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title: 'The Rich Hill tribune. (Rich Hill, Mo.) 1903-1911, January 25, 1906, Image 4',
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n i n i Vi v i 4-1 j
PI' CHARLES MORRIS DUIUIR.
,Zsfor of "77m Aww tV 7trrv'y7 7tv"nYf Tli-l?7rhI2c,
Cnjiyrlshl, ISoO. by Charles Morris Puller.
CHAPTER XXVIII. Continued.
It was thought by Denver that the
retreat to civilization should be begun
at once, while the confusion reigned
en the Inside, and before the main
entrance to the tunnel should be dis
covered. When the party reached the main
quarters In the cave, the plunder was
divided up as to weight and value. It
was estimated by the leaders that
considerably more than a million had
been captured, besides a large quant
ity of rare "Gems"" and the counter
feiting plate which fell to Lang alone.
When darkness fell, the cavalcade
set out. The party was rather handi
capped for lack of horses, on extras
being procured. Some of the hardy
rangers started out on foot, leading
their mounts, trying to keep their
stock fresh for the race they expected
would follow detection when their
flight was discovered.
An advance and rear guard were
placed over -the train to guard against
surprise. The party had not pro
ceded very far before word was sent
in from the front and rear both that
suspicion pointed towards an ambush
and trap. The lines were drawn up
closer and preparations made to en
gage In a running fight; the idea be
ing to put as much space betweon the
rangers and the city during the night
as possible, to get into the open coun
try before any real fighting would be
gin. To chronicle In detail the adven
tures of each of the important char
acters In this history would take up
too much space and their mode of
escape or death would be so simillar
that It could hardly be of Interest. Suf
fice to say, then, that there was a
running fight kept up between the
regulars and a band of convicts ail
the night long.
The regulators were handicapped
ly desiring to retain possession of
the treasure as well as to escape. To
do this, all the horses were massed In
the center of the party, while two out
of every three of their riders were
Kent in advance and around to draw
off the fire. The Denver party went
to work systematically, forming a
UvA'tW. Ji-'r-Vi v A
i ':' i k '
"String me up at one
iquare with sentinels about twenty
leet apart each way." Knowing Just
where each u:an was stationed, the
rangers fired reruatedly at ttuir eno
jiiles with certain results, while the
convicts were unable to distinguish
friend from foe and ofttn shot at one
another by mistake.
When dwn broke the rangers with
their treasure were within ai!it of
Sub-station No. 1, and there tin y were
reinforced by Johnson, four rebellious
German girls, who could wield a gun
as well as some (f the men, and about
twenty head of hois-s. This placed
the regulators in very much better
roudliUin, as there wi re not over twice
as many convicts pursuing them, and
their stock In condition.
The I'arudlbluns were reinforced
during the day by the inhabitants of
tho surrounding stations and new
stock which, when eveulng came,
made it look quite blue for the treas
lire rarty. It was evident to Denver
that If the convicts should wake a de
termined rush that his little band
would be overpowered, not, however
without loss of life to the titlzt-n. If
the citizens had been as brave and
fearless a band of fighters as were
Hunchett'g troops, the fight would not
liave lasted an hour, liut different
motions actuated the two rival fac
tions. One was fighting for life, the
other simply to regain a fortune.
Just as evening fell again the Den
ver party arrived lu sight of a runge
farm house, a huge wooden structure,
frhrdllke, surrounded by a fence of
rock and turf, making quite a place of
defense, lly consent of the owner,
who came down from his house to
meet the party and find out what the
matter was. the Denver party were
allowed to drive Into the enclosure and
there for a time secure from attack
Test their steeds and get a bite to eat.
The man di'red not harbor our friends
for any great length of time, tor fear
of the consequences neither did the
rangers dare to remain very Ion for
year thet too bltf a crowd could be
amassed who could simply overwhelm
them by force of uumbers.
In the yard was a coach belonging
to the Overland Mall Uue. which had
teen abandoned by Ihe owuers during
IX raid matte by plulrle outlaws. A des
j.erate scheme whs concocted by !m--,-rf,
The out'swa bad o surrouuilej
lie iu-lo,ur tfl U " to iin
1iss!1)1g to fet out into the opening
without preat loss of life; but It would
be necessary to pet out. anil the quick
er the better, h!! the convicts lit
tle thought the rancers would do so.
Denver's scheme was to form an at
tacking party, hy fitting the coach
with men, and attempt to ride Into the
very midst of the gang dealing as
much destruction as possible.
I,o?s were drawn by the rangers to
see who would form the party; each
man knowing full well that he was
risking his very life on slim chances.
Denver and I-ang volunteered to be
of the party of sixteen who were to
fill the coach, so only 14 others were
chosen by lottery; eight of the best
and most spirited horses were then
hitched to the coach and the regula
tors took their places, armed to the
It fell to the lot of Thlllp Famum to
drive the quintette. But Iyiuls Lang
was no coward, and knowing the
chances the driver had of ever living
to get the coach outside the enclosure,
mounted the box with him, rendy to
grab the lines In case Famum was
wounded. Lang protected himself as
much as possible by placing a box and
a few rail supports on the top of the
coach In a manner that would give
the outlaws but one direction to shoot
The intention of the coach party
was to cut nn opening through the
mob when they least expected It; to
cause confusion by stampeding the
horses and to draw off a large part of
the outlaws after the coach to enable
the regulators to withdraw from the
farm carrying the treasure with them.
Each moment was precious, for the
convicts were belns constantly re-In-forced
by strangers, fully armed, and
who Imbued spirit Into the attacking
squad by fotee of numbers.
At last the moment came for action.
The regulators prepared to open the
gate preparatory to sending the coach
out Into the crowd. The gate swung
In. the teams whipped Into a madden
ing gallop, but guided by a master
hand, carried the coach loaded with
human freight Into the very center of
the convict camp. Then real fighting
lu i-L', Jf Saw- fc.vV:
and be done with It."
began from the coach. The crack of
guns were heard from uil aides, but as
luck would have It. the ouslaughter
was very much a surprise and the
coach got fairly throuph the crowd be
fore the truth daw uid upon tho out
laws. The tlmo necessarily taken up in
capturing and mounting their horses
gme tl.H lo.uh a Rood start. The out
laws not know Int; but that the gold
was being sent out this way, hud to
give chiise, and a running tlil.t was
Kept up for perhaps a l.aif hour, bo.
fore th convicts succeeded la crip
pling the. horr.es to such an extent
that the f o.iih was brought to a stand
still. Tho durktu-bS aided the regu
lators moro than the convicts au
many of the pursuers bit the dust bo
fore the coach was surrounded. Then
for HlKitit five minutes ensued a hand-to-hand
struggle, but finally tho regu
lars were el. her overpowered and rap
tured, killed, or bud been enabled to
escape in the darkness. Amobg those
who had managed to escape In tho
darktv ss were Ixiuls I-uns and Far
cum. And among the captured and alive
was Jim Deliver!
The loss of a number killed, the
chagrin of not recapturing the treas
ure, so enraged the oatlaws that they
were little better than wild Indians.
Schiller was among the victorious
party, and bis rs'u was something
terrible. Ho recognized Denver at
once as did 1)111 lis Us. wounded but
still In fisl ting fhnpe. Iloth of these
worthies hud only been released from
the treasury vault upon promise of
doing Kunetl.ltig desperate to regain
the trtasure stolen, and were on their
mettle to save their own necks.
Tho helpless Jim was kicked and
ruffed and spit upon. He was hacked
and rut most unmercifully by the en
raged convicts, who recognlied In him
the head and front of the expedition
which had cost them the loss of for
tune and homes and the loss of many
of their kind. They would have torn
J In limb from limb If they had not
beeu restrained by a few led by Behll
ler. who dcslied to J-ej a liaugtng!
Near b.v was a clump of trees an
oasis In the desert of prairie and to
ward this Jim was carried for the lust
act In his drama of life. Through It
all Jl'u aetud heroically, and s'iKid the
tuuiits and Jeers unl tortures like a
martyr. Though he felt that his doom
was sealed, Denver uttered no cry, nor
begged for mercy. The only request
ha made was: "String me up at once
and be done with It."
Then Schiller thought to rr.ftke Den
ver beg and cringe for mercy by de
laying his denth. "Yen will swing
soon enough," retorted Schiller, "but
before you do we shall allow you to
look upon the cringing, tossing forms
of a roupld of your confederates;
Denth, Instantaneous, would bo too
easy a let-off for you!"
Jim shuddered, and tears, the only
ones that ever enmo to his eyes,
dropped down his hardened face at the
sight of two of his half-dead comrades
slowly strung up to the treea with
ropes around their necks. But he did
not cry for mercy neither did he at
tempt to buy his freedom, which he
could possibly have done. At last,
after, as It seemed, an age to Jim. he
stood beneath a tree with a halter
around his neck, while swinging by
his side wen? the blackened bodies of
While Schiller was fastening the
rope around Denver's neck, a great
shout went up: "To the train! To the
money! We can save It yet!" and
during the silence which for a moment
prevailed, far In the distance could
be heard the rapid discharge of fire
arms and now and then the gleam
of a light could be seen like the wav
ing of a torch!
In a moment the desire to obtain
money overpowered the convicts
sense of gratification which the mob
would have experienced In seeing Jim
Denver strung up. atid a few on the
outskirts mounted their steeds pre
paratory to following after the regu
'String him up and leave him tied
to tbe tree," was Hawks' orders, and
quick as a wink was Denver swung ofl
into air. and tha end of the rope tied
around the tree.
Scarce was this ghastly deed per
formed before the whole gang set off
hunting for the rapidly disappearing
treasure train, as guided by the noise
of firing and the flaring of torches.
And Jim Denver's body was left
swaying in the breeze!
(To bo continued.)
ALMOST A PARDONABLE DECEIT.
Woman's Triumph Over Envious
Friend, Mrs. Shoddy.
The portly woman in the cross seat
of a Subway car was confiding In her
thin friend In a voice w hich was heard
above tho rattle of tho train.
"I had Just picked out the table I
wanted a trim little thing to fit In a
corner of my parlor w hen who should
come In but that horrid Mrs. Shoddy. 1
wouldn't have her know, for the world,
that I was paying only $.1.30 for the
table, so I turned to oun marked 1S
before she saw n:e.
'"Buying a table?' she asked, with
that deceitful smile of hen.
'"Yes," I Bald coolly. "I have r'rv-: t
docided upon this one." I said, pointing
out the expensive affair.
"You should have seen her face
Isn't It rather expensive' she said.
" 'Oh, no," I said. 'You can't expect
to get good things for nothing. Send
that table to my address,' I said to
the salesman. 'I'll pay for It on de
livery.' Then I walked out. I wal'ed
outside until Mrs. Shoddy went away
then ran back to the store, counter
mtindcd the order for the 1 table and
took the one for J.I.'.iV I was sorry
afterward that I hadn't selected a
table worth about f ti Just to spite
that wotrn." New York Press.
One of the sights of the Crcat Salt
Ijlke of Ctah. developed by the pros
revs of scientific Industry. Is tie s
ti m of Immense salt-making ponds on
the shore of the lake. At Haltalr the
lake water Is pumped Into a great set
tllng biiHln. where the Impurities f:il!
to the bottom, ami, containing mm h
Iron, form a reddish deposit. Kiom
this bithln the water Is drawn off Into
harvesting ponds, averaging Sio.n .0
s'luare yards In area, and six inches In
depth. The ponds are kept supplied
with water, as tho evaporation Kmi
on Irom May to rieptemner, wnen me
salt harvest beiina. The water hav
ing dli-appeareil, a dazzling layer til
salt, two or three Inches thick. Is
found covering the bottom of tho
ponds, which Is broken up with plows
before being conveyed to tho mill,
where the final dishing and winnow
lna are done. Youth's Companion.
Couldn't See Rogers.
II. J. Allen, editor of the Ottawa
(Kan.) Herald, tills of his efforts to
Interview H. II. Hogera when the
Ftandard Oil magnate's special train
stopped at his town.
"(jet off that, you," yelled a voice
from the Inside.
I'pon the next car Allen reached the
"Was you aiming to see any pufson
aroun' here?" Inquired a dark com
lleiloned party. He swung himself
carefully 4n one foot and moved tho
other through tho air as though to try
"You all clear outen dls. and do lilt
lively," snld the porter. "Miatah Rog
ers doan allow to be aeen by nobody
at no time, least of all no newapeper
"Mamma," said a 6 year-old West
port f Irl. entering the sitting rismi one
inoinlnir recently, "don't you want
The mother was writing a letter.
"Whv. ti-i. dear." h replied, "t.lva
me a piece."
"I ain't dot sny," came from the
child, "au" I aiu'i dot any nlckd to dlt
Fi got tts fthksl. Katiaai Ciy
- TWENTY YEAR3 OF IT.
Emaciated by Diabetes; Tortured
With . Gravel and Kldnsy Pains.
llenny Route, cobbler, of Ham
mondsport, N. Y., says: "Sln Doan's
Kidney nils cured me eight years
ago, I've renched 70 and hop to llvo
many years longer. Hut twenty yesrs
ago I had kidney
trouble so bad I
could not work.
Dacknche was per
sistent and It was
agony to lift any
and terrible urin
ary disorders ran
me down from ICS
Doctors told me I had
could not live. I was
hopeless when I began
Kidney rills, but they
to 100 pounds
cured me eight years
ago, and I've
been well ever since."
Sold by all dealers. f0 cents a
Foster-Mllburn Co., Ruffalo, N.
"I have come, sir," said the young
man, as be entered the library, "to
sk you to give me your daughter's
"Why." rejoined the surprised par
pnt, ' when I came through the hull
ibout at hour ago It was la your pos
jesslon." Chicago News.
The girl question Is as serious to
:he average woman as It was to her
husband In his younger days. To
peka State Journal.
PAIN IN THE JOINTS
Rheumatic Tortures Cease When Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills Wake.
The first sign of rhenmntism Is fre
jueutly a pain aud swelling in one of i
'.lie joints. If Hot ooiiilvated, in the
blKxl, which is the sent of the di-ae,
;he poison spreds, affecting other joints
sud tivue. Sometimes rhennuitisiu at
tacks the heart and is qnii-kly fatal.
The one remedy that has cured
rheumatism so that it stays curcl is I'r.
Williams' link I"iils. These pills expel
the poison from tl lib si ami restore
the system, so that the oifmtious matter
is Missed oiT as nature inu iuled.
Mrs. I. T. 1'itehcr, of No. 1M Mon
mouth street, Newark, N. J , suffered
for alut three years from rbeuiuiitiwii
before she fniml this cure. She says:
" It begun with n queer feeling in my
lingers. In a little time It wenied as
though the linger joints luul lump on
them and I could uot g' t iy gloves on.
"Then it grew worot mill spread to
my knee. I could lo t stand up mot 1
could not sleep iiiglit. My suffering
was more than I can ctesrrilv. I took it
ureal ileal of medicine, but notliinu even
gave no relit f until I trietl Dr. Williams'
! f r."il an account of a cure In a caso
thnt whs exactly like mine ami hit hus
ttind got nw some of the pills. I t'k
thrill br three week before I rejslly felt
better but they filially cured me. "
Mr. Pitcher, who is n vetrrun and a
meiiilierof V. D. Morgan IHt. No. :io?
of New Yolk, MlUhtalltmti'S his wife's
statement and saivs that she now walks
without ilitlleuItT, whereji a jer ago
h wins compelled' to push her alxiut ill a
wheeled chair. l'ith Mr. and Mr.
Pitcher arc eiitlniMiine in their juium)
of Dr. VN'iUmius' l'mk Pills.
For further information, address the
Pr.WUlmtns Metliciue Coiuiiuy, n.ho
What's In a Name?
A gentleman of Vlrglr.l.i tells of a
negro living near Hlehmond. who for
years had beet f.imillarly known to
him us "Tim." It became necessary
bt one time In a lawsuit to know the
full raiuo of the d.uky. Tho not un
natural supislt Ion that "Tim" stisid
for "Timoihy" met with a flat denial.
"No, Bull!" exclaimed the ini;ro.
"mail ii.iine Hint Timothy. I'"a
" What timorous souls-wi-poor mortals
Lo Jackson. I icy Jest calls mo 'Tlin'
Niaiiy eveiy woman would llko her
husband to bo a piet were It not for
the fact that bho Would theu be a
Every housekeeper should
that if they will buy Defiance
Water Starch for laundry use
will save not only time, because it
never sticks to the Iron, but because
each packaete contains 18 ox. one full
pound while all other Cold Water
Starches are put up In iound pack
ages, and the price la the' same, II)
rents. Then again because Defiance
Starch Is free frtun all Injurious chem
icals. If your fcrorer tries to sell you
a 12-oz. packngo It Is because ba has
a stock on hand which he wishes to
dispose of before he puts In Defiance.
He knows that Defiance tttarch has
printed on every package In laic let
ters and figures "10 oiu " Demand De
fiance and save much time and money
and the annoyance of tha Iron slick
ing. Defiance nevor sticks.
It's awful hard to get used to doing
tho good things your wlfo tells your
children you tiro always doing.
A UV K S II ! I I HK run vil r.
ll. l.luM. 11. 1. .1 llirrl l.j. I-I..U uJll.K 1'IU-S. 1'IUI
y'.i, s..Oi irij-4 lu rnluuJ u--Hii.jr If AXi
tiyi SLM !'. w curt In I u a Sue
What I the uso of glvlnK up one
seat lit a street when there are sura
to ba halt a dozen women staudlug?
Liinibnno and SciQiion
Nuthlnf ttaches th troull as
Cures Cancer, Blood Poison and
If you have blood inilnon producing
eruption, pimples, uleeis, swollen
alnmU, bumpa and riNtngs, burning.
Ili-bina akin, copper-colored spots or
rash on the skin, nun'ii pstelies In
mouth or throat, fullnu hslr. Imiw
pains, ol-.t rhruniatim m foul cutairti,
tske I lot h n lo HI. . I I Him (II. II. It).
It kills Ui poison in the blood; so..n
Hit s..ier, eruiHois bral. bard swell
lug suhslile. aches and pains slop ami
a perfect cure Is mud of the worst
cases of lilood 1'olson,
For cancers, tumors, awetllnvs, eat
ing sores, ugly uleers, persistent pim
ples of all kinds, tnke 11. It. H. It de
stroys the citneer poison In th blood,
heals can. er of all kinds, cures the
worst humors or suppurating swell
ing. Thousands cured hy It. II. 11.
after all else falls. It. 11. H. com
posed of pure botanic lngredlonts. Im
proves the digestion, makes the blood
pure and rich, stops the awful itching
and all sharp, shooting pains. Thor
oughly tested for thirty years. Drue
gists.. Jl t'pr bottle, with complete di
rections for home cure. Sumple free
and prepaid by writing Hloo.t Itnlrn
Co.. Atlanta. Oa. Describe trouMe and
fre medical advlf-e aim sent In sealed
Gained a Pound a Day.
After taking on flesh for the last
two months at tho rate of a pound
dally, Abraham Houny, of Cildden,
died here of fatty degeneration of the
Il.mny w as twenty five years of ago,
and weighed nt the time of his death
f.83 pounds. It was necessary to have
a s-ial coffin made for him. It
was taken to the cemetery In a dray.
Ashland (Wis.) Dispatch.
1'nless a man U married he Is rret
ty sure to make a girl think ho Is pro
posing if he asks her what church
she goes to.
Ituri.1re.ls of denier say the extra
ousntitv and superior quality of De
fiance Starch 's fast taktn place of
all other brands. Other say ihey can
not erll any other starth.
"Doctor, don't you thiuk thnt raw
oysters are henlthy.T"
"Yes. I never kne-v one to complain."
Raltlmore Jewish Comment.
If yoti don't fc-et the tdjrirest and best
It s your own fau't. Dvtlano Start h
Is for Bl everywhere and there l
positively nothing to dual It in qual
ity or quantity.
Out of the Mouth of Babes.
"Say. Pop, supposo we built a lock
"Who'd keep the key?"
"Oh, Willi) ring or other." Phila
delphia Public I-dKcr.
Ak Youl Orugg tt to A!'er' Foot-Clia
"I tried Ai.LKN S RXII' KASl. r.neot
It and have jusl bought another supply. It
ba cured uiy corns, and the hi. I, burning
and luhiiig vensaliet) lu a j fet-l sbi. b 4
aliml unbearable, and I would not b with
out It now." Mrs. W. J. Wiiker, Ciu-itoi,
N. J." bold by all Dru-uw. iic
Stillness Is culled
thoso w ho nre ! ove.
M H i :
t.2 J li
AcSclal Jo rrrperationfor As-
slmilntin4 Cic FixvJ Uc u!a -lii'g
dve StouvKtB rtml IVwvis if
ncssantlltt'st.Ciml.iiitsiM'iilaT t)j)tiiin.Mitrt!iint nor MrntxaL
vav tou tM unrciait
4tx I ssl
stm l e
ArHtfccI Heine ly forronslipjt
Ihm , Sour Stonww ti.Diat rlsH'a
lVorms .(IcmvAil sums ,Kcvprish
iu ss uwJ Loss or Sleep.
FacSutiild SilJnnlure of
IN CNE DM
Mi So OilH fWI Mf vrtc
t. aii i
Vliii i a rf
xmm mwhw mmmIi mrw wti frp.
Saw'jf-TagirrT as T"??. - . "'.t j
fb l ?C H0 H0WCY TILL CMUFtttXi
Nothing Knocks out and disatlaa UWa
Didn't Notice tha Flag.
The teacher was giving tho
lesson In patriotism, and
Ing of the flag:
"Have any of you boys
a camp?" she risked.
"I have, ma'am," replied a bright
'i'eihaps, then, you can
class what It Is that go'is
"Well, what I It?
"The Bun, ma'am!"
What Causes Cures.
"Has Kixtoa much faith in homeo
pathy?" "I should say so. I-Ast summer
w hen he had an attack of hay feaver
he manioc a grass-widow." -Pittsburg
The Great Man's Inheritance.
An infinitude of tenderness Is tho
chief gift and Inheritance of all great
men. John Kuskln.
ISO MAN IS STKONGr.R THAN
Lot the greatest athleto have dyspepsia
and his muvies would sm fall. I'h i
ral strvna-th ts derived from food. If a
man has .n-ufl,.-ieut hl be lows strength.
II be ha no fil be die Kood t con
verted Into nutrition throuiiti the stom
ach and tsiweis. It u'nt cm I hi
strength of the stomach to what rilent
food ealcu Is dig'-nted and aseimilatnj.
People run din of starvation who bsva
ahuudaiit food to eat. when th su mach,
and It associate organ of dltfenion and
nutrition do not irform tneir dutr.
Tbu ths suima.-h l really the vttal or
gsn of the ttr. If t he Monism ls"eak
li-.n tly wiii t weak a. no, l'u II I
tim the stomach the Usiy relies (or Its
Strength. AikI a the t1v, oMwikTel as
a w ho.e, I made up of us sereral nicni
ler and organ, so the ene, of voa
tusiy a a con-iue!iee of "weas" su.ni-Bi-h
will bo diNtrilnited among tha or
gans which rompn the .!. It tint
tJy I weak twau II I ll!-notir.hei.l
that phyi.-al weakin-. wlil t found In
1 I the organ-heart, liver. kSluei s. etc.
The hvi-r will I torpid and IniuTve,
giving rle ti hiI'ousi'.-v. I-sof apis-tite,
weK nerves, foehlo or irrguiar action of
heart, palpitation. dlme. he.lolie,
bacsacfirt and kimlred tiisturbaucea and
Mr l.ul Tare, of Ciselav. write: Tor
years afu-r enr health u-can lo fa.l. ri' f bead
lin-m tn-. erspah el rue. and n.jr ioo,, n
was mir all lie litiie. wlille rernl;lr- 1
Hi'ulil eal woui.l MM-lii to lie l.i r bkr lra
ci u-tf siouiaeh. 'the tttf-tor ciautiel thai
It a as ' u.cal Ih'II.- llulle Uue lo l i ;-ita.
arnl ir.w-rilwl 1vr t-i. eJ aKItouati I t,M-a
tlielr t.i(lr raulartr lei I f. It im loir r.
ti il aoviMsl um utr lr f'lere st..i.it'n
Me.ii.-al ptini-ti -anti sU'i latons ilna ik--.r
a meiii'(ite. sliv N.uirlii rne a l.iite and
wets4l f.fun.l tbat I Insan ti tn.ir -i e. ki i
kent uti the tn-alne-rit. 1 t.slt im neh. m t
an .in sen Iw-.-aitte tM.rti.al. the o.rf-tt- orrn.t
orke tirifMetltr and I s.asi ls-eau m t.sa
like a OiArrent ios,hi. I ean M-it-ro-iie ui
te erao-ful tur Ual your lin-Ul. tn hasOKltn
fur tiM (hiiil I t-ertatr.ly sive it li.aitent t.ratse.
ii.iii'1 I whe,-itie.l bv a 101 v -fcra t.l.i ng
deair Into taking Interior autotitulc (..r
Dr. I'iert-'s nioiieiuwi, nvomuienduU U
U1 "Jut a gt "
To train kn. hsU-e id tour ow n W1t
In slrkiKik ami hea.tli-seml for the !'-
lie's 1 4.mtn..n .stivi Me,ii,-al Advivr. A
.k of pages, S-u.l 21 one -cent
siamps f.'r paper-coveretl. or 31 stan-.i
fur cloth -hound copy. Addr- Dr. I'..
l'li-rce, UJ Mam Mre-t, liufialo. N. Y.
f Thompson's Ey Viti
1 1 fiii
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
i . fir
Vj&i CRIP, BAD CCLD.KUCACHE JLK3 KEl'RALCIJl.
1 wea'laall AM-Sni n dlf h..a-iuMraal(
i hi autii Hiiairir now-- , B .
'. If. ItlKfttrr, M. V., MauutaaUinar.lijaH m vtriU, M
TKiCE. 13 AND 10a. II