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Tng Acaurl iobtA yjuitc 26. iziz.
mortis or rueniM .ch trans.
CHAPTER I At the banning of
the elrll war Valsotlae Weldon nu
iniMeUd of th murder ot bit broth
er, Frederick, who bad disappeared.
Dr. Blancbard married tbeir titter.
He became a widower, and years at
ttr the tnppoted murder went wett
with bit children. Howard, Alice and
Clara. Captain Brandon conducted
the train when it reached the far
wett. Two bad characters. Henry
Kyle and Font Bobb. joined them.
II Beery Kyle toon learet the train
and vUita "hit father and titter,
Nora, who attempt to torn him from
bit evil life. Ill Two lawyert
named Blita come to the wett from
Virginia to attempt to force the
lilancbards to relinquish the Weldon
, estate. The Bllatet ally tbemaelTct
with one Bontoa and hit nor, who
are ready; for any villainy IV
Louts Kyle, Henry Kyle's brother,
warm Captain Brandon against Bou
loo t gang, -v The Blisses accuse
lr. Blancbard of having murdered
his wife. VI Louie Kyle enlists a
lighting hermit, called the Prophet,
la behalf of the Blancharda against
Ronton. VII Patch deserta the
lilancbards and goes to Bouton
Captala Brandon encounters Henry
Kyle, fights him and learet him for
dead. VIII Valentine Kyle con.
fessea that ho it Valentine Weldon.
and that he killed bia brother, Fred.
crick, unintentionally. IX The
Misses give Bonton thtir plan
They mean to get the Blanoharda ont
ot tbe way ami claim the Weldon
estate, to which the Blancharda are
heir. X Captain Brandon viits
the Prophet. XI Dr. Blancbard it
seised by Bonton. XII Cant. Bran
doa raptures Patch and Robb. XIII
and XV Henry Kyle offers to aid
the Blancbard girlt, who are now in
Bin ton's power, but bia offer it de
clined. XV Bontoa and hit gang
prooecd against Valentine Kyle. Tbe
iwyiet are warned by tbe rropnet and
psrape. Don ion nret the bouse.
avi me Blancbard girlt escape
irnm noaton ana loin tbeir fatber.
who meanwhile baa regained bit
liberty. XVII Becounta adventures
of Alice and Clara Blancbard. XVII I
Unary Kyle, teeing the mine of
h a father's boat, towi to avenge
the wrong. XIX, XX and XXI The
Prophet Ireea Louis Kyle, who had
fallen into Bouton'a bands. Nora
Kyle meets her eoutln. Alice Blan
chard, for tbe first time. Patch is
shot. Captoa Brandon's men are
driven by theft enemies.
Thmtirflumt till tha trouble Captain
Ttrntirtim had shown hlmnrlf to be tire
1m nnd pntimt. If he ever frit fatigue,
he never spoke of It, nor did be show it
ly any lemming of hit amaaing energy.
If he rvrr lout heart, M be might well
do in the fare of the continued and ev
er liierrnsing tumbles, he eueceeded in
k"ettng (liptnwion to himself. From
the firrt he wn bcpefnl, and whoa oth
era got hrw r-p'ritrd be cheered them
tip ami strengthened them with aasnr
ancra r.f final snrrrss. When he pushed
hi way to the place where he had nren
Alice and Clara from the opposite aide
of the canyon and found tbem misting.
be kuyp nu sign of impatience.
To tho doctor, who was nearly dis-
cnnKiiatr, tlie rnptain said:
There la gtmd rrniaon for their leav
inc. Let ns try to find their trail. "
They were rngngrd in this work when
they iliirovemI Black Eagle's Indiana
ami at the some time caught sight of
the two girls lietweeu tbe two Hue.
They rlinrged down and met Clara
flying toward them. She was caught in
the captain's anna, and Howard Blanch'
aril was for pressing on. but the cap
tain, erring taat the Indians outnum
, bered thrra three to one, called a halt
and pruriently gnt his men under cover
ti the rueks. They taw Alice bring car'
ried off, but they did not dare to tire on
the men tnmiuuding her for fear of do
ing her harm. At snort aa it wot dark
Captain Bramlon rantioned his little
band to remain where they were while,
he rrept duwu to ascertain the position
and force of tun enemy.
Clara was to much unnerved tad fa
tigued that it waa found impossible to
go on with nrr that night; and so, mak'
ing virtue a Bcmwity, it waa agreed to
remain whore they were till morning.
Soon after dark, to the surprise and joy
of alL the Prophet entered tbe camp.
and In reply to John Clyde's question
aa to where he came from he replied
"I have come up again from the val
ley of the shadow of death with no fac
ulty Impaired. I have been in the fiery
farnare ana come oat unarorrbed. Yea,
I have evra been in the den of lions
and beard them roaring, but they oow
errd brfoie my glance and did not dare
to strike tbeir hungry teeth into my
Ursa. I did not fear, for I relied not on
my own strength. Nay, I courted the
danger, and, lot I am here. Want C
baa brfallrn our drooler
The captain gave a verbal report of
everything that happened. Then the
Prophet, with more directneas and mncb
lean arabiiraity than was bia habit, re
lated his own adwnturafl, at the great
amai mint or Ma frtenrTt, v.
"And how did yon come to aacaner
naked the captain when the Prophet
to mi eg nta capture.
"I loft in the darknaaa. Though the
guards aaw me aa plainly aa yon do
now, they dared not to raiae their rifles
against the Mountain Prophet. I held
tbrm at with a spell, but tho apcll would
have been broken had I attempted to
carry off Louis Kyle. Trust me, his res
cue will come in good time," said the
"Now, in truth," said tbe delighted
captain, "I feel strong, and unless Bon
ton gets all his force together I will not
shrink from giving him battle."
Ah, my friends," cried honest John
Clyde, "did I not say last night that
things were on the mend? I am not a
propbet, but I knew we could not be
beaten all tho time. "
A n opera! man is tetter than a
propliet of cviL Let mo claxp thy hand,
my friend, for good words are next to
inxpired words," said the Prophet, and
bo took John Clyde's hand and shook it
Tho captain then told him What they
had planned about Clara before he came
up or they had thought of seeing him.
"And yon planned right, but now it
mnst be changed somewhat, " said the
Prophet. ' "Myself and the doctor will
go on with tho maiden to mv retreat,
and when we have left her with friends
we will return with food, and mayhap
we may have more aid. I have called
for it, and it may be forthcoming in
time. Follow me on the trail of the foe
and strike whenever he comes within
reach of your arms. "
Tho Prophet drew the herders to one
fido nnd talked to them for some time
in low toWs, nnd, though they made no
andible reply, it was evident from the
way in which they nodded their heads
that they were agreeing with, him. Ho
came buck, leaped on his horse, and,
motioning to the doctor to take a posi
tion on too other smo of Clara, they
rode off without leave taking save
wave of the Prophet's long arms.
"That is his habit," said the captain
to Howard. "The Prophet is strong in
welcoming, but his feelings will not
permit him to say farewell."
1110 men cnccnuiiy obeyed the cap
tain's order, and, leaping into tho sad
dle, started off to find Bouton's trail.
There was no trouble in getting on tho
truck of tho outlaws. The hoofs of the
cuttln stolen from Kyle's valley were
visible ill every stretch of earth, and
tliey had. cat into the moss covered
rock like hieroglyphics.
It soon bcrnine evident that Bouton's
.tarty had gone to their old camp, a fact
that gave the captain not a little en
rouragcincnt. About noon they reached
tho encircling hills that command
view of tho wholo valley. They saw tho
herds grazing by tho. river, the horses
stoked near tho fires, and could make
ont tlio line that separated tho Indians
from their all us.
v nen ifnuton reached his camp.
which ho did before daylight, he was
delighted to liud a lurgo accession to his
force. More than a score of white men
had come in from the south and as
many runaway Indians from the reser
vations to the north and east. In addi
tion to robbing stages and killing mill
era, Bouton's gong "did a largo business
in horses." The organization at one
time numbered many hundreds of men,
and its field extended from the Missis
sippi to the Pacific and from the plains
of British Columbia to the plateaus of
The horse thieves were held together
by awful oaths of fidelity and still more
awful penalties for treason. Their
ramps were lodges, and one of their
members could recognize a "pard" or
make himself known wherever he went.
But the great bond that held thorn to
gether was mutual protection for indi
vidual gain. So perfect was this organ
ization and, no doubt, some of its
branches still exist that horses could
be run through from Texas and sold in
Colorado or be taken from Montana to
Missouri without detection and with
the certainty of finding a market
Bouton gave the prisoners into Font
Robb's charge, enjoining him to fruard
them as he valued his life, and then
turned to talk to the new arrivals. His
"U acre's any little nl you'd like to hare
pleasure at receiving so large a re-enforcement
waa somewhat dampened
when he learned that these outlaws had
fled into the mountains to escape the
troops and the vigilance committors
that had been tent against them. Said
one bearded giant; known to his com
panion by tbe misnomer Fairplay:
"This'll all soon Mow over. Tbe
troops and rigilantea get tired and soon
peter oat. lien ain't a-gain to hunt ns
long without pay, and there' no pay
for vigiUaoa committer, I'm harpy to
say. How, as we ro all Over here. Bon
toa, if there's any little job you'd like
to have pushed through, and I have a
hint that there is, why, jest give the
word, and me and all tho boys will give
yon the very best we have in the shop. "
"That's all right, Fairplay. I know
can count on you, and I'll conform I
have a job on hand that I want to fin
ish up, but isn't there danger that you 11
be followed?" asked Bonton.
FoUoredr repeated Fairplay..
"There isn't any more danger of be-
in foliated than there is of the great
Missouri runnin up hill in flood time.
Why, I tell yon, we re shook 'em all
'Yon are sure?'
I'm sartin. Think I'd be such a fool
as to leave 'em the ghest of a trail? No,
sir, the hunt's np and here we are.
Now, what 'a your private muss?" And
Fairplay showed his entire self posses.
rion by biting a semicircle from a plug
of tobacco and tendering Bouton a simi
"Do yon remember Brandon?" asked
"Captain Brandon?" Fairplay show.
ed that he remembered this gentleman
by drawing himself np to bis full
height and closing ono eye.
"That's tbo wan, Fairplay."
"The devil! Is he in these moun
"Hunting me down."
"What's bis force?"
"Indians and white mcn7 I thick
something like 20 men."
I guess you'll scrape up 100 rifles
This conversation here came to a close,
for the new arrivals crowded around
Bonton and he had to recognize tHbm.
He showed that ho had a wonderful
memory for names, particularly as the
names borne by these wretches wcro
such as never parents gave at baptismal
font Many of them wcro decidedly per
sonal, being derived from tho physical
defects of their owners. Bowlegs, Ccck
eye, Snub, Bald Sam, Whisky Nose,
Brick Tcp and Knock Knco were some
of tho recognized titles, and they were
principally owned by men whose years
and appcoranco were neither you.. Jlnl
nor attractive. Buckskin Joe, Montana
Low, Faro Bill and White Horse Hurry
were acknowledged as names by the
dandies or experts of the gang. The
herds from Kyle's valley stood a chance
of being at once annihilated by these
fellows. Two oxen and half a dozen
sheep were at once killed. Several fires
were built and the meat not placed on
the fire to broil was hong on tho green
branches of the trees.
For economy in guarding rather than
from any desire to do a good act Font
Robb placed Louis Kyle under the same
tree with Nora and Alice, and eavo
them into the charge of the Indians.
This enabled Louis to speck to his sis
ter, as ho had yearned to do since he
first saw her a captive. From Nora he
lmtrued all the particulars of the de
struction of their home and her own cap
rare, the Prophet had already assured
him ot the safety of his' father and
"And yon," he said to Alice, a ten
der light coming into his eyes as ho
watched her face;' "I hoped that you
triglit be saved theso trials.'
"That I was not is not your fault
Yon did everything that man could do
to avert the blew from my family," re
They had been talking for nearly two
hours, when Bouton, happening to pass
near where they were, ordered Louis
Kyle to be moved to another place.
I do this," said Bouton to the
young ladies, "in order to appease the
feelings of-my men. They say: 'We
don't wont Louis Kyle, who has been
fighting against us, to have a picnic
with the ladies. We want to teach him
manners.' Of course they won't hurt
him if I can help it, but I must say
they are a hard crowd to manage. I'll
do the best I can. "
Louis rose to accompany him, but
Nora threw her arms about him and
cried out :
"Oil, do not take my brother from
met Do not part us. We have done you
no wrong. "
"Hush, sister," said Louis. "These
cowards know we have done them no
harm. Your prayers cannot chance
them. Be brave and defy them, for our
friends live and they will demand an
eye for en eye and a tooth for a tooth. "
He caught his sister to his breast;
then he tcok Alice's hands in his. No
word passed between them. For a few
seconds they stood looking into each
other's eyes, and each saw there the
trust and faith and love and hope that
would never die, for it was of the kind
that is older than time and as enduring
as eternity. ' " .
After conducting Louis Kyle to an
.other part of the camp, Bouton went
over and talked to Patch. In order that
their conversation might not be heard,
he led the renegade to one side. They
had been there but a minute or two
when a shot rang out and the degraded
Patch wheeled as if on a pivot and fell
dead at Bouton's feet .
Bouton felt that the shot was intend
ed for himself and that another would
follow with deadly effect, so he turned
and ran, and as he ran he glanced back,
and away on the hills he saw Henry
Kyle and beside him the slender form
cf an Indian girL
Reaching his companions, he ordered
them to arm and scout the surrounding;
nflla, Nearly 80 men, all on foot, obey,
ed his order, and soon the sound of fir
ing was beard on the hills . and more
than one wounded man came limping
back to camp.
It waa after dark when Fairplay and
Font Robb returned, and they brought
the gratifying news that they bad driv
en Captain Brandon from the hills.
'And it cost us dear, "said Fairplay ;
"mighty dear. "Cause," continued the
bearded outlaw, "we've lost
than Brandon bad in bis outfit
fro an wihhjmO
Tex Ambb, only lwa a weak-
In only a nek. m beg black rack.
Standing atom by the sea.
Vita no oaa nrar my story to bear. ' .
-. . I'm as lonesome as loacaoiae can ba
I'm onlr a rock, a (trim old rock,
TTatchiag tbe waves on the snore.
Tbe sharer lor years in tbo joys and fears .
us mwHifM and yonvis uy tae aoore.
Po only rock, a barren old rock,
6ick ot snch tales ot love.
And 1 almost groan, though I'm only a ctaaa,
Vbea they nrear by the stars abore.
' I'm only a rock, a bleak old rock.
But I knm- a thine or two
Vfarthrr made at Eight or in broad daylight
finrb pledges are seldom true.
I'm onlf a rork, a (trans old rock,
Dreading tbe rammer onoe more.
When in tbeir glory they'll tell tbe old story
I hare brard so otlen before.
I'm only a rock, a deserted old rock,
Erlf buried in snow and sand.
Sport of tbe sea when tbo wind blows free,
, iij weary vigil I stand.
James T. Sullivan in Boston Globe.
CROWNED AT OLYMPIA.
Donors Paid to the Victors In tha Grecian
Immediately after each contest the
successful athlete appeared before the
judges and received a palm branch, and
his name was heralded before tho as
Eembled throng. But at the close of all
the contests, en the final day cf tho fes
tival, tho much coveted prizes wcro dis
tributed. Into the altis at early morn
ing streamed the long, joyous procession,
headed by the judges, the religious and
civil authorities, and tho public guests,
escorting the now brilliantly clud ath
letes and victorious horses bedecked with
flowers. Tho song they sang was a song
of victory by Archilochus, which began :
Hail to thee, powerful Hercules, con
queror in tho games, and to thee also,
Iohms, both famrd for the spenr! Te-
nella, tenella! All hail to the victor!"
A littlo bey from tho priestly class
had already cut with a golden knife
some branches from tho olivo tree plant
ed by Hercules, and crowns made from
these branches had been exposed in the
temple of Hera upon a beautiful chrys
elephantine tablo mado by Colotes. The
crowns were then brought to the templo
of Zens, where, before the representa
tives of all Greece; tho judges, clad in
purple, crowned the heads cf tho victori
ous athletes. This Olympic crown, as
the supreme reward of Greek ambition, ;
is well expressed ia tho story of Diag
oras. Himself a victor in tbe games, he !
returned in his old age to Olympiawith '
his two sons. Both bore off a prize, and
then ran and caught their father on
their 6houlders as tho crowd of pilgrims
pelted them with flowers. "Die, Diag
oras," they cried, "for thou hast noth
ing more to live for!" With a sigh cf
joy the old man expired.
The crowning of Olympia did not end
the victors' glory. Their statues were
made by the most famous sculptors, their
portraits painted by the most skillful
artists, their deeds glorified in verse.
They were feasted and maintained at
public expense, received seats of honor
at the theater and were cherished as
gods in tbe hearts of their countrymen.
As Pindar has well expressed it, "He
that overoometh hatb, because of the
games, a sweet tranquillity throughout
his life forevermore. ""The Old Olym
pic Games, " by Professor Allan Mar
quand, in Century.
Charles B. Hood, broker and man
ufacturer's agent, Columbus, Ohio,
certifies that Dr. King's New Dis
covery has no equal as a cough rem.
ady. J. D. Brown, proprietor St.
James hotel, Ft. Wayne, Ind., testi
fies that he was cured of a cough of
two years' standing caused by la
grippe, by Dr. King's New Discovery.
B. F. Merrill. Baldwinsviile. Mass ,
says that he has used and recom.
mended it and never knew it to fail,
and would rather have it tban any
doctor, because it always cures.
Mrs. Hemming. 222 East Twenty,
fifth street, Chicago, always keeps "it
at hand and has no fear of croup, be
cause it instantly relieves. Free
trial bottles at Hartz & Ullemeyer's
Subscribe for Tbb Abocs.
Full Details Gladly Given.
A Railroad Official's Experience.
MB. EDWAEI) EDMONDS. Ion con.
nected with railroad construction In
Nebraska, writes: "Mv heart troubled
and pained mo for 13 years. Shortness of
breath was tbe constant and most common
symptom. Intense, cxcradatiDK pain, pener
ally followed any Kerens exertion. Faintness,
hanger withoct any appetite; flattering that
made me clutch my breast, and palpitation
that often staggered me aa if I would fall.
were frequent attacks. Again, everything
would tarn black If I arose from a stooping
posture quickly. Sleepless nights with their
HCSrt CUTC Se refct day or night.
1 consulted leading phy
XVCSICrCS eictaas and tried adrer
ITMlth ' UcA remedies. They
CCtiUI,...M gave me no relief. One of
Dr. Miles circulars dcscrll.ed my case so
exactly that I took Dr. hi lias' New Heart
Care and I am now a well man." I bona
every one troubled with heart disease will
Uy Dr. Miles' remedies. If they will write
se personally. I will gladly give theatfaU
dtallnof my experience." Saw. Erasowns)
P. O. Bos st, David City, Hateaska. :
Dr. lies' Heart Cars is sold on gnirint i
TWENTY FIRST STFRkETT
sa afi f4- r.r -T $J6 - f O
1 - ! " ' fta 1 I f jVfcfJ't- 1.1 t SB)
r 'r - "Yn " iwaiJj 1, r-M-..v.u m -- - 8 81
U m-vi i(K " g? y. re V$- H
:"B ' T . i Sr :Bf S fa .1
) igir iLia S 'kaw x li e ! '-.
Fine Residence Lots on Easy Terms
This addition is located betweea Tweatieth and Twantyeeond streets and Tenth and Twelfth avenues.
Nearly every lot in it has upon it a fine walnut, elm, hackberry or other large tree, and Is already provided
with abundant shade. These lota are in the very best part of tha city, and are tha most desirable for resi
dence purposes. The drainage is perfect, and gas, water and seweraga art fully provided for. These lota art
sold for desirable homes and not for speculation.
M. SI. STUaOEON, 1BTtmu "?f. BnI""
is ortcn a course or
Trretcnca years unless she finds the rci
Mii. fh.t ,1.2. I
w ssliiissa twmtT nan
mrtl rkisw, withau ntml. Onsk cm
1 tmnd eoMavum. Tham mhIwh f-i-bnluiimk,lali,aii
lis ! ul
Britl, lM km totinlf motmt mm. U aar M
DISEASES OF WOMEN.
oftrrrryiiatixre, yield qnicklr and fmrrly
tie Tonic constitutional ttmerJr. pricrH
Wild Ol ire tw most cases lone. Se
vere ones need the tonic also. Both rem
edies hare remarkable merit. The two
together care where CTerythins; else tails.
oumc ram uro&uy in a icw nonrs.
Q AIDTPf TQ of tbe remedies and pot
instnrtiTc CD o;
Furnished by onr agents erery
where. or you can send to ns
VICTOR MEDICAL ASSIf .
South Bbxi, Inn.
Mas. M. J. &ARaaT, Afrent,
ltUTkirti-sevta'am.. Bach bsnd
The neat rem
ay for nervous
proa us. Una aad
ail nei uus oi
era tire orgam
f either sex,
tUHM ar Lot
ssaononp. tnwaHeaey. Higntiy EnnasMms, voatBr
tnl Errors, hfealal Worr. eumlrr uv nf To
haeenorOpinaa. which lead toCoamnption aad
iiiihhiij. w 11a erery w oraer we give a wnt-
m gaamnen ss care or latosst ate sac
BoMatSl. per boa. Sbosestor
SaM ar T. H
II IL BHIOOS,
axo U0U8IS8 to kknt.
OOaa 1C0S Mnoad Ave., Rook Island
B THIS I
IB WEK. t
rVsnssjIaMwwslta SasMb wsft aat a
it " "tT.'rTi waYsTa
jTl-"aj ZoLIIr JtlSJtrimTim a7lw
stats of nxntois, 1
Boca Isuan Comrrr, f
IatkeOireait eoart la
Sadla Dickinson ts Herhert IMcklasoa.
AC1Tit of non-resiileno ot the shore defend.
ant. Herbert Dickinson, harlng area Bled hi the
clerk's office ot the eircalt court of esia cosaiy,
notice Is 1 her. for heresy rives to the raid noa-
rasiaeniaeiraaanitMiiMeosiniaiasBt sa her
bill of complaint In asid eoart. an the chancery
side thereof, oaths Sth day of Slay. 1HW. and
that thereupon a ninunoas iwaed oat of said
eoart, wherein said salt Is now Bead tug, retama
bieon tbe trst Monday la the moalh of Stnlass
ber next, as is by law reontred.
How, aairs ros, tki said ana rssldsat defend
ant shore nmed, Herbert DickNwon, rhall pen
sllr be and apaesr hefora said drsalt court.
tbe first day of the mat terra thsraof . to be sotdrn
at stock I.lsnd in aad for th said eaanty, on the
Srst Monday la septeaiher next, snd an sil , sasasi
or demur to tbeasid eoniplaiaant's bill of com
plaint, the same aad tne matters aad things
therein ebsiye aad stated win be taken m aaa
f eased, snt a decree entered sgslsst yoa aeeord
lag to the prsysrof said Mil.
Oaoaoa W. GsnaLS. Clark.
Rock Island. riU Mst t.lSOS.
S. B. Kaawoatav, Com pw Ha ant's SoltcHsr.
Notice to ContTaetors.
Sealed nronosan will ha teenlsad at the eltr
rk-rk's nDre. Hock lalsad. 111., anUI Mnndat,
Jttly s. Ibiw. at I e'elnck p. m.. for ransimtl'se
tbe impravnment ontared by aa rdlasaes mm
titled a follows:
'Aaordinaaee for the enostrsetim f a storm
drsrn the city of Mack lakd. 111 bssiuelnK mi
he font of twenty -fuanh etress at the pmai of
lalemertioo of tho cantor line of said street with
tbe Mbeisaippi river; runninr tbnare soatb-rir
to Ninth sseuae ; taeaos raatarly e Tweaty-Sftii
street; theae roalheny a certain dtatsass oa
said 1 weaty-Of th a treat, rnsssd April la. A. O.
and for faraisnMig s i the aaalerials aad doing
tbe work acearclog to th' piaaa sad susciacatieas
oa Sle st the city rlerk's oSUs.
Blank Mas will hs fsmtebed oa appllestkra.
all bt mast be stmmpaassd with a caniled
check ia the earn of Sve haadred cSseo dollars an
some Hork Isiaad bsak. as jrabls ts the order of tha
auywr of rsld city, which .ball become forfaited1
to said el'v la case the Mdder shall fall te eater
Into umuaal with approved sureties so execute
the work for tbe price aaeniiotied la bis bid and
arenrdmg to tha plans aid apeeineatioaa la the
at tha coatiaanaii ae swmaus ss aim.
a. it. Hpawus),uar tasta.
Bock Island. Ill, Jaae7. law.
To baj liardwara.
Mixed Bonis aad
Floor raiata, Kub
ber Boss, Latwa
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pasiss tbe foUowins;:
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and Beooaa Arsnas,
Telephoas Bo.' 101.
J. M. BUFORD,
Real K state
Day, Sell and tlacrja
property. Collect Gctx '
the old fire and tlsa
tried company! rcry
ented. Rates ss bar
as any rellat coczzj
can afford. , ,
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