Newspaper Page Text
BANDIT CITY OK KKHWF.
A HeMilt Wluiv Outlaws urn -;.:fe
Cheyenne, Wyo., April 25.-Police
officials throughout th* yoaatry. but
especially in tho Weet and North
west, have recently had their atten
tion attracted to the "Hole-in-the
Wali," the mo&i. i)<>t<?riuus and iu
many ways uuique hiding place for
desperadoes in the world. Within
thc grim granite walls of the Hole are
more than two score of men, most of
whom arc wanted for more than one
murder. Without are the peaceful
farms and ranches of the rapidly
growing Northwest. If one of the
men in hiding should venture beyond
the boundaries of this strange place of
refuge he would bc shot on sight.
And several bloody and unsuccessful
attempts to raid the hole have proved
that it is just as dangerous for an out
sider to try to enter.
Interest in the "I Tole-in-thc-Wall"
was revived Ly thc report that Tracy,
the notorious bandit, was headiug for
it when he met bis death. Every
Western sherill knew that it' Tracy
once succeeded in reaching the hole
his capture would he practically im
possible. Men who incurred the en
mity of their fellow outlaws have
sometimes been given up by the in
mates of thc hole. That is thc only
way in which the law has ever secured
a grip on a man who once reached it.
Even attempts of United States caval
ry to force an entrance have been re
pelled by the bandits who made it
The Holc-in-tho-Wall is ono of the
most remarkable of the many strango
freaks of nature in the Hookies. It
consists of a great wall of granite, al
most impassable even for the nimble
and sure-footed mountain goats. Tho
wall is shaped like a rough circle and
forms a natural fortress which is
practically impregnable Once safely
encouuhed within a score of good rifle
men (and the men who have made it
their refuge aro among the best shots
in tho West) could defy an army.
The Hole-in-tho-Wall is situated iu
the northern part of Wyoming, just
Bouth of tho Montana State line, west
of the Big Horn Mountains and east
of Yellowstone Park. There is but
one entrance to tho hole, a narrow
gateway through the great walls of
granite, where tho Powder Ri ver pours
through. Probably there is not in
tho whole world another place that
could be moro easily defended by
desperate men or whoro they could so
soourely defy the law. The pursuit
of Traoy would perforce have stopped
at the grim entrance to the hole.
Where the Powder River has forced
its way into the Hole-in-tho-Wall the
cliffs rise up precipitately on both
sides. On the loft side of the river
and ahout fifty feet above its surface
runs a rough pathway, whioh could
hardly be oalled a road. It is so nar
row 'that two horseB cannot ride
abreast. Any person wishing to en
ter this hole in the wall must pass
through this defile. Even if no de
fence was made tho journey would bo
toilsomo to the last degree. At every
step, however, the intruders would bo
under fire from all sides apd in a po
sition where it would be practically
impossible to retaliate, na tho defend
ers would be invisible. The charaoter
of tho country precludes the uso of
artillery and no troops could hope lo
effect much with rifles. Sa tho dwell
ers in the Hole-in-the-Wali havo lived
in oheerful defiance of the law, al
though nearly every man in hiding
there has committed not one but
many crimes that deserve the death
Long before the hole hooame a hid
ing place for white desperadoes it was
Vnown and used by the Indians. A
remnant of the Sioux band fled there
after the Custer massacre. Later an
attempt to corral them was made by
United States troops, but failed utter
A few years after tho Sioux had fled
Timbers of oak keep the old
homestead standing through
the years. It pays to use the
"Men of oak" are men in
rugged health, men whose
bodies are made of the sound
Childhood is the time to lay
the foundation for a sturdy con
stitution that will last for years.
Scott's Emulsion is the right
Scott'.- jLniulsion stimulates
the growing powers of .children,
helps them . build ?V finn
foundation for a sturdy consti
Send for-tree sample?
SCOTT St BOWNE, Chemist*, *
?409-oie Pear? Street* New York?
SQo. and Si.OPi all drufiS?sie,
to lin? ti..'f it?i>? ?.ili ?.. !> . 'li- nt iL'i'
of ioiuv of tfj?' ni >M dl'?|M-r il? i'll >> ?<-.
t i-OI ?li? Northwest. The tabous
g tug kilowa un LOO Belle Fourche bank
i robl?is ?ed lo the hole after ene of
their moat successful raid?. They
had broken into oe vera 1 banks and the
posse on t'.-eir trail included sheriffs
and their deputies from four counties.
Thc pursuit was kept up until the
Holt- iii-ihe-Wall wau reached. Then
' tho outlaw*, having entered through
the granite walls, turned to faoe their
pursuers. That ended tho attempt to
capture them. A few shots were ex
changed, but no real assault made. It
would have been simply a useless loss
The only real attempt to raid tho
hole was in 1892. The outlaws had
beeu for months annoying tho cattle
men, sweeping down on the herds,
killing the best animals aud often
shooting auy cowboys who happened
to bu ir. charge or rode up' to investi
gate. The hole was becoming tho
place of refuge for every cattle "rust
ler'' in the Northwest. The stock
men determined on a raid, lt was a
The raiding party consisted of about
one hundred Texas ''killers," who
had been imported by thc ranchmen.
These men were expert marksmen, ac
customed to danger, confident of their
ability to teach the Northwestern out
laws a lesson. They advanced to the
entrance of tho hole and were allowed
to march half way up thc defile be
tween the granite dill's. Then invisi
ble enemies opened Are from every
side. The "killers" fought pluckily,
but were at a hopeless disadvantage.
If cavalry from the neighboring posts
had cot been summoned in post .haste
to their assistance the last man would
have been out off. As it was a third
of the invadersvwero killed or badly
Sam Carey is thc chief of the Hole
ij-tho-Wall desperadoes. For years
he defied pursuit and robbed and mur
dered through South Dakota. Wyom
ing nod Montana. .He is almost the
sole survivor of tho old-time Western
highwaymen who held up treasure
coaehes about Deadwood. A truthful
story of his adventures would be a
a more thrilling tale than tho history
of many a dime novel hero. In fact
macy of tho adventures of Deadwood
Dick, so dear to the small boy of
twenty years ago, are identical with
those of Sam Carey. It was his baud
that rode into Spearfish, S. D., about
ten years ago and robbed tho bank
while fighting almost tho entire town.
So desperate was tho battle that ovcry
man in the gang, with tho exception of
Carey himself, was killed. Carey
was wounded, but succeeded, after ad
ventures rivalling those of Traoy, in
reaching the Holo-in-tho-Wall. His
claim to the leadership of the outlaws
was soon recognized and he kopt the
Among the other notorious despera
does who are hiding in the hole are
the Taylor brothers, who were under
Bentonee of death for murdering the
Meeks family at Oarrollton, Mo., and
broke jail: Hank Wilcox tad Ead
DODBIOW, who are wanted for a train
robbery on the Union Pacific lino,
where thc engineer of the train was
shot, and many other desperuto crimi
nal." who are wanted for every crime
iu tho calendar, from larceny to triple
murder. But as long as they remain
within tho walls of their natural fort
ress they seem to be safe from all pur
It is estimated that the Hole-in-the
Wall is inhabited by between fifty
and sixty men and a few women, who
train with ?them. The law of self
preservation has made a strong affini
ty among them. The world is against
them and they have banded themselves
for protection against the world. Any
attempt to capture one is resisted by
all. Within tho hole are several
ranohes and farms, which are held as
common property. Some of the out
laws faro skilled in surgery and a
wounded criminal who once succeeds
in reaohing tho holo is sure of good
treatment. Had Tracy been able to
elude his pursuers and arrived at tho
entrance of tho criminals' paradiso he
would have boen permanently safe
and, after his exciting career, might
havo died peacefully in his bed.
Someday an entrance will bo forced
either through tho narrow gorge made
by the Powder River or over tho pre
cipitous mountain trails. Then the
outlaws will bo driven from their
hiding place to faoe death or impris
onment. But the foroing of the en
trance to the hole will oost many
lives. . *
- When a woman says a man is a
good husband she means ono who will
let his wife make an idiot of herself
rather than be so disagreeable about
- A meeting, a courtship, a pro
posal of marriago and a wedding, all
within three hours, is not especially
out of placo in Chicago, where
such a transaction may be annulled
without the slightest difficulty in 20
- Women' smoke the way boys
sweat-without appreciating how much
fun tbey could gel out of it if they
knew how to doit.
' -Sick morals aro tho most conta
gions of all diseases*
If I Wwr it (Hil
BY A BOY.
The following article is clipped from
ono of our Western exchanger. It ii
a reply to a piece on "If I were a
girl" which we clipped and misplac
ed. If we can hod it, we will repro
duce it later. Wo hope, however,
that some bright girl wjll reply to
this and tell the boys how nicely she
would behave if she were a boy.
You are always hearing a girl say
what she would do if she was a boy;
but you don't often hear a boy say
what he would do if he was a girl. I
guess wo are afraid of hurting their
feelings. But the girl must pardon
me for coming to the front just onco
and saying I know what I would do,
or rather I know some things I would
not do if I was a girl.
I would try to avoid the giggling
ago. I'm awful glad that's left out of
a boy's nature, it's disgusting. When
girls get thirteen or fourteen and think
tliey are nearly grown then thc dis
ease takes 'cm. Everything that's
said, whether it's solemn or not, they
giggle. In short they giggle iuces
sautly. And if two or threo of 'cm
get together on a railway train or
streetcar, thc malady assumes its
worst form, and it is awful.
I wouldn't talk loud if 1 were a
girl, especially in a crowd. You see
a lot of girls get together and begin
chattering and you hear every word
they say for a quarter,of a milo, moro
or less, and none of thom are deaf
cither; neithor is what they are saying
especially edifying, though everybody
stops to Hsten. They have to, for
they can't hoar their own ears, 'tis
useless to try to do anything else
unless we rush to tho smoker and find
relief in a cigar-then they condemn
us for smoking.
I'vo been in assemblies where
something ought to have been done
with girls for disturbing publie peace.
If they had been boys they would
have been arrested and eent to the
"look up." Their furbelows saved
'em, however-hut they didn't save
them from being talked about hy the
vory fellows they were trying so hard
I wouldn't rush to the depot every
timo a train came in, and stand and
stare, or say "smart" things to pas
sengers-if I wero a girl, yet call
thcmsolvcs ladies. We boys have
another name for them, however,
which Buits tho occasion better.
If I were a girl I wouldn't follow
any fashion to suoh an extreme as to1
make myself 'uncomfortable and ridi
culous. I wouldn't want to attraot
attention at the risk of health and
Last, but not least, I would bohave
myself -when I went to Church. I
would bow my head and hold my
tongue while the preacher was pray
ing if I had to stuft my fist in my
mouth to do it.
If I were a girl I would be very
careful about how I behave myself,
because being a boy, I know that the
boys will be just what they are-Only
a heap worse.
If they are "fast" the boys will he
"reakloss", If they are "butterflies"
the boys will be "dudes." If they
aro lady-like the boys will try to be J
gentlemanly. . Hence if I were a girl
I'd have a very high standard of wo
manhood, and I'd liv o up to it.
Cares Dlc-d Poison, Cancer, Ulcsrs,
Eczema, Carbuncles, Eto. j
Medicine Sent Free.. . Robert Ward, j
Maxey's, Ga., says : "I suffered
from blood poison, my head, faoe and
shoulders were one mass of corrup
tion, aches in. bones and joints, burn
ing, itching, sobibby skin, was all run
down and discouraged, but Botanic
Blood Bain cured mo perfectly, heal
ed all the sores and gave my skin the
rich glow of health. Blood Balm put
new life into my blood and new ambi
tion into my brain." Geo. A* Wil
liams, Roxbury, faoe covered with
pimples, ohronio sore on back of head,
supperating swelling on neck, eating
ulcer on log, bone pains, itching skin
cured perfectly by . Botanic Blood
Balm-sores all healod. Botanic
Blood Balm, cure J all malignaut blood
troubles, suoh as eczema, scabs and
6caib?, pimples, running sores, car
buncles, scrofula, etc. Especially
advised for all obstinate cases that
have reached the second or third
stage. Druggists, $1 per largo bottle.
Sample of Botanio Blood Balm froo
and prepaid by writing Blood Balm
Co., Atlanta, Ga. Desoribe trouble
and speoial medical advioo sent io
sealed letter. Sold in Anderson by
Orr-Grfty Drug Co., Wilhite & Wil
hite and Evans Pharmacy.
- A girl may strike a man as a
pretty miss-and hit him later as an
- Matinee girls worship the hero
because they imagine his lovo-making
stunts are the real thing.
- Wealth is something that enables
a millionaire to stand up in meeting
and say it is no disgrace to bo poor.
Stops Couch and Works off tba Cold.
Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tableta
cure a cold in one day. No Cure, No
Pay. Price 25 cents.
-- Tho average man can see where
fame makes some mighty poor selec
- Figures-may not lie, but statisti
cians occasionally get their dates mix
-- A good, well kept barn on a farm
is a Miro sign of an encrgttio and.
Tuc Wita f.-r ? Pr*ac!i?T.
Ia a recent addles*, Bishop Charles
N. Fowler, the pros ttl i ug officer of tho
New Jersey Methodist conference,
?ai'l to thc c Mifereiioe clef's of caudi
dates at Asbury I\uk:
You aro uot called upou to gabble or
twaddle iu thc pulpit. A preaoher
now a days must give his people food
for thought, and food, too, that will be
accepted by people who come to church
with magazines io their pockets and
live on a diet of good literature.
There is only one bishop wbo eau ex
cuse you for duties unperformed, and
that biahop is tho undertaker. Don't
talk about higher criticism aud other
noosciif.c. You will have enough to
uo to save HOUI?. Al tho utmost you
can preach only two hours a week, aud
evil influences are likely to have play
almost all tho rest of tho time.
Circuit preaching is hard, but it is
hard on the horse, not on the man.
Why, it's almost as easy to bo a cir
cuit preacher as to bo a bishop, and go
around and preach your old sermons
over and over agaiu.
I hope you each have a good wife.
If you have not, get one, aud don't
marry her because she is pious. Mar
ry her because she has good common
sense. If I had two women to ohoose
from, ono having common sense and
the other only religiou, I would take
the woman with common sense; for if
a person with common senso under
takes this work that person will bc
religious within thc next hour. A wo
man who is only religious may back
slide,, and I have no doubt but a
woman who has common senso will not
expect us to bo saints.
-The "nay" of tho political dark
horse is seldom heard in tho land.
- When a womau begins to dye her
hair it isa sign that all the gray mat
ter of her head is on tho outside.
- Nothing pleases a woman so much
as to have a man find fault with a
dress because it does not do her figure
- A woman can win a man by inak
ing fine shortcake, to hold him she has
got to'know how to broil steak and
- Faith is the fire of all true genius.
More Beauty DonVa.
Don't work looter than two koora
without closing tho eyes aod resting
them for tivo minutes.
Dou't use the eyes when they are
tired or weak from illness.
Don't sleep opposite a window or
where a strong light will si? i ko the
eyes on awakening. a
Don't expose the eyes to e strong
light al any time, such as sunshine or
gas or lamp light.
Don't have colorad shades on the
lamps. Use white or ground .glass.
If you must have a colored shade let
it be green.
Don't read in a reclining attitude or
Don't ase the eyes before breakfast.
Don't sit-facing a strong light. If
possible, let the light fall on work or
book from over the left shoulder.
Don't neglect to bathe the eyes oe?
casionally in sait water.. A weak solu
tion is best.
Don't bathe eyes that aro inflamed
with cold wator. Use warm water.
Don't open the eyes under water
wheu bathing, especially in salt water.
Don't fail to wash the eyos every
night before mitring, so as to remove
any dust that may have gathered OE
the lids during the day.
Don't allow a cold, raw wind t<
strike the eyes.
Don't look too steadily from a os]
window at objects that are constantly
flying past you.
Don't wear a veil with blaek dots o:
one woven with double threads.
Don't try to get a cinder out of thi
oyo by rubbing. Dip a tiny camel'
hair brush in oil and draw gent);
across tho eye-ball.
Don't rub che eyes by outward mo
tion, but towards the no so. whiol
rounds the hall and preserves its nor
Don't fail to consult an oculist i
you find that your eyesight is growin
dim, or hesitate to wear glasses if yo
Don't give up in despair when toi
that a cataract is forming. In thoE
days of advanced surgery it oan b
removed with* little or no danger to tb
Continues to malle Miraculous Cures
READ THIS UTTERS ,
ALMOST A MIRACLE. .
DUitiOir, 8. c., Aug. letb, loos.
m J Gentlemen t-In September, IBM. I took rheumatism in a very bad form.
fi In Q month after th? disease started f had to give ap my work and go to
r . bod. It continued to grow woree until my arms ?nd hands were badly drawn,
ri so muoh oo that X could not nae them. Hy Ieee were drawn beak until my
9 feet touched my hips, r Z waa aa helpless oe a baby for nearly twetye moaths.
SD The mu? oles ot my arma and len wara bard and abri vol ed up. I Buffered death
y many times over. Was treated by els different physicians In MeOell, Dillen and
ft Marion,but none Of thom could do me any Rood, until Dr, J. P. Ewing, of DtllotJ,
oana to see me. Ho told me t<s txy your " KmrcrKAorxiB- Be got me ene betti?
dj ortho msdlcino and I began to take it and before tho first bottle Woe used net
9 began to get better. I need five and a half bettles and wea completely enri?.
BB That was two yeera age, and my health has been ?xeellsat ever since. Hove bod
7 no symptoms of rheumatism. I regard "Baanra&dnm*' os by far thereat
ft remedy for rheumatism on the market. I cannot ?Jay too muoh for lt. I bave
? recommended lt to others alnoe ead lt kag sured th sea. -
? _ Will say further, that I began to w?lkte about abc ??rs ?\fter I began to toke
7 "BrnsTmamms." with the old of crutches; la about three months arter I began,
H to tuitfl it. ? could walk as good as anybody, and WOP* b??* *? work again.
._ Very truly, JAMBS WHJC88.
S AU Druggists, or sent express prepaid on receipt of $x.oo,
x Bobbitt Chemical Co., . - Baltimore, nd.
FOB SALE BY EVANS PHARMACY.
NOTHING is more gratifying tb an up-to d^ate Farmer than to have a
well-equipped outfit to begin bb Spiing work, and this he is sure to get whfcn
he does his trading with us We can sell you
HEE?> BOLTS. \
tl \ 91 ES,'
PLOW LS NES.
And everything necessary to begtu plowing, except the Mule, and wo ?cat
"sight" you to a Mule trade.
We still have a few Syracuse Turn Plows that wo are closing out 'at a
very low price, and eau furnish youwith ttt$ Teiracing Wing.
' Come in and let us show you our 7-foot Perfection Trace Chain at 60o
pair. Nothing in the Trace lino compares with this Chain.
Don't you need a hog pasture ? We have the Wire Fence for you. .
BROCK HARDWARE COMPANY.
. _? _V
BED ROOM QUITES,
DIN ?NG ROOM FURNITURE,
WHITE ENAMELED IRON BEDS,'
HAT RACKS, WINDOW 8HADES, Etc.
MATTRESSES, very cheat? in price.
STOVES-come ano) eeo them.
Everything in tho Furniture line.
THE PEOPLES FURNITURE C?.*
If so thea your system i? emt of balance, and ?1 j J 1
there is a flaw somewhere ia your consrit^gou, g? ... w4y\wr*M -?
and a possibility that y?ujare losing iealth, too. SS immWm^^ '-'1^
The falling off ia weight maybe slight, but it matee B Jto??Lmmm- '-^?
a wonderful change ia one's looks and feelings, arid ??^Bjfili^^ S . 1
unless the building tip process is begun in time^ QB
vitality and strength are soca gone and health ^??He??Ss!H
quickly follows. If you are losing weight there ia ^^^^^Tf^^?MBm ? M
a cause for it Your blood is deteriorating and ?^''^^,*>!^*^^::;V.IM
becoming too poor to properly.nourish the body, aad it must be purify 3?
aad enriched before lost waight is regained. It requires something mffi f|
than aa ordinary tonic to build up a feeble constitution, for unless the poisoh?
and germs that are lurking in the blood are destroyed, they viii further %. 3
poverish the blood and weaken the System, and you continue to lose weight; :'M
In S. S. S. will be found purifywg ?nd tonic properties combined/ fe |
Hot only builds up weak constitutions. <
but searches out and destroys germs WONDERFUL GAIN i'd WEEGHT.
and poisons of every description and Euctsvuio, Al?., Jan. io, looa, j
cleanses the system of all impurities, Bom? year? ego my ceneral health
thus laying toe foundation for a w?| a? stromi -rittn tn?
healthy, steady increase in weight ^ttored,a^op^^?ftJiinato
an?future good health..
appetite good, but still the^yste? 195 po?ia?I tnoaea*^;
weakens aad we remain. poor in flesh 180, ? boc ame well ?wain by ta*??l
unless what we eat is properly digested ?.B.S.anS would tako no amo^at iori
and turned into rich, pure blood, the good it did me. My health i?
8. 6. S. re-inforces the Stomach and now parlaot, and I belle-vf every.;
aids the digestion aad assimilation of wouM tata a bottle or 8. 8.8.' j
food, and there is a rapid up-building" a^^^^^V?1'^^^^ 1
of health and strength. S. S 3. acte as I aaxxdo?nar. W. ^ WINSTOI?.. j
promptly aad beneficially upon the nervous system, strengthens and tones I
it up, and relieves the strata by producing sound, refreshing sleep. You,
can find no tonic so invigorating as S. S. 8., and being composed exclusively !
of roots aad herbs its use is attended with no bad effects. Old people w?T,
find that it braces them up, improves the circulation of the blood, aad!
' ^??iiL '"IjiiwatV .; ieffl?n? stimulates all the bodily organs, and] ~
xTZmgJj #^agea?H vafTtfa?jawl Posons of delicate constitutions eau
C^GIr* l^Bhtw take 8. S. S. with safetj, os it does not
^aa?r\ ^TJ^BTV derange the Stomach like the strong
IfeZ^J l?Ta I fe?a?J3i mineral remedies, but acts gently and
CS??y C?Sr t^^r without any shock to the system, Th?sa]
^^?^ "ll'"l>r^ ^mtrw whose feelings tell them they are noV
strong or well, and who are growing thinner and falling below their -usual
weighty should take a course of 8. S. 8. end build up again. S. S. S. ia
recognized everywhere as the leading blood purifier and the safest and best
of au ton-cs. We cheerfully furnish medical advice, without charge, to ail
who will write us. IMS SWIFT SPECIFIC GO., ATtAttrA* GM* [
. - ... ,. , ' ? ,. .'
200,000 Pounds of Towers & Sullivan
Mfg. Co's. Celebrated Steel Plows.
The Shap** are perfect, and th? qnglity of steel <hs higbcv,.. These
Plows are CHEAPEST because they are BEST. You can select just what
you wnut from'; our tremendous Stock. "
We have the bebt Distributors ever put on thV*j?Mrket.' They -are per?
fectly*made, of veiy hcttVrraterial. With tb?te Distributors you will eaveone
mans time, and enough Guano <o pay for the Distributor in a very short time.
Flow Stocks, Single Trees, Trace Chaina,*
.Hames, Back Bands, &C &C. &c.
E"VERYTHJEGVm*dcd by the Faimer fer the cultivation of his crop
can be, found in our 8totk. \[
TitiNVE?taDilsUmeut han been Holling
IN ANDERDON for more than forty years. During all that time competitors
h*ve come and gone, but wo have remained right here. Wei'have/always sold
Cheater thi n any others? and. during those lon* year?have not-had one dis
satisfied customer Mistukt-M will sometime* o6cur,-.and if at any time we
found that a customer wa* dissatisfied wo did not rest until We had made him
satiftk'd. This policy, rigidly adhered to, has piado us friends, Jtruo and last
ing, and we can nay with prido, but without boasting, that wo'.have the confi
dence of the people of thix Hcctton \Vo have a larger Stock of Gooda this
season thau we have ever had, and- wo pledge you Our word that we have never
Sold Furniture at *? cloie u margin of protitas wt; aro doiug now. This is
proven hy tho tact that w? ure Holling Furniture no,t\ only alt over Anderson
County but in <?verv Town tu thoVPiedmuDt?ecrion. .* Come.and'seo un. Your
patent* sav?di monev hy hu j in* from us. and y??u and you/ children can save
money by buying h?ro. too. " Wo curry EVEUYT??NG in tho Furnitur? line..
C. F. TO^LY & &p&% Depot Street.
- Th? Ol:'. Reliable Furniture 'Deniers
Mario in the world ? and no lower
prices: Vb.V'lutely the highest grade
ina;, can ba tojihd, a id the surprise ia
I'-c rau puoh hich .grade Pianos bs
had so reasonable ? Welt, it'* thia
way : Pia?as ore being sold st SOO
great a profit. I save you from 25 *.o
40 per cvnt in the cost. I atii my ow**
b<^k.ke*per, salesman and collector
-the whole ''Show." gool No
workod-overy second-hand . reposassed
?.f>ck. I 00 not sell that kind. If you
am alright your credit is good with me.
The hese R^i Organ in foo world? w tho "Carpenter."
Will move to Expre*? offr-ia December 1st
? M. X*. WILLIS.
. ' - ?? m 1.! ' V i _ .n. .? ? iMn.ii.iiii i i
OFFICE -Front Reams OTer Fairia
era ned Merchants SanirB
Tbr. oppoalte cut tlluatratfa Oon
Mnnoun Gora Teeth. Tho Ideal
P ate-moro cleanly than tba nain-,
?alt??*-^. Nrt Kad ti*-** or breath
/n>ri> IMiitet ol shi" Lind.. ">