Newspaper Page Text
W HIE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 17, 1912. :fl
fEORGE All'l 1E1 FillEi I SUUHS 18.12- .MODELS I m Pictures by Albert Levering I "heNew Fable of How a Family Humped Out of Class B Into the 'King Row I( 4 . -iNCE lhuv wits a side J slrcol Quartet cunsistin.vr of J'ttpa and Mamma and tlfclon and JStliel. jjjfcic ostensible Stroke Oar of WHfe Domestic Combiiialion was -GntdiinU' a I one ol' those Towns uB"wIlieI' ,lie Occidcnlsil Molol H5 'the Depot and all Trains L'flfe met by a Popular Drayman Baring a Black Sweater. SHi!ho!i he elbowed his Way into Cily, years before, bis Assets. "Btsistcd of a Paper Valise, ;ii'cw Hbc-laundered Garni cuts and a Kll Volume telling how to win KE the refined Home where he WjKninorl his Liver and Macaroni ' JHrcd willi Cheese, ho met. Uiei ugliler of the Household. When there was a Rush she Ynkl sometimes put, on all of ftBr ; rings and help wait on tin I !W)Io, although her Star Special 'jjRjva.s to TPt the Stool at the (Blu KI.' at ion and then tear the .'iHsl Organs out of 'Tansy Blos a'Smv aw "White "Wings." She young; Shipping Clerk used fly to his Kennel and get him .dAfnll GussK'd ui) :infl then edge .Millie r.iilnr and turn the Mu hiajMrfo'' .Miss Livingstone, who art-ibBkcil !u him like Mary Ander Jjtj' and sounded like Adeliua HVhen l In IJJue Envelope hit ve'l Mark he saw that it would be Clear Sailing, so they beganto Jlold Hands and he bought a Spark Diamond which could be seen held at; a certain angle. They went lu Housekeeping in a stingy .Flat with a Bed that Gold Bracelets on his Cigars. "When Ethel was large enough to take into the Park the Graft had developed until the whole Outfit moved to an Apartment where all Goods had to be deliv ered in the Rear. Mother began The Young Shipping: Clork Used to Turn the Muaic for Miss Livingstone, Who Looked to Him Like Mary Andorson, and Sounded Liko Adeliua could be stood on End during the Daytime and made to resemble a Rook-Case, also a I'lasl cr-of-Paris Lion on the Mantel. About the time Gordon Avas first tethered on the Fire-Escape, the Provider got a Taste of Soft Collateral and began to wear to ride in Hacks which were not numbered. So they went along for Years, riding on L Trains, ea.lling up the Janitor to ask for more Heat, trying to iiud a good Maid and experimenting with new Cereals, all of these Romantie Adventures combining to make what is known as City Life. They were simply four scram bling Units in the Great Ant Hill ; four tin- Tadpoles in the great Schools that wiggled up and down the main Thorough fares. Tf. seamed that their only Chance to make an Impression cn the huge and callous City was to die and then hold up a line of Street Cars while the Hearse and the five Carriages moved slowly in the direction of Calvary. But .Destiny had them spotted. Father was very busy trying to run a Shoe String up to a Na tional Bank. He would rush into his Office and open the Desk and push Buttons and send Hurry-Up Wires and dictate Letters to trembling Myrtle with the Small Waist and keep People waiting outside, just like the "Whales who control the Sugar Trust. He had a. Front like the new Pennsylvania Station and the soft personal Attributes of a Numid ia.n Lion. 1 When, he was sued in the Courts by a Victim who wanted a final look at his Money, the Re porters came around and he was so stifT-ncckcd and defiant that all. of them, referred to him as the Millionaire Promoter. It was easier to be this kind of a Millionaire than stand for a Search. Every Office Building is coagulated with Millionaires who never will be Caught until the Tin Box is opened in the Probate Court. Then the "Widow .will get ready to ta.ke Boarders. , As soon as Father was haivled as a. Millionaire it was up to Mother to join a new kind of Club and have a Handle put on her Eye-Glasses. She would prac tice in her Kooin for Hours at a time, gripping the Rocking Chair with both Hands and trying to get the real Bostonian sound of "A" as in Lard. The Wliolc Family, Including the Chauffeur, Sat Down to Prunes Every Morning. Her Efforts were not in Vain, for one. Day when the Club Meet ing broke up with the Lady Presi dent throwing Fits, and a Copper guarding the Ballot Box. the principal Insurgent was men tioned in the Public Prints as ;( Popular Society Matron and Leader in the New Movement among "Women. They had to call her that 0r the Story of her shoot ing the Ink-Stand at the Record ing Secretary would not have been worth playing up on the First I Page.' It was a proud Morning for Gordon and Ethel, when they saw all the Pictures and learned that they were, the immediate Descend ants, of the Millionaire Promoter and the Popular Society Matron. Gordon found himself endowed with a Social Status which en abled him. at the" Ago of 23, to gain admission to an exclusive Club of MOO Members, the object of which was to serve a -10-cent Table d'JIote every Noon to as many as were willing to take a Chance. Therefore, when he was yanked iH out of his '2-uylindcr Car and stood up before the Magistrate, charged with running over People and 'H smearing up the Boulevard, ihe .H whole Reading Public was thrilled :-H to hear of what had happened to a -1 Well-Known ('tubman whoso Fa- ther was a Millionaire Promoter 'H and whose Mother was a Popular 'H Society Matron. 'H By this lime Ethel was merely a Relative. fH She had not conic across in any jH Particular. As a matter of Fact, she was not -,H pulling down any Ribbons at ;H Beauty Shows and toed in when, jH she walked and was beyond the i each of Massage Cream. -'H However, she was not discour- jH aged. She eloped with a Chauf feur employed in an S-car Garngo and next Day she was a Beautiful 'fl Heiress whose Brother was a iH "Well-Known Man about Town, the Mother being very promiuont in Club 'Work and remembered as 'H the Wife of the Millionaire Pro- After all this came out, Father still had between $3000 and $4000 'M and 'the whole Family, including the Chauffeur, sat down to Prunes every Morning. But they were very Happy, for ,1 thoy were recognized in almost ''H every Cafe and their Relatives mi the East were sending Christmas Cards. H MORAL: Some achieve Great- H u ess and others have it Rubbed in. (Copyright, jiil?. bv tioorso Ade.) PARALLEL STORIES OF FAMOUS CRIMES The Great New York Trunk Mystery I IBiberate Methods Em lWWecl by Capt. Edward rcmUnger to Conceal His jfjjBCrime and the Story of ijMHow All His Carefully Laid Plans Tottered Be JcjB9re fcne Searching In !oRiuiry of the Great In pector Byrnes. kciKEvery criminal believes that ho :MMirewdcr than the police. If he JE ccrtaUl detection confronting iW crime would he rare. The very rflE? taken by a murderer to con 0flHMl his tracks often leads to his IflT-wcry. Such was tlio fate of BN1 Edward Uner, who:io mur iWiPf0f August Bohlos, and the olab K41 methods ho look to throw the tglTPilc1 off the track rank as one of ri'KEf freest "trunk mystsricH" i"Kn C0Untry bas produced. In the WK" g fascI,iating parallel Capt. 'tUEr telis 01 his crime. Inspector nK?? 0leu toUs of his following ,fiiEP by step the tracks of tho uutr- jKfnr,jMt c crime was fastened it CAPTAIN" UNGER'S STOP-Y. wEf :i "n,n,"r,,r- 1 ,,:uI kilIod y 5pB. 51 Ir'ond. r prosFod my liainl:i bK1" "lv cvt's uml ,rio'1 U) s,1,lfc j JlBi1.'1 horrible truth. I'ph1. Tliorv :lil00l on nn haiuls. Thin thou was iB' v 011(3 oi' I:-'f'wnnl I'll- . vtAo-U was not. the cud. 1 looked , t)Iood ptaijiod fiiiccr-. it ml ' f flWE? T1Mun l'aPt- '-ruZri' scat.pd in iBf i0,"i f'nive-facod inon cnuio fl'SfvBv13,1'1,10 nic' 'omp." Kl 1,1(1 id. Tlip si-eiio I'hanjrotl OKJ" Umi wooiloa slops and at the hoad .cni tlie Hwimriinr iioohp. An aul'ul "V,'1 llrni'Xl' "V fraino. itii 'Bil?VrC.r,i" 1 ,'ri,-,,1 "l 1,1 v voy- S lm tllllt lionorablo' uf "nut. Ktlnanl ITiipcv, the 'i3Hi s i )r "Kl" uf Wilson's 'on 1 iVlRv ilPin0n l,1H llM,,' " u (l,J-on "Wllle croundrf under the old JTaKi f en,,t'd lik,; tl,:,t " FrW(J.,lo'1ombl career. Lou sinro ilKV had bartored It for the life r', ,JIFtV v (livps alone I lie Bowery PZM?, 'atioi. of thieves, for a JjtfHES iia1l,nnce wi- "0,i,- who iKS t information warf il K n !l l'L,rlniu crook or a ecrlahi LlKik a,l1' Klwanl Tner was the Ad for this reason thov le.BTark 37' 1,00 ,,os,!," int0 nl-v iB); 5cr(;. HtamUnir with my foot WKin0'! f my own ureat' rrimo K mkill 1)ao "'an rnrcrottcn. T looke.l .Wif;,'1"! when the name of Un ABilonJ?0t,w,t,lout honor. That name i'JmtS, l save rrom ihe stigma AfiM I , L h 't'111'- '''I'o thoiiplit nerved " Bllllp 4n,bou oncoalinc- inv orimr jfHK Portray ita uwfitl detaila. Iir oiii-i.' ln polii-e of New York should be unbilled. Hhrewd as they wt-re I was shrewder. Thf man I killed was August Bohles, whiim 1 had known int imatcly for throe month. Jji October. 1SSG, 1 wns run ninr a little Miloon on .Kldridpe street. TIk- business was not aoorl. I adver tised for a part nor with some mouej to iiitu hoiiki other business. Bohlcs answered it. Ho was a fine looking fellow, a Lterman, who had bcon in this fountrv several years and had made iiuuiev in the butrher business in ("!hi rauo. I likerl him from the lirst ulanee. lie seemed to reciprocal o i 1o fffliiiy. lie was at that, time in I he shush no liiisiiiei-.s. and offered In put up Ihe monev if J would yo into a sehemo to make sausages of horse meat with him. f agreed, and he came to my house to live. 1 was then liinjr in lw rooms on the fiflh lloor of lildridye street with in v son Kdward, a lad of seven teen. Unities and I 01 nlouj; very well to tret her, but. wo did not do 'iiiueh in the s-nuhne line, and I. was tryjtttr to sell mv .siiloiin. lie hal money in the bank, ami paid half the household expenses. Things ran alone; smoothly with us un til the nidit of January 20, I8S7. Bohles hal been drinking a littlo that da'. So had I. bill neilher (if ns wan undor the influence of liquor As wo finished supper my miii. lOdward. went out and left up alone I sat at the tabic road injr. liohles Jay down on the sofa and slept. 11 was a bitter euld nijilit. and t,hc fire got low. Hollies wi'ko up slink in t and urowlinir about the cold. I jumped up quickly and beyan lixiuir the fire. The Moe was near the. head of the sofa. I had to bend on mv knees to stir up the coals with a poker. Bohlcs said that, he hud a bad dream. Ue seemed lu be aimry. I cpnkn In him, quietly, but he replied with an oath. 1 rebuked him and kept poking at. the Uo leaned toward nic so thai his face was close to mine and hissed an insult in my ear. I pushed his head away and lie sank back on the sofa. I thought that would be the end of it, but he jumped no suddenlv and caught hold uf tho poker. He was stronger than I. and look it from me. lie struck at me with il. and at the same time grub bed a carving knife that had cut tho food for both of us. I saw that ho was not himself by the look on his face. When ho came toward me 3 retreated to tho rear room. Unfortunately there wus a hammer on a chair. Mechanically L picked it up. J lold Bohlcs he was malcimr a fool of himself, and had better go back to t Ii it sofa. He thrust at me with tho knife, ami I hit hint in tho head with the hammer. Rnddenlv 3 became possessed of m a desire to kill. I eoul.l think of nothing else. When T cot near enough to him ae'ain 1 struck him with all my strength on the head. The hummer head sank out of sight iu his skull. The blood ind brain that flow onlv added to my Vroif.v. J struck him auain a nor hi' lav dead n the sofa. T sal on a chair and watched inv friend, I expected to see bir d'l ,n) Tnl1lc ,,,e from the itorriV nightmare. . It niuH have been fullv a half hour 'efore I rcili"cd tin'' ho was dead and I ha? killed him. Then camo the tor- I T11K OlUMJMAIi Tells How -He Planned I he Deed ;ind Sonirlil. to Close' Every Avcutic of Knowledge Leading Lo His Guilt. The Delcctive Shows How Futile These Er forts -"Wore and How the Old Aduge, "Murder Will Out," Always Holds Good, i ura of horror. Tho horror passed be fore tho instinct uf self-preservation. IIy lirst impulse was to fly. I .)ut on my overcoat, to, run away. Then I heard a voice which said, "You'ro a fool. (Jet rid of tho body, say Bobles has gone to Germany. Tho law will never know. ' .1 heard this voice so often that I. decided to follow its coun sel. It was getting late. .Mv son was likely lo conto in at any moment, t lifted up the bod', put it in the bed room, and covered if with the cot. that Bohlcs had slept on. Thou T set to work to destroy all evidences of tho murder. 1 had hardly got through wiping up the. blood when the boy came in. I told him Bobles had gone to Chicago ami would not come back. This pleased him, as ho was not over fond of Htihlos. I slept by the side of my friend all night, and my boy vent away in the morning without suspecting anvlhiug was wrong. How was T to get rid of the. body ' I thought of burning it up, selling it to medical students-, throwing it over board. Then hit upon what T thought was I ho best plan, but in my excite ment. L overlooked the very things that would havA saved nin harmless. I thought I was cool, but. in fact. I must hav" been at, a white heat. On the day following tho murder I. went out and bought a saw and a Jargo rub ber cloth. I drank whisky to steady my nerves. 1 pulled out the body and laid it on the rubber cloth, which I laid spread on tho kitchen floor. Tho ve.rv carving knife which Bohlcs had intended to stick mo with 1. used to cut off hts head. It, made me sick at tirst. but 1 had a flask of whisky which helped mc. I put the head out of sight, as tho o-. es, which were wide upon, made mo uneasy. Then Ihe work was easier for inc. I used the knife and saw to cut off the legs and arms. Then 1 took the body and forced it into Bohlen' trunk. I put the legs and arms on top of the body. J was about lu lay in the head, when a thought struck me. If cot rid of the head, thero would be no means of identifying tho body. 1 packed a lot of clothing in the trunk, po as to absorb the blood that might leak from tho fragments and call at tention lo the. trunk. The head T earcfullv wrapped up in old clothes and newj-paperw, and put in a bureau drawer. 3 got the room cleaned uji late in the afternoon, and went out with tho trunk on my back. It was heavy, but,' 1 managed lo carry it to a hquur store in lira tid street, where I arranged lo leave it over night. Then I went lo the room and not the head. I thought as 1 walked along tho at recta that everybody w;is looking at the head. I could hoar the voice of Bohlcs in mv ears all the time. got, on the Wil liamsburg ferrvboal tit (Irnnd street, and stood in tho cold in the rear of the boat until the middle uf tho river was reached. Then I dropped the head overboard. I thought 3. heard a cry as it sank out of sight. When the head was disposed of I felt thnt the crimo could never be. discovered. L slept easy at homo that night. The next da' was Saturday. 1 got an Italian to help me carry the trunk to Henry Henso's suloou at Kent avenue, Brooklyn. I oi a label marked "John A. Wilson, Baltimore, 3dd., to be called for," and pasted it on the trunk. 1 culled upon Mr. .Siegel in Brooklyn, a friend of Bohlcs, and told him Bohlcs had gone to Chicago to live. .1 had examined everything iu I ho trunk, and did not find anything that would lend to identification, in my opin ion. I returned to Bouse s saloon on .Sunday, and learned that tho trunk had been sent. 1 felt safe then. In Hie re action I drank, drank until 1 eould drink no more. There did not. appear to be any way in which I could be con nected with the headless body that would be found some day in- the ex press olHco in Baltimore, and 1 actually folt happy. I began to scheme how to net SlGOf) out of the bank that wan in Bobles s name. Then without warn ing the blow fell. I was arrcatcd on tho charge of murder. INSPECTOR BYENBS'S STORY. When tho attention uf Hie olltcials in" the Adams lvprt'.s ntlice in Balti more whh directed to the the trunk marked ".John A. Vil?on. Baltimore, Md. To be called for," by tho dis agreeablo. odor which emanated from it, there was a suspicion that something was wrong. The trunk was put in an onen room and was kept tor three days. No one called for it and the advice of Chief of J'olice J'Vye was asked. The trunk was broken open. The mutilated body uf a large sized man was found in it. Thero was no head. The legs and arms, which had been eleanlv cut off close to tho body, were Iving on top of ihe. remains, with a lot uf bloody paper and clothing around fhem. The body ami frag ments were carefully examined fui marks that might lend to an identifi cation. All that, could bo found wm a crooked little linger on the left hand. Matters were at a stands-till so far as the police iin est igat ion was concerned, when the attention Of In spector Byrnea was called to Ihe case. He ran the murderer down with light nintr suced and trive one of the best exhibitions uf detective work ever seen in this or any other city. "I was about going home," said In spector Bvrnes. "on a Wednesday af ternoon when I "received a tele'graiu from Chief I'ryc of Baltimore. A headless body! That was certainly a novelty, and I became greatly inter, ested. .1 telegraphed for further infer mutiou. lit tho answer were three im portant items. Tho iirst was the ad- dres of a butcher named Siegcl. in Throop ovenue, Brooklyn; the second, a label uf Westcott 's ISxpress, iu this city, and third, a label of the London & Manchester Plato Glass company, 7" and i Wooster street. " I telegraphed for the trunk to be sent on at once- I learned that it had been seen bv reporters and concluded that, tho fact that T had been notified would appear in the papors here on Thursday morning, and if il should meet the eye of the murderer, in ca?e he had nut left tho city, he would do so at once. It, was a ease of jump and got, there. 1 explained the situation to Detectives Von G'erichten, Titus and McLaughlin, and started them separate ly on the Siegel, the glass company and the W'estcotf Express duo?. "The .Siegel clue fell flat; the. glass companv threw a little liyht on the mvstcry, but the Weslcotl, JS.-pisa proved lu be the turning" point in the fate. It was learned from the Brook lyn oflico of the Wosteott Exprosh that a trunk had been sent tu Baltimore from Bcnse'n liquor store at 'M Kent avenue, several days before. Bense told Detect ho McLaughlin that a man, a perfect stranger tu him, had brought the Irunk to his place with an Italian. Bense remembered lite names of Wil bon ami Baltimore. Ben?e said that the stranger was about vears old, medium height, thick set. had gray hair and mustache and was dressed in dark clothes. Bense said that an expressman took the trunk awav after Lhe stranger had yum?. "The description of tho stranger amounted lo nothing, ns thousands uf men would fill tho bill without any oth-i er connection. "3 made up mv mind from the fact that the trunk had been taken to Brooklyn from this city. That, would he a guilty man's natural device to hide a crime. "I reasoned that the trunk had been taken urobably from the cast. side, and from some house near the Grand stre?t f orry. "Upon this supposition 1 sent, out u lot, of men to go through the record of express companies to see if any of j the expressmen remembered a tru"' j like the one Bense had seen. Good j luck attended this effort, and it so han pencd-thnt at the very first place it was Dodd " express at which De.ec tive .McLaughlin called lie learned tha? n similar trunk had been taken from j54(i West -Hii street to -' Kidgo street. "At the U)th street house it waj learned that tho trunk belonged to Au gust Bohlcs, a buiclier. and the receipt for the trunk in Kidgo streot wu signed bv I'M ward I'nger. "J put. a wate'a mi the honre at 2 Ridge utreet. H was learned from the neighbors that Ungor Capt. Ungor he was culled "till )icd there, but tho man named Bohlcs had gone to Chicago, The ilrst real connection of one of the men with the trunk was made when the detectives heard the description ol Cnpt. T'nger. It was thy sanio as l hut given by Bense. "The men had only a short time to wait when Cant. I'nger came to the house. He was arrested, and was brought at once to police headquarters. He laughed heartily when accused of murdering Bohlcs. He said that Bohlcs had gone to Chicago, nnd he could bring him to this citv with a telegram. " Unger Ihcd on the fifth floor, front, and iu the room was found abundant evidence uf butchery of some sort. The carpel was stained with blood, and a 'hammer, saw and kuifo had particles of blood on them near the handles. There was a great blood stain on n sofa. Bense was brought from Brook lyn, and positively identified Capt. lin ger, as the man who had brought the trunk to his place. I learned from Mrs. Siegel Ihe important fact that Jiohles's little finger on the left hand was crooked. "L'nger had an iron will and more nerve than any man 1 ever met under similar circumstances. "1 placed the saw. knife and ham mer on my table, and I sent for tho captain. lie gave a cureless glance at the tools and sat down. I talked with him. not about the crime, and at I ho same time kept handling the tools. Ho did not say anything about, litem nor did I . "I put. him through the same expe rience several times at. short intervals, but ho did not weaken, lie only seemed annoyed. "The trunk with tho remains had arrived from Baltimore, and I had them and Ihe bloody sofa that was in Unger s room brought to police head quarters. T Jet the captain ftay in the dark for a while, and then I hail the trunk and sofa placed in the corridor near his cell door. "After a while 1 y.ont down to the cells and stood in front of Unger s door. As 1 said nothing, thi.s made him uneasi. After fifteen or twenty minutes J said: " 'Come out here. Cap. I want to see you a moment.'" " 'All right,' he responded. "Ho stooped slowly out of tho cell, uud as he passed inc. 1 slapped him on th back, lie turned quickjy, and there I stood, pointing at the open trunk, with its horrible contents in full view. I'nger jumped, put his hands over his eves and staggered backward, 1 helped 1 ii ii i gently to the blood) sofa, lie tt down without looking, I did uut snv anything, neither did bo. I could seo jH him pull himself together to face me As he took his hands from his e c. he saw the blood spot on tho sofa. fH Ue .jumped to his feet, and 1 motioned fl for a detective tu load him to tho cell. Then F said: 'Now, flap, any time that you wish tu talk to me I will bo in my "He gave mo a glance which renun l cd ine of a beast at bay, but 1 saw that his spirit was broKOU, It was only a little while when Detective Hick ,B ev came to tho office with tho in for matioii that I'ugcr wanted to see me. I fixed the bloody tools on tho table. and alongside of them a package of la bels of the glass company in WuOSt tM street, which had been .found in bis , "The captain looked defiant when ho H came iu, but it was only the last !H bluff. rH " 'Well, inspector, J can't beat Ihi iH game. What do vou want to know?' fH "'Who killed Bohlcs?' I asked jH quickly. iH " 'I did,J he roplied, and he acted jH as if a great load had been lifted from his niiml. Then he lold the story uf the butcherv, and claimed that it vm done in .-clf-defense. He wns sent to Sing Sing- for twenty years. Ho told mo that Bohlcs was looking over his shoulder all the time, and. the spectre H made hint insane a short time after ijH he was taken to Sing Sing. ' iRohpsT Yoong Mae oi 65 I ! Proves to the World That When the Stomach Is Right, the Entire Body Is Right. IVIi-o-na. Stomach Tablets End Indigestion and all Stomach Mis ery, or your Money Back. "I suffered for many years with in digestion and rheumatism and had tried many home remedies, patent medicines and doctors' prescriptions, but would get only relief for a short, time. I have sonic friends who were eurcl of stomach trouble and rheumatism by. Mr-'XA tablets, this induced ine to try them. 1 bought one box at one of tho Hang Drug Stores and after tak ing thorn a few days, T noticed a big improvement in my condition. My food would not sour on my stomach or bloat nic: the stiffness seemed to leave ruv joints and made mo unconsciously step lively, mv friends all spoke of how well" I was looking. With all Do you know that of ull the minor ,H ailments colds are by far the most dan- gcrous? It is not the cold itself that -H you need to fear, but the serious dis- ;H cases that it often leads to. Most of H these arc known as germ diseases. 'H Pneumonia and consumption are among ,H them. Why not take Chamberlain Js :H Cough Remedy and cure your cold while -H you can ? For sale by all dealers. H these good feelings and good Tcmarki H from my friends, I felt that at last I iH had found the right remedy- fH 1 went back to tho Ilaag Drug Store, lH and bought three more boxes of MI-O-NA tablets and took them exactly as directed and I c:vi truly say thoy Imvo CH made a robust young man of mc r am Go years old and can do a hard; .1 cr day's work than in younger days. rH J hope this letter will be published :H so others who stifTer as I have can also 'H be benefited." W. II. Suced, 12tID N. Missouri .St., Indianapolis, Tnd. tH (Set a nO cent box of MI O-XA Stom- JH ach Tablets todav take them for ronr- H nejis. gas. heaviness, headache, dixi- ll noss, nervousness, and if they do not r' benefit vou. eet vonr money back. For :-H sale by SCHRAMlSI-J'OKNSOI-r, DSUGS H "The Never -Subst 'tutors,'' live (a) iH good stores, and druggists eerywhorc.