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title: 'The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, December 28, 1922, Image 7',
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*S OPSI~S.1eeklng odi h
deer "Cameron," Solitary nros
R or ot ty pros
pect0 forms a part-tership with
an u flown mhar whom ho later
rnt Is Jonas Varren father of
a gi I whom Cameron wronged.
but later married, back in Illinois.
Cameron's explanations appease
Warren, and the two proceed to
gether. Taking refuge from a
sandstorm in a cave, Cameron die
covers gold, but too late; both men
are dying. Cameron leaves evi
donbe, in the cave, of their dis
covery of gold, and personal docu
ments. Richard Gale, adventurer
in Casita, Mexican border town,
mneeta George Thorne, lieutenant in -
the Ninth cavalry, old college
friend. Thorne tells 'Gale he is
there to save Mercedt, Castaneda,
Spanish girl, his aftanced wife,
from flojas, Mexicanbandit. Gale
"roughhouses" IRoj nd his gang,
with the hel of o' American
cowboys, ahd he ereedes and
Thorno escapeo gle call fron
the fort orders T e to his regi
ment. Ie leav' orcedes under
GalOe's protecti he pair, aided
by the cowboyr 0rlie Ladd and
Jim Lash, arr ?vti safety at a
ranch known Forlorn River,
across the bore ri The fugitives
are at Torn 3clkt''s hoie. Beld
ing is immigrati pector. Living
with hint are hi wife and step
daughter, Nell $u1' ii. Gale, with
Lacld and Ifs a1' service with
lelrling as r; Qalo telling
Bolding the ca Is being a
war.drer, a n 'ading with
Is father eo the son's
usiness abilit e get
wor to Tih des gets
Pick also writ safety.
forming them abouts.
Neil's person r kind
Then Ga le' ret le fire
repienished it ks of
blad gtrensc('w4 e, and.
wrapipingt his s sho l
ders, he st limsel+'
and to wait o hrin
in the hors
I. ilee -
at nverage of
al standards or
vretch. But in
Would have hit
have missed the
r" Gale was haIllpy
nge. wild maorv in
painii. the Pe1rilS
d solit1tule to le en.
lii' was ii ('omrade1(, a
le4 ally to r'idln'r. ft-~t
ale's hanpnin'ss, as fin
di the toll and14 strIfe
Sgrimi nnd i 1 stln one
I nd fostied4 oth ler utnde
+---romanc tie and14 a feel in'
. and1 a keen obs'ervat iIon oif
Hie felt paint. imit he wnsi
xernbtle. Tie felt the soltude
wvas never lonely.'
Ie rode14 across the dlesert, even
tgh keen eves senrehled for the
mlovinlg black dots, the risIng puf O'
wvhIte dust t hat werei warni'nis, lie
anw Nell's fare In every cloud. The
cleant-emi melisasi took ont thi shape of
her stratight pille11, wvith iIts 51trmw11
chint andtc lips, Its flne no0se uad fore
hend. There wvas always a gl'nt of
gohil or touch of red or i.rreful lIne
or gleam of lune to remInd 1h11m 0'
her. Then iat nithi her' face shone
wvarm~ and glowvin, ilushIng andI pal
ing, In the enmiireP.
fly and by Gale iremembhered whait
he w~as Enitlng for; andi, gelttlag uip
he0 took the halter and wenlt out to
find Blanco Sol. It was p1ith-da rU
nlow, imdl Gale could not1 see ia rod
nhleadI. lie felt his way, 01n4 present
ly as 1he rounded a miesiite he saw"
Sol's whbite shape ontlined n'uilnst t he
lneikness. Gale haltered hin in th''
likeliest piatchi of grass and1 rotui're
to his enmp. There hte lifted htis sud
d11e inito a protected SPOt underlC a low
wvall of the mlotmd, and, hnyine one'
lanlket oin the sand, he covered hhtn
self with the other and stretched h111n
*f for' the night,
asylight came quickly, The morn
' was clear alnd nipping cold, lit'
. v off the w'et lanlfket and got utp
i1)e( and half frozen, A litle
:k action wats all that was neces
/' to warm his blood and loosen hie
idatees, and thten he wvas fresh
tingling, eager, The sun rose in ai
golden blaze, and the descending val
ley took on wondrous changing hunes
TJhen he fetched up Blanco Sol, sad
dled himt, and tied him to the thickest
clump of mesquite,
"Sol, we'll have a drinkc pretty
soon," hie said, Patting the splendid
Gale meant it, He wvould not eat till
bie had watered his horse. No three
raliders could keep G'ale away front
hbat well. Taking his rifle In hand, he
faced? up the arroyo. It4om the lay of
the land and Dositioni of~ trees seen by
daylight, munld an e ler and safer
cors tia '( n1 hie had taken in
ruthor of Rider
was enabled to get closer to the well,
and somewhat above it.
The Mexicans were leisurely cook.
lag their morning meal. A slow wrath
stirrdd in Gale as he watched the trio.
They showed not the slightest indlea
tion of breaking camp. One fellow
evidently the leader, packed a gun at
his hip, the only weapon in sight.
Gale noted this with speculative eyes.
Then he saw two Indians on hurros
cone riding up the other side of tle
knoll upon which the adobe house
stood i and apparentlyv they were not
aware of the presence of the Mexi
cans, for they came on tip the path.
One Indian was i papilgo. The other t
striking in a ppearalnce for other rIn.
sons than thint he seemed to he about i
to fall from the hurro, Gale took to be
a YUtini. They enne over the knoll I
ad dlwn the path toward the well
turned n corner of the house, and t
Corlllletely surprised the railers.
Gale heard a short, shrill cry. r
strangely high and wild. and this carne
from one of the Indians. It was an.
swered by hoarse shouts. Then the t
lender of the trio, the Mexican who
packed It gun, pmilled it and tired point r
hlink. He missed once-and again
At the third shot the Papago shrieked s
and tuilihled off his hurro to fall in a
heap. The other Indian swnyed, as r
if the taking away of the support len* I
by his comirade had brought collapse c
and with the fourth shot he, too
sipled to the ground.
The reports had frightened the
hiorse's in tihe corrail ; tind a vieiruw
black, crowling the rickety 'hart i
broke then down. He cane plunging
out. With t splendid vaulting mount i
the Mexlin with the gun leaped tr
the back of the horse. He yelled anai
waved his gun, and urged the ble i
forward. The nmlner of all thre.
wais savagely jense. They were hay t
lug sport. The two on the ground he
ann to dance and Jahher. The mount- I
Pd Ieader shot again. and then stuel-I
like a leech upon the hare hack of th<
renring hhtbk. It was vain show o'
horsemanship. Then this Mexican, h'
<ome Strane grip. brought the horse 1
lown. pliinLing ahmost ipon the holy
of the Indian tM'at hnd fallen last.
(;fle stexl aghast with his rifle
Plut 0hed tight. He could not divin
the intention <f the raider but sus
Perted something strikingly brutal
he horse ans"-eredh to tihat cruel
rulding hand. yet tie swerved and1
Ibuck'd. ie renredi aloft. pawing the -
iir, wildly snorting. then he plunged .
rlowim upot the proStrate Indinn Ever
in the net .the Intell! !ent animal tried
to keen from strtikng ite( holv wit!
his hol't's. int that was not poeilble r
A1 yell hble'ons in its passion, slgnaled t
this feat o1 'nrsmneecship.
The Me'xen madeT 11 n m ioveC to tramt)
ple the hodyv of' the l'apaciv. I-,
turn'ted thme black to t'ide again over
Th tNo.-e Answered to That Crue.
G' diogj Hand, Yet He Sworved ar.d
I le oither0' Itailin. Galei Wals horr'iitte
to eei( the Yi'uii wr'ithe tntd en2lse a
febl c i n.('51 The acti~ br'ene) t lie
M~ex iecn s. Th'ie hor'se snte~ d to telrror'.
(late (01u1d hear no miorei. lie tlook ci
Cuek shoet at thle rider. Hie m~ssed
lie mo~inyt. tiguire, but lit thi. hier.-ite.
Tihere was2i a bound, 1 hiorril s -r'ene '
:1timighity ltunf;e. hieti thle hocr - en I
down, giv'ing the Me'xicanh ai e 'cenin
tmill. IBoth benst and1( mani dti t.\ ill1.
Gaule iiihed fr'oml his 'over'l to ini
ter'epit thle it her raiders beiere he
couldi reach the bhouse iand ihi.'m weal
01n1. Then thle frightened lim l': hursi'
dut-maniittledI str'eamii fled up time ar
The fallen raider Sat upl mmnb1linf,.:
to his sants in one bt'reth, ('rinig ini
"Oo, Greasers! Run !" yelled Gale.
Then he yelled It in S'panisht. At the
point of his rifle lie droem' the twe
raiders out of the camn. ills next
move was to run Into the bonme iad
fetch .out the enrbines. With a heavyI
s of the Purple
stone he dismantled each weapon.
That done, he set out on ia run for
his horse. Blanco Sol heard him corn
ing and whistled a welcome, and when
Gale ran uap the horse was snorting
war. Mounting, Gale rode rapidly back
to the scene of the action, and his
fhrst thought, when he arrived at the
well. was to give Sol t drink and to
fill his canteens.
Then Gale led Iris horse up out of
he waterlhole, and decilded before re
nounting to have a look at the In
hans. The Papago had been shot
brough the heart, but the Yaqui was
;till alive. Moreover, he was conscious
and staring up at gale with great,
;trange, sonalar eyes. black as volcan
"Grijgo good-no sill," he said, in
His speech was not aflirmat!qA so
nuch as questioning.
"Yaqul, you're done for," said Gale,
nd his words were positive. He was
imply speaking aloud his mind.
"Yaqui-no hurt - much," replied
le Indian, and theni he spoke a
trange word-repeated it again and
An instinct of Gale's, or perhaps
ome suggestion in the husky, thick
thisper or dark face, told Gale to
each for his canteen.- He lifted the
ndian and gave him a drink, and if
ver in all his life he saw gratitude
n human eyes he saw it then. Then
ie examined the injured Yaqui. The
ndian had three wounds-a bullet
ole In his shoulder, a crushed aria,
nd a badly lacerated leg.
The ranger thought rapidly. This
'aqui would live unless left there to
lie or be murdered by the Mexicans
rl'n they found courage to sneak
aak to the well. It never occurred to
ale to abandon the poor fellow. All
he suime, he knew he multiplied his
erils a hundredfold by burdening
aimself with a crippled Indian. Swift
y he set to work, and with rifle ever
aider his hand, and shifting glance
pared from his task, he bound up the
aqui's wounds. At the same time he
ept keen watch.'
The Indians' burros and the horses
f the raiders were all out of sight.
P'ine was too valuable for Gale to use
any in what might he vain search.
l'herefore. het lifted the Yaqui upon
so's broad shoulders and climbed
nto the saddle. At a .word Sol
Irplied his head and startel east
vard up the trail, walking swiftly.
nithout resentment for his double bur
Gale, hearing in mind the ever-pres
nt "lOssbility of eneounterinag more
ailders and of heins: pursued, saved
he strength of the horse. Once out
f 5ighiit of h'aiago well.,i Gal dlis
toounter'i and( W wae beside the hmor&se
tend~yinig wvith onie iran hand I the help
(Gnle kepit imea(e with1 his horse. He
ore thle twige of pmain t hail dart ed
barouglha his injured hi11 alt every stridle.
n the beat of' iddolay lae haltedi in the
latde oaf a rock, a ad.,1lifting the Yaq~ui
lowna. gav e haim a drin1k. Then, a fter
long, sweeplings surlvey of the suir
otmlding desert, he remaoved Sal's sad.
Il aindk li i'- roil. anid took for him
elf ". wvel' est and a bite to eat.
Tihae ' t enne (ous of life.
1e w. is' own. For the
rat tit ( looked at the'
ndiaan tr le.' 'I had a large
end~ nioab. a face that re
embilled a 6 .eni ask. It seeamed
hliscledl in ne1 daark-eyed, volenia ii
nvn~a of his Sonoran wilderness. The
nudin's eyes were always hlatck aanti
nystle Ic ut11 thIs Ynaquai's encompassued
ii t he traigie desohaithan of the desert.
'hey were fixed on Gaile, moved only
hen1 hei moved.
(Gnle resunmed lils homew~ard jour
aey. I Ie held grily by fuie side of
lhe tireless, iunphinenble)1 horse, hold0
ng thla Yaaqui on thle sadodle, t aking
lie b'ruant of the niereilless thorns. iaa
lie ('ad it b~e(enimei lienarreiiding toil.
I is lheavy chlatps dra ggedl hluai down;
iii lie drt red not :'' (In withbout thiemi
'or,. tiick andl stI I aas theay were, the
errile, steeil-yone(te'd sike (If the
-hoyais pIerced through to sting lis
To the last nilie Gaule hieldl to Blanco
soii's gal and kept ever-watchiful gnaze
thecad on the trall. Then. with the
ow. int houses of iForlo'rn [liver shIn
ng red in the sunset, Gale flaggedl anid
lit of the siuddie aund dropped limp .in
lie sand. ille could not moIunt his
h'orse. lHe cluit'hed' Sol's long tali andi
Ivwist ed his huund in it andl stag
iibmro en l whiistledl a piercing blast.
lIe scnted e'ool Water anda sweet al
fualfna hay. Twi'a~ ilng lights nhbead
mteant rest. Thec 'nelanchioly dlesert
twilie-ht raidaly sue , ederi the sunset.
1t accentuaited thle forlorn loneliness
oIf the graty, windling river of saund and
its grayer shores. Night* -shiadowv
trooped dlown froma thae black andl
"A erlinplied Yanquii! Why the h-l did
'(il .1-tl~e yourself with haim?'' roaredl
ineldiig, as he lid (;* upon the bed,.
rnaidlig hnd~ growna aard these late,
!..aa- r lks.
Sage, Wildfire, E
"Because I chose," whispered Gale,
in reply. "Go after him--he dropped
in the trail-across the river-near
the first big saguaro."
"Sure, Dick, sure," Belding replied,
in softer tones. Then he stalked
?ut; his heels rang on the flagstones;
he opened a door and called: "Mother
-girls, here's Dick back. He's done
up. . . . Do what you can to make
him comfortable. I've got a little job
Gale slept twenty hours. 'hen he
arose, thirsty, hungry, lame, over
worn, and presently went in search
of Belding and the business of the
"Your Yaqui was near dead, but
guess we'll pull, him through," said
Gale told of his experience at Papa
"That raider who tried to grind the
Yaqui under a horse's hoofs-he was
a hyena !" concluded Gale, shuddering,
"I've seen some blood spilled and some
hard sights, but that lnhuman devil took
my nerve. Why, as I told you, Beld
ing, I missed a shot at him--not
twenty paces 1"
"Dick, in cases like that the sooner
you clean up the bunch the better,"
said Belding, grimly. "As for hard
sights-wait till you've seen a Yaqui
do up a Mexican. Bar none, that is
the limit ! Dick, if I'm not mistaken,
this fellow was a chief. It was a
waste of strength, .a needless risk for
you to save him, pack hin back here,
But, d-n the whole Greaser outfit
generally, I'm glad you (lid t"
Gale remembered then to speak of
his concern for Ladd.
"Laddy didn't go out to meet you,'
replied Belding. "I knew you were
due in any (lay, and, as there's been
trouble between here and (nsita, I
sent him that way. Since you've been
out our friend Carter lost a bunch of
horses and a few steers. Did you get
a good look at the horses those raid.
ers had at Papago well?"
Dick had learned, since he had be
come a ranger, to see everything with
keen, sure, photographic eye; and, be.
ing put to the test so often required of
hin, he described the horses as a
dark-colored drove, mostly bays and
blacks. with one spotted sorrel.
"Some of Carter's-sure as you're
born !" exclaimed geIding.
"Well, what shall I do now?" aske<
"Stay here and rest," bluntly replie<
llelding. "You need It. Let the won
en fuss over you-doctor you a little
W1'hen .imi gets bacik from Sonoyta I'l
know more about what we ought to
Gale had received several letters
froim his sister IElsie, theO last of
whiich hie had1( not answered. Th'lere
had( niot been much (oppotni tiy for
writinag on his i nfreclueint ret urns tc
Forlorn Itlver ; iand, besides, Elie thtd
writt en thniit her' fither had1( stormied
.over' whait h e conisidieredi Dick's fatilu
iiito wihld nnd1( evii wayIs'.
"'Tine iles," sid Dick. "Georgt
''Tornie wilt be free befotre tong, nti(
he'll lie coingi~ out. 1 wonier if he'l]
stay here or try to fake Me'rcede>
"Welt, he'll stay right here in For
orn itiver', if I have any sity," replies
llehiding. "~i'd likec to know hiow~ he'i
ever get thatt Spanish girl otit of thi
(t'utIry now, wilth ailil the trails over
run bty rebels and raidercis. It'dl h
hmardt to disguise her'. Say, Dick, may
he we caii get Tlhorne to s a y here
Youi know, since you've dIiscoveret
thle possibility of a big waitei' supply
['ye hitd dtreamus of a futuire for F'or
torn Ilk'ver.,. . If only this wat
was over I"
The discovery that Roldinig alltide(
to was onie thnt might very well leit
to the making of a woniderful an(
agricuiltuiral dlistrict oif Altar valley
While in college Dick Onle had studi~ie(
entgiineering, butt lie hnd not set t hi
.scientific worldt aflre withI his bil
I lance. Nevertheless, his smtterin'g
of engineering skill bore fruit in thu
lasit pince ont earth where anythinj.
might haive b~eeni extpected of it-i
the desert. Gale hadtu always won
dlered nhlout the source of P'orlor'
Rtiver. ie had discoveired. a tong, ntari
row, rock-bot tomted aid r'ock-walIlei
gi glch thait could be dlammned at th<
tower enad by the dlynamittag of lean
ing clIffs above. An intexhtaustibt(
supply of water could lie stored there
Furiithermtore, lie hnd( worked out nr
lrrign~ion Plan to brtng thte watet
dlown for mining uses, and to make r
paradise out of that part of Altat
valley which lay in the United States
fllding clined there was goldl in tht(
arroyos, gold In the gulcbes, not h:
quantities .to make ia prospector re
joice, but enoughi to work for. An(
the soil on, the higher levels of Attat
valley needed only water to make ii
grow anything thte year r'ound. Gale
too, had come to haive dreams of ri
future for Forlorn IRiver.
On the afternoon- of the following
(lay Ladd unrexpectedhly appeared lead
lag a htatie and lathereil horse ir
yatrd. The legs oif the horse w
and red, and he seemed iabout
L~add's sombilrero was iissii 6
woro a bloody scarf round hti -.,
ifrXent and)( bloodl and1( dust hadl
a ecust on his face ; little stre
Dowderw i*m 111(d from him;.,
lower half of iis scarred chaps wore
full of broken white thorns.
"Howdy, boys," he drawled. '"
shore an glad to see you all."
"Laddy, go in the house to the
women," said Belding. "I'll tend tc
"Shore, Tom, in a minute. I've been
down the - road. An' I found host
tracks and steer tracks goin' ncrosi
the line. But I seen no sign of raid,
era till this mornin'. Slept at Carter':
last night. That raid the other day
cleaned him out. He's shoot in' mad,
Well, this mornin' I rode plumb int(
a bunch of Carter's bosses, runnin
wild for home. Some Greasers werc
tryin' to head them round an' chase
them back across the line. I rode in
between stn' made matters embarras.
sin'. Carter's bosses got away. Ther
me an' the Greasers had a little gan
"Shore, Nell, It's Only a Scratch. MI
Broach Throwed Me."
of hide on' seek in the cactus. I wn
on the wrong side, tnll' had to bren
Sthrough their hine to head towar
home. We run some. Rut I had
closer cll than I'm stuck on havin'."
Belding cursed low and teep in hi
throat, ani Ile sound resembled mtut
Ieting thunder. The shade of anxiet:
on his face changed to one of darl
gloom and Imssion. Next to his wifi
and dlaughter there was nothing si
<dear to him11 as his whvlite hiorses.. 11i:
fathier antd his~ grandfatuther.-nil li
progenlit ors of' whom lhe had trace
had ben lovers of' horses. It was ii
"Laoddy, biefore it's too bite ennt't
get the whites tiway fr'om the border?
"'I reck on we'd bet I(I te stlek here
T1om. . . . Dicek, it's some good ti
see you agoain. lIut y~i ou see k itub
(luiet. Shore you get quIeter li thi
ime. Idh you see aniy sign of .Jint
Out Sonoytnu wn.'y?"
TIhen llding led the lame horse to
wnr' id t he wa.'tering-trough, w..hile thie
two ranmger's went toward( the house
Dickc was telling Ladd about the af
irii at l'nyngo well when'l they turneHt
the cornier' unidei' the porlch. Nell wam
slIttlng ini the (do0r. She rose with Ii
little screamlli tandt enme hying towar(
"'Now I'll get it," whiisper'ed Ladd
"'Thet wom~ien 'Il make n baby of' me
An' shorile I enin't help myself.",'
"Oh, Laddy, you've been hurt !'
cr'ied( Nili, as withi white (!Icheek alan
dilatin lg ('yes she ran to him ant
('nught Ihiis ar im.
"Shior'.N NelI, it's Only a Scirnt ch
Mly brioneh I hrowed.'( meW."
"LI addly, no horse ever' threw you
Yout've be'en shot ! . . . anmma
here's Laddy13, and( lie's been shot...
Oh, these drmeiidful day13s we're hiav.ing
I ('nn1't hiiear t hemii! Forlorn ltiver uset
to lbe- so safe and1( quiet. Nothlinj
ha ppened. iOut ' now.. ! Jun1 ('01mes honn
with h bloy hole in hihn-t hen [Die
-thben L addy I . . . Oh, I'm a fraic
.somei( day they'll never comle home."
** * * * * ,
The morni'nlg w..as bright, stIll, am
cleaIr as erystaf'. Th'ie heat w..av.esq hat
not yet begum to rise from the dlesert
Nell s'at lperched hIgh upon the tolp
most har of tile ctorral gate. Dici
loaned beside her. now with his eyes
on her face. now gazing out into th<
alfalt'n field where Ileiding's thorough
breds graze~d anti Pranced and rompet
and whistled. Nell watchled thi
horses. She loved them, never tirei
of watchIng thlem. IBut her gaze wa
too conseiously averted from th
yearning eyes that tried to meet her
to he altogether natural.
.I "'It'll be--be--pretty hard to
leave Sol--when I go away?'"
(TO 13E CONTINU)
*More Room Wantet'.,
Tltis Is sa country of almost 4mitlps
'M ances, but thle parklfg facilities at
n dequate except la a few 'isolate
"By the help of 'Saniac I have 4l
eqWe a case of nervous indigestgin g&
had suffered from for ten or twelve
years," is the emphatte statement -of,
Norman W. Brown, well-known watt
paper and paint dealer, of 218 N.
"My stomach was always out of al
and everything disagreed wit me, I
was troubled with heartburn hnd dizzi.
ness, and at times there was a pres.
sure of gas around my heart that al
most cut off my breath.
"Since taking Tanlac my digestion
is fine. My appetite is a wonder and
I eat just anything I want. In fact,
my stomach acts and feels just like a
new one and my nerves are as steady
as a die. To put it all in a few words,
I am Just the same as a new man.
It's a pleasure for me to tell my
friends about 'Tanlac."
Tanlac is sold by all good druggists.
-Advert im-v" l
All in Mother's Day.
The fullback of the losing team, who
takes a severe pummeling while trying
to stem the tide, is acclaimed a hero.
But for the mother who has to spend
a rainy day indoors with half a dozen
healthy and boisterous youngsters, and
who takes twice as much punishment
as would he required to kill a football
star, it. is accounted only a part of the
day's work, says Rolla Clymer in the
Just Think of it.
"I've heard she walks in her sleep I"
"l"aney--and they with two au tomo
MOTHERS, DO THIS -
When the Children Cough,
Rub Musterole on Throats
No telling how soon the symptoms
may develop into croup, or worse. And
then's when you're glad you have a
jar of Musterole at hand to give
prompt relief. It does not blister.
As first aid, Musterole is excellent.
Thousands of mothers know it. You
should keep a jar ready for instant use.
It is the remedy for adults, too. Re
lieves sore throat, bronchitis, tonsilitis.
croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia,
headache, congestion, pleurisy, rheu
natism, lumbago, pains and aches of
back or joints, sprains, sore muscles,
chilblains, frosted feet and colds of the
chest (it may prevent pneumonia j.
35c and 65c jars and tubes.
Better than a mustard plaster
"KR.MOt A 1a n e now >iRa te "cren
that~dons wondors for the oinploxlon.. n(enovej
ORl. C. H. 9BERRY CO.27 Mc~nvenue. eHirAOO
oN YOUR EYEs~.
MITCHELL EVE SALVE
heain inflanted' oyes. granulated lids,
t l' d:i'g; sis.. Safe. Speedy. 250
Clear Your Skin
Soap 25c'. Ointment 25 and 5c, Talum 25c.
. Dr. KING'S PILLS
CO UG H?
S 'rwo a-- . a aaand y
P%(Mbl' o VlNC .A