launch and steamed up the sound, landing near Ballard.
July 3 Surrounded near Bothell. Wasli.. killed one man. wounded three more,
and later killed Policeman E. E. Brcese and Nell Rawley.
Seer'
Flsht In Woodland Prk.
It was on the evening of the day that he
left this farmer that he went Into the
house of Mrs. Van Horn, and that the con
flict between the convict and Seattle of
ficers occurred. Police Officer Brcese and
Nell Rawley. a detective, attempted to ar
rest him In Woodland Park In the out
skirts of Seattle. The officers were lead
ing a posse, and Tracy, stopping to give
battle, killed both and resumed his flight.
His immediate trail was lost, and his
whereabouts In the few cays succeeding
were largely a matter ot conjecture.
In the vicinity of Seattle, on the JCPurth
of July, the absorhlng question was:
"Where Is Tracy?"
With the explosion of each loud fire
cracker, men and women started and raid:.
There he Is!" The wildest rumors came
in from widely separated sections. Every
man with a gun was taken for the outlaw,
and as the country there Is full of armed
men it is a small wonder that he has been
reported from many places.
Men have sought him eagerly. Thev
nought him as officers that his capture or
killing might salve their wounded official
honor. They sought him as men who
wished to revenge the slaughter of their
friends or fellow-officials. They sought blm
in the hope of securing the reward offered
for him. alive or dead. They sought him
for the thrill which comes with the man
hunt.
But tek as they might and with what
ever motives, they sought In vain.
Stole Horse nnd Dusfry.
After killing Brrese and Rawley In the
Fremont suburb. h Is supposed to have
crossed the Lake Union Boulevard bridge
and came towards the city proper. But at
1 o'clock In the morning the occupants of
a house In the suburbs of Ballard heard a
noise tn the stable. A man was seen mov
ing about there. He shouted In bold de
tianee. "I am Tracy!" Then h hitched
a horse to a bugiy and drove away.
Some have It that he slpt In a Ballard
barn; others that he cauzht his rest In the
bushes or Woodland Patk. within Seattle's
Umlt?.
John Ixdger aw a man whom he believed
to re Trncy crossing the trestle Just north
of Ballard between I and S o'clock In the
morning. This man. however, had no hore
and buggy. He crossed the trestle and then
struck Into the woods In a northerly direc
tion. Between 5 and 6 o'clock on Frldav morn
ing A. Peterson, who lives In a little cabin
in the dens? wood mile and a half north
of Ballard, came upon a man with a rifle
treading an old skid rond which runs Into
the forest depths. This man was traveling
tack tn Ballard.
By S o'clock Proprl'tor Rogers of the
Bothell Hotel saw a man whom he Identified
ts Tracv in the Green Ivike region. It
was Rogers who drove Sheriff Cudlhee
from Bothell to Fremont, and he Is very
positive he saw the "murderer this morning.
He said of the encounter:
"I am sure I saw Tracy at about S
o'clock Friday morning on the wagon road
about four miles from Green LaKe. He wa
going in the direction of Pontlac I was
on roy way back to Bothell. having left
Seattle Immediately after breakfast. As I
was driving down a slight Incline four miles
or so from Green Lak I saw Tracy about
400 feet ahead or me. He wore a dark hat.
dark coat and .-a tried a pack on his back.
It was wrnprwd In gunnvsacking. He also
carried a gun. Tncey heard me coming
and turned. Immediately he saw me he
darted Into the brush. He seemed to squat
right down nr.d dlsaDpear as lr the ground
had swallowed him up. I whipped up and
drove by at a rapid rate, fearing that If I
stopped to look for him in the brush he
would hold me up and take mv horse and
bugiry. I saw nothing or Tracy as I
passed the spot where he disappeared, nnd
did not stop to look around afterwards.
Xotlfled Sheriff Promptly.
Immediately after arriving at Bothell I
notified the Sheriff at Seattle. I am posi
tive the man I saw was Tracy.. He slunk
Into the brush like a wild animal More-
over, the description of the man I saw fits
mat ot -rracy periectiy.
After probing all the rumors, the general
bell'f seemed to be that Tracy was lit
hiding near Bothell. Thither Sheriff Cudl
hee or King County, Washington, went with
a large posse, and lay In wait. Additional
Information was brought In which seemea
to definitely bring Tracy within a quarter
of a mile of Bothell. But from that mo
ment he disappeared. His trail seemed to
end abruptly.
At this time Sheriff Cudlhee was some
what discouraged. He said:
"Wc really can't state positively where
Tracy Is. Wenre watching fcr bis next re
appearance. The reports received, however,
made It Imperative that we should patrol
this part or the country with unceasing vigi
lance. We can take no chances. Nearlv
fifty men werepn watch all the way from
Woodland PaiK to Woodlnvllle.
"the chase has Lecn a htrd one. but we
are not beaten yet. Tracy mun be ex
hausted by his last flight across country,
and wc mut simply keep bard after hlra.
We could not use the mllltla here with good
effect."
Bravery of rnnolng Officer.
Tracy has pitted against him another
courageous man. Sheriff Cudlhee ban a
record of many daring deeds. He belonged
to a force of men organized In Leadvllle In
1STS for the purpose of killing "bad men."
He soon became a leader.
One Incident told of him has to do with
the arrest of a murderer named Ryan la
ISSi The telling or It will show the hrcw-J-ness
and courage Tracy has contend
against.
Ryan, who managed n saloon, shot and
killed a customer who becamo abusive.
Ryan, drunk and Infuriated, wjs standing
over his victim, smoking revolver In hand,
when Cudlhee. attracted by the shot, ar
rived at the door.
"Don't come In." shouted the murderer
when he saw the policeman In the dourway.
"Don't come In. I say. or I'll shoot you."
he repeated. Cudlhee Caused an instant as
II Intimidated by the first admonition.
The offlcer'a hands dangled at his sides,
and he made no attempt to reach his pistol
pocket as be faced the leveled weapon Lalf
a dozen yards away. The man benlnd the
revolver was trembling with passion aud
blood-lust, and there was not the slightest
reason to doubt the sincerity of his threat.
But the stalwart bluecoated figure in front
of him never quailed or faltered .iftr that
brief. Involuntary pause. Advancing slowly
with swinging arms and speaking as ruletly
as If he were uttering a commonplace In a
casual conversation. Cudlhee said:
"Oh. you don't want to shoot me. What
good would that do you? You're a tenilble
man. Ryan, and you know that It you shoot
me you will only damage your case all the
more."
With these and similar slothing remarks
a rapid-fire volley of them the policeman
Passed Gravel Stone
as Large as a Pea.
Royersford. Pa.. April 13. lSOi
Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Blnghamton. X. V.
Gentlcmen-I had been a sufferer Iron-,
kidney trouble for about eight years wltn
pain In side, back and head. About six or
eight months ago I concluded to try a bot
tle or Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root- To my
surprise I experienced a decided relief be
fore I had taken half of the. bottle, and ca
morning passed a gravel stone as large as a
Tea. which I still have In my possession
and will be pleased to show to any one who
doubt the eificacy of this wonderful rem
edy One month ago. finding some of th
old symptoms returning I purchased a Wc.
liottle of Swamp-Root at Dr. Morey Drug
store, and before I had taken one-fourth
of It I found in the vessel which I iad
voided during the night, a teaspoonfunot
small gravel stones and sand, the pasMS
or which was imme-U-itely followed by t-
"St' JES?e: S. Bl'TTERFIELU
I am well acqua.nted with Mr. Buttesf-
flcK and know that the above statem-M
U true In every particular. J
DR. MOREY. Druggl-V
For a sample bottle of Swamp-Rootty
mail free, write Dr Kilmer & Co.. Eflng-
hamton. N. Y Don't make any mistake.
but remember the name. Swamp-Root. Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the aadr-ss
Binghamton. N. . on ever- pome.
"r
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SE6RETLY.
Free Package of the Only Successful
Cure Known For Drunkenness
Sent to All Who Send
Name and Address.
REPf BI.If STBCIAI-
Washington. July 11. A telegram received
here from Hot Sprlrgs. Vn.. where Repre
sentative Joy and wife of St. Louis are
spending a few days, tells of a runaway ac
cident in which the St. I.ou's Representa
tive was so badly Injured that the physi
cians have feirs as to his recovery.
The telegram says that while Representa
tive Joy and other guests were on the way
to the bathhouse In a hotel bus the horses
became frightened and In their stampede
struck a bowder, upsetting the vehicle and
hurling it occupants to the ground.
When Mr. Joy was picked up it was seen
that he had been seriously hurt. The resi
dent physician was summoned, and upon
a hurried examination found that several
ribs had been fractured and his shoulder
blade badly wrenched, and that ho had sus
tilned t-evere cuts about the head and legs.
It is feared that Mr. Joy was Internally In
jured. Work for everyone, read over the three
hundred and twenty-five "Help Wanted
ads In to-day's Republic
GOVERNMENT EXHIBIT.
Board Will Meet Monday to Deslse
Plans.
RKPrnuc special
Washington. July li Secretary W. V.
Cox of the Board ot Management for the
Government exhibit at the St- Louis
World's Fair, has called a meeting of that
board for Monday. This board has not met
since November on account of the lack or
fund", and this will be Its first nteethiK
since the passage of the sundry civil bill
which carried the opproprlatlon for the
Government building and exhibits.
Mr. Cox said that while no one can say
wbs. will be under discussion at the com
ing meeting, it can be safely sail that some
ot the topics to be dealt with will be:
First, rules governing- the beard: second,
the plans for the buildings, and third, di
vision or funds and spaces. The board is
composed of the following gentlemen:
Chairman. Colonel J. II. Brlgham. De
partment of Agriculture; Colonel William
H Michael. Department of State: Wallace
H HI1L. Treasury Pepartoent: John C.
Schcf.eld. War Department: Frank Strong.
Department of Justice: John B. Brownlow.
Post Office Department: B. F. Peters.
Navy Department: Edward N. Dawson.
Department of the Interior: F. W. True.
Smithsonian Institution: W. DeC. Rave
nel. Fish Commission: G. W. Hanger. De
partment of Labor, and William C. Fox.
Bureau of American Republics.
3inS. XASME SCOTT.
RETl'BMC SPECIAL.
Marshall. Mo.. July. 11 Mrs. Nannle
Scott, widow of Joel Scott, aged G years,
died here to-day.
X.1BV II. PRUT.
RETt'BUC SPECIAI-
Carllnvllle. 111.. July ir-Mary H. Prult.
It Can be Put Secretly Into Food or
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Few men become drunkards frcm choice
or Inclination all welcome release from the
awful hiblt. Golden Specific will cure the
worst habitual drunkard. This wonderful
remedy can Le administered by wife or
daughter. In food. tea. coffee or ml'k. wlth-
MR. and MRS. HARRY BURNSIDEL
out causing the slightest suspicion. Its
cure Is sure, without harmful results to the
system. Many a heme Is now- happy bv the
uxe of Golden Spcc.ftc. 'Mv husband got
Into u habit cf taking a drink with (he
boys on his way home." says Mrs. Harry
Burnslde. "After awhile he cah- heme
drunk frenuentv He scon lost his nosltlon
and I had to make a living for both of uj and
the little children. At times he tried tit
sober up. but the habit wa too strong for
him. and then he would dtink harder than
ever. I heard of Golden Snecific and sent
for a free package. The treatment cure! I
mm. 1 put It in nis coare ar.u ne never
knew It at all. He regained his old posi
tion, and now we are happy in our HttJe
home again. I hope you will send Golden
Specific to every woman that has suffered
as I have, and save her loved ones from
the drunkard's grave."
Send your name and address to Dr. J. W.
Haines. 33ST Glnn building..- Cincinnati.
Ohio, and he will mall you a free package
of GoIdn Specific In a plain wrapper, ac
companied bv full directions how to use it.
Enonrh of the remedy is sent In each fre?
package to give you an opcortunlty to wltt l
ness its marvelous eueci on uicse wno are - ;
slaves to drink.
Do not delay. You cannot tell what may
happen to the man who drinks, nnd you
would never forgive yourself for waiting.
aged S5 years, one or the pioneers of Ma
counln County, died at her home at Plain-
view at noon to-day. j
PETER, HOFFMA.V.
nEPt'DMC SPECIAL.
Vandalln. HI.. July li Peter Hoffman.
t ma. fnrfxr r.n r rfWent tf Khnrfm
Township, this county, died to-day. agei 1 .j(l
years.
MRS. FRANK NORWOOD.
REPfBIJC SPECIAL. 4
Evansvllle. Ind.. July 12. Mrs Frank
Norwood, aged T years, died to-day at
Basketts Station. Ky. Her husband Is one
of the early steamboat men. Her body
will be burled at Newburg. Ind.
Consult The Republic's "Rocjn for RezUt'
columns before selecting a new boardlniCi
place. Five hundred and seventy .ads
printed to-day. ire.K.
. rll tea
pi'RKtK ri'wnnnni.
TtrTTi-n.Tf? spcnu. """3.
Dewltt. Mo.. July li Eugene Cunning
ham, wealthy farmer and prominent Mason,
aged 71 years, died to-day.
If you want to buy a horse or buesv. M
read over the one hundred and sixty
"Horse and Vehicle" ads In to-day's Republic.
Si OFF
TO CLOSE SEASON.
For Porch
and Lawn.
"OLD HICKORY"
Dm and Cifiagc Suits.
Lot Leather & Wood Chairs
Bedroom, Parlor, Dining & Hall Suits.
Our Assorimtni Ncvir Better. Prices Always Lowest.
BBBBBBBHHBj
bVSb bpv (
jf M0inwiY MD LOCUST. Fff
BROADWAY AND LOCUST.
IB1L
KANSAS CITY
AND RETURN,
$10.00 Round Trip
JULY 14 and IS,
Return Limit July 18.
Wi.S
A Fee of 25 Cents Will Be Charged for Execution of
Ticket Returning;
ww
Tiekil Office, Eighth and Olive Streets.
!ii.
-.,,., :,---.,..r-

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