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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 05, 1898, Image 6

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?? - 11 I ?
"Ha? she a goo
"Yes, and so ha
The west line's to have a net$ rider,"
remarked one of the young men who eat
In a little cabin far south of the Red
rivir one rainy evening.
"Whai'? the matter .with the McSticaa?"
"Got too smart on Keating and he
llred him. Some relative of one of the
owners is coming out."
Both laughed. It seemed a good Joke
that a young man should come to the
ranch without experience.
It was no joke to Lorne, who, with a
letter from his uncle,^ the manager of a
railroad system, in his pocket as an introduction,
was making his way over the
broad plains in their direction. He asked
a lanky Texan for information as to
his course.
"Go off there anywhere; you can't
miss it," was the reply, and he waved
his hand northwest, west and southwest,
taking in most of the landscape.
tiUL i nrani me uwns, uvubch?juu
know, the headquarter*."
The Texan laughed. "T-ou won't find
em." After enjoying the boy's embarrassment.
he went on: "See here, young
fellow. Circle Ranc'n ain't what you
chink it la. It'a only a big pasture.
There's no barn on it, an* no house except
the shacks at the corners used by
the line riders."
"By line rider*?"
"Yes, four of 'em?one on a side to
guard 8,000 cattle."
"Are there no fences?"
"Of .course; but the cattle break
through, and settlers cut# the wires, so
the line rider ha9 to watch."
Thte was clearer, and Lorne started on
a ten-mile walk to the nearest corner of
the ranch, where he arrived at night
Soon after he reached the one-roomed
cabin, from which wire fences led west
and south as far as he could see, a young
man about his own age rode up from the
west on arery tired and sweaty pony.
. "Hello, stranger," he called, dismounting
and stripping the high-pummeled
addle from his hone.
After mutual Introductions they entered
the cabin, where the north line rider
cooked a supper of-bacon and cornbread
that tasted as well to Lorne after that
ten-mile tramp as any meal he had ever
The east line rider came In before they
were through, and joined them at the
rude table.
"80 Ttwi're to be one of us," began
Jim. aa tliey aat talking by the light of a
small lamp. "You vrill take the Mexican's
place on the west line. I suppose?
he and Keating don't get along."
"Who Sm Keating?" asked Lome.
"The king?the foreman. He keeps
"He wouMo't bevel I
"1 know, butbecroo
. . ? f Jj& -X ; I
OOD. n
d figure?" v
s her father." ?
CH'S :
...NEW HELP. 1
watch of us and bosses ub while riders
change-off bears."
"And what does that mean?"
"Look here," and Jlia drew a crude
diagram on the table top with his knife.
"This ranch la forty miles on a aide;
there's a cabin at each corner, and every
night there's two men at oppoelte corners.
/To-night we are at C and the
others at A. To-morrow night Frank
here will ride to B and co will hLs chum;
I will go to D and so will my chum for
that night. The next night we will be
back at C and A again, as we are now.
So you see w<? have a change of bedfellows
every night and ride over our line
once every day, returning over the same
course the next."
"But the foreman, where does he
Jim shrugged his shoulders. "Where
he please. He may come on us any
minute?that's why we can't loaf any."
As he spoke there was a patter of
hoofs outside. "Then? he comes now,"
exclaimed Jim, and they put some more
bacon on the Are.
Keating came in with a blustering official
air that made the three young men
wince a little. The foreman received
Lome's hesitating Introduction In a surly
manner, and simply ordered him to
"get a hustle on him and go to work at I
once?he had looked for him."
im tn<? ratirning' Lome startea witn i
Jim ami mile after mile th^.v cantered
t along the three-wired fence without ?ce- ;
In? any cattle or finding anything: amis*. ;
Sometimes It was aero?s level prairie !
and then through thick forests of scrub ;
oak lining low bottom lands. Later they ?
stopped to turn back a herd that was |?
getting too close to the fence, and they
reached the cabin at sunset,
"That Mexican won't come in tonight."
said Frank, "Keating will meet
him and Are him.'*
"This is a mighty easy job."
"Oh. yes. on pleasant days, when there
is no trouble?but Just wait."
"Where Li my horse?" asked Lome
the following morning after breakfast.
"In the mrid," and Jim pointed to a
half dozen ponies grazing In a twentyacre
fenced ffeld. "Go and catch one."
Lome had practiced In a boyish way
the art of throwlntr a lasso, nnd tried
this manner of g-tting the bronchos that
> seemed to him very wild. After a few
trials he dropped the long rope over the
hend of the tamest of tho lot. Getting
the bridle and saddle on the animal with
much difficulty, he tried to mount. Thia
was another matter. With a sudden
arching of the back the wiry little creature
* ?n: him sprawling on the ground.
Lome looked around *h<'t-plshly In the
hope that no one had seen him. Jim was
evidently too busy or too polite to watch.
Bruised and a little angry, he pluckily
tried it again, clinging with unusual
strength to the sides of his ?t*ed. This
time the pony started on a bucking.IeapIng
campaign that was intended to get
Tid of him. hut did not. After a race
around the enclosure, during which
Lorn** expected dr-ath every moment,
they drew up to the cabin. Jim was not
even curious as to the outcome?It iraa
a common experience.
It wa? a hard- day's ride, and Lome
felt thai he way faming: his J40 a month
by the time he rcached the other end of
his corner.
' For two wcks he made hlg dally jourFEREXCF.
lis knee to anyone."
Its-hit rllruv, a whole.
- .
without Incident. It was getting w?
Ions in the sprtnK and nln fell eve?
ay. On* morning, to avoid the sill
cry coarse close to the fence, he trie
ut In the pastor?. An he rode he law
ueer Impression In the ground beali
la horse's feet. Dismounting, he ruad
ut the print of a man's boot.
What could It nean?
The foreman toi the oUifr way (hi
turning and the line riders were tl
nly other human occupants of tl
inc!|. For a long time he studied it
urface of the ground, and then, ri
lountlng, he rod? to the south, follor
ig a line of cattle" tracks that ure
ilcker a* he progressed. A suaplck
ist bad com* with the discovery of tl
lotprlnts was growing stranger?th
oot had sunk d?ep Into the mud as
lay, but there was no mark of a spur.
Some one not belonging t? the ranc
ad been Inside driving cattle town
lie line.
Coming to the top of a little rise t
aw Just ahead t ounop or cattle an
ehlnd then two men. That settled I
he men were not so far away but tin
he tall graj hone or the foreman wi
lalnly to bp IcHm tided. Lame ctopp<
len and started back toward his righ
al course.
The situation was punllng and 1
rendered If it would do to report tl
appenlng of the morning. Turning i
ne of tlie ravines,Lome thought to ga
he fenoe line quicker, but the path li
long a bare hillside and suddenly tl
t>ny? feet went from under tint. Hor
nd rider rolled toward the bottom i
he valley.
It was all so quick that Lome had i
Ime to call for heJp, and almost befo
le knew It he lay helpless In the ml
nd slush of the raving wfth one li
eld fast under the pony.
Lustily he shouted, but no help cam
n that comparatively level counti
here was not even an echo. The por
ly so still, with Its head curled undi
ts shoulder. It seemed that It must I
;ead and Its weight pinned the rid
: \
io cloirc to the earth that escape seem
.Again and again ne shouted and ago
ind again did he stop and listen eagerl
A long, lor.g time the young line rid
ay at tli#( bottom of the ravine. I
Josed hi# eyes after a while, and \vh
>e opened ihem U was to look square
he face of Keating.
"Well," remarked the foreman, cold
'v ha: ;i:e > f"j doing here?"
Lome did not reply. The pohy hi
oiled away from him and wax
tainfully after fome grays on the hi
ilde. It lv*i been only stunned. T
>ld ranchman went on more sever*
han before: "Your brat Is half n m
"?>" ?> f ho r(t "
"I Know It, but I WU looking for
>e:ter foothold for the pony." This w
Hrlctiy true.
"You *e*?ni to have found It?take 1
:hat saddle and let the horse stay,
an't walk home.''
Keating was astride bin powerful gr
und aa he started for the corner cat
Ixrtne trudged behind. All the long i
miles the boy conjured over the foi
man's position, and was at least certi
that Keating had taken a dislike I
He was very lame the n*xt mornl
Tor catching and saddling a new po
uut of tfte ranch lot, but managed to i
tornpllsh it. The riding, too, was ha
but he made the trip, getting In b?hl
time. He then made the usual da
rest to catch his regular turn again.
The bad weather continued. One d
hk Lorne turned from the path aga
Oear tjia corntff of A. h*? found most
the herd congregated In that corner
the mammoth pasture, and 4,000 or 6,'
rattle seemed to be feeding In sight
the herder. His companion of the nlf
before had started early and was t
Inlles on his way. Keating he had i
*cen /lince the morning of the accldi
Au h? rrt(!? fhrouith the herd of b
vvlde-hcrnrd ?l<*r? and row* with "hi
Loulrw" ' ft-Ivm by th/"ir nldm, ho thoui
h?h?d uvnr .uru^ ulclum ? ?r*t
r-1 ' .'u ?1 ,.i.; 1:
II But almost in an (nitant It chance
.. twig: anapi)td somewhere, or a Jack
bit Jump?<1 from a grass clamp?no
know* how it. happen?And sudd
il every head was rained and every
a was pointed forward. What. a sc
. r.ervous face* and branching hon
'* Then, with a lone,' loping trot, w
mob broke Into a canter, a few tea
tarted south; others followed, be<
it ins more frenxM aa they ran. until
le whole herd was In motion and L
le had on his bands a full-fledged si
le P?de.
!- , The cattle were already nep^he i
! fence, And his pony could i^over
w them In time to turn the leaders. 1
>n a crash the mass of,tlesh waa ht
le sralnst the barbed wires, and (he st
le strands snapped like cords. A fei
id the cattle fell, hut the others ran i
pestuously over them and on into
to adjolntnc lands.
4 Lorne followed, clone to the he?<
the leaders, and steered the front ri
je toward a thick grove of timber hi
id mile distant. Reaching It, the herd
It. soon tearing Its way, stumbling
?i hindered, through the grove of bl
ii Jacks.
!d u wbb a inaoicr nnvnc. auu ure ?>
t- pede's won} feature w^s over.
"What's that?" exclaimed the r
le as he saw through an. opening: ant
le herd grazing- beyond the timber. Hv
ip understood that there was no occu
In for the lands south of Circle Ranch
?d rode to the open prairie and could r
ie out the brand on each anlmal?a I
SB capital B. What surprised him r
f however, was the figure of a mai
horseback among the strange catth
to Tode a powerful fcray horse; It
re Keating.
id ; The foreman had already dlscov
?g i the coming- of the stampeded herd
j was,riding toward the excited ct
e. His brow darkened as he recogt
rjr l Lome.
ty 1 "I thought you had the west II
er i he broke out furiously.. , .
be "I have, but the cattle were run
er ' this way and I followed them?'"
cd He roue on without more wordi
the time puzzlfd and wondering wh
.In or not the two bunches of cattle be
ly. ed to the saint' herd.
As Lome nearert a prove of tree
taehed from the rmuiklr group he >
er on something that astounded him
of all?a crumple-horned cow w
en yellow calf by her side,
la "Hello," he cried < "$*ou here, to
! Then he ?:ive a prolonged whlstl
ly, j her right flank he sow a Inrg. cj
J "11" brand. lie had rescued her
id j a flooded ravine the week before.
IK i Y??t it was certainly the cow he
> saved from the dangeni of th/s
hp } creck -nnd certainly the mother
;iy ~1
He 1 C
n I ^~\
ml ?Tn?~3?.
ii She?And lia.? tl?r fly really e
hi I ''e?scientists sav.
[y ?i wouUer lie can't see v
a- A then bad the Circle brand?the nark 0' j Wot
r?ne <he M' raicb on *Mck be wa? Wort- efea
enly u
ear The more be thought of It the greater wen
a 0{ seemed the mysjtry, natll coming neat- bac
" er the anlmala and examining them "]
nich nlire <Josely, he noticed some ringed stee
den hair near the mark. vai
>om- Theri he knew what had happened?i ?tei
I the "rustler" had been it work and hail
orne changed the brands. It'was not dlffl am
cult to make a ru4?-"B" oat of the clr- Mr';le.
and the new brand would be an will
oath clear an;the old one after a abort time. a Di
lake "Hurry." called the foreman, and
>Vlth away Lorne raced, following up the a
irled herd. Pla
rong Relations were , very much strained clrc
v of between Keating and the west, line rltern
der that w?ek. circ
the "You're likely to be discharged," was 4 ?
Jlm'a prcplicry. "Keating ka3 it in for K
la of you, but he- rjtiny keep yon until after is r
Jinks the roundbp. We'll imp. ail the men we "]
ilf a can get then." tha
was The. roundup waa only two weeks dlff
and away* and Lorn? had a curiosity to stra
ack- know Just how It vem .onducted. ireat- tun
ing said nothlrjx, though the new line t
torn- rider made several strange trips across boy
the pasture. mai
ider. At last came the fatal time of th?i and
>thcr roundup. - , mal
had Instead of four cowboys there were a uko
pant score. Some came in groups with their Jim
i. Hd mess wagons and tents, and quite a lit- an
Bake tie village sprung up at C corner. A [t j
arge pretty sight it was, too, aa the 40.000 cat- ! The
nore, tie gathered on the green plain*. A ' ing
n> on party waa engaged In compelling a cow j tau
>; he to give a share of her milk to an or- I bru:
was phan calf wheit a buggy came from the bap
_ east. Col.
ered "Colonel Watson!" exclaimed one. ; to I
and It was indeed the railroad attorney. |
ittle. He hod determined to examine the cat- Lor
'-?** ? ? *- ? ? ond Kail entrif" in his ! ihAi
J lie runi'ii ??
I private car to the nearest station. Durne?"
| ini? the cuttlng-out process, by which the
j the cattle were separated into groups, "foi
nlng 1 he watched the proceedings. ran
' "Seems to me we are short on this I*
k ^
?, All ' year's shipments,'' he remarked to !
ether Keating. j
long- | "Well, It was a hard winter and we Fxp
lost a good many?here, look out, there,"
s de- 's /^.orne, who was driving a fin** threecame
y.xr-old Into the Cirri.' Ranch herd.
moat "That ain't ours; can't you s^e?" He wa:
Ith u (Minted to a large "B" on the creature's pm
nWr, y.
n?" "I think It Is oure,' said Lome, quiet- I
o. On ! ly, going on with his work. t('r
kpltal j "I shall'discharge you right here,"! W1
fioni shouted Keating?"Icavo the ranch." ; H|)
Lome did not seem discouraged, lit
1 had | came to Colonel Watson's side. "T
fund ! know some things about this ranch that 1 mr
had you do not," he went on. "I wteh you old
>K THE FLY. mi
iglit thousand eyes?
vhai a mince sauce iie makes of hiinsell. on.T
iH order the foreman to.el^je tee ?
nee to ?rove that I am iMfrfc"
. rMjKMiM to Cot. Watwrt o*1 J?
it to the edge of the camp, and cam?
It with a pa.ckaee in t?ia hand.
Boye." he caned, "rope down a
m" In a moment a ?tur4y animal
i helpfeu on the ?round. Lorn*
>pe<t forward and took the paper
n his package. "This I found fa
Kestlng's cabin. My companions
testify to It" He held In his hand
lece of Iron, on the end of which ?u
curious figure resembling a
ted over the B It left only the upper
le exposed. "Tou can ?*? how the
le was changed. It makes an O bits
eating tva* white with fright. "It
at mine." h? broke out.
3ld 1 brand the crumple-horned cow
t I found outside the ranch with a
frcnt brand' and who was that
niter I in. with you lnxlde the pa**?"
i ' '
h" foreman evidently thought the
had witnessed same of his private
kings. Be made a leap for his bora*,
with sours sunk deep In the anl
[ ? flanka waa brine curled away
the wind, whirr auddeply from
hand weirt curling away with
the enemy a strong arm could rive
long nipe with a loop ft the end.
loop came down slowly, tut widenas
It Mil. Then with * anap ft draw
t. a:id Keating' lay stunned and
lued on the nod. It waa tetter, perr.
that he was Injured a little. a? hy
VVit?on's advice they allowed him
rave the atate.
tVe'll bo home," the colonel said to
ne when the round up waa over, and
r went to their private car.
fou'll have to come back soon." tald
attorney, as thty rode northward,
r y<ou will take charge of the
irnc waa too happy to thank'him.
ib: :
| r:/.
BliM)SE APOiOC!Zr.5.
lai.is Wiiy he did not Cn'lsl?'Can't
hlcf BIr Nose, of the Arslnabolnen,
s ynxlou* to help "the Great White
I her" In his war with the Spattiircis.
liter Graven, an inspector of the Inlor
department, writing to Judgr
I.- -Mnf rtf i hn Indian division. tCllfl
about BIr No?e'? aollcltude.
While driving In a rainstorm over
reservation of the Anlnabolnes,"
ilrave* writes, "I was met by an
Indian chief known as HI* None,
I ;m Interpreter, who inflated upon
kins to me. They had come .1 Ions
y In see me. Bin Nose asked me II
ame from Washlnnton. I told him 1
'Will *ou see I he Great Father?'
.1(<kcd. 1 said >es,' anil he grunted
vord expressing satisfaction, lie Iniil
that I sit down, on he wanted to
< with mi'.
When I was seated. BIr Nose ?Incd
his mission. It Deemed he had
faya posed among hla peoplo as a
*1 friend of the government, and
nv times hail told his frlenda that II
occasion ever presented Itnclf. hf
Did fight for 'the Groat Father.' Som?'
had told him that the time had
no when h" had an opportunity o!
king Rood hla prom lie. 'The Great
ih??r.' he had been Informed, wan enred
In war with the white men of
ther country, and It wan Ruggeated
him that he offer hla aervlcea.
But the peraon who had told him
.ut the war had aluo Informed him
t the fight was being conducted on
water. The object of Biff Nobo In
itlng me up was to explain for him
the Great Father' why he had not
ie lo hli MSttatanoe, *Trtt the Great
ther.' he Raid, 'I am no coward. He
y think I am n great coward, but I
not. I cannot flght on water. Can
m only a little bit. If the fighting
* on land, tell Mb* Great Father* I
jId help him. Hut Oft the Water no
run away.'
The old inaji said thla ao gravely
Miss Quest?Doctor, can you
Doctor?No. I'm as much in
* ? :
and go sincerely that It wan n ?hame it
even to smile, but I could not help it. I th
assured him that 1 would explain to h<
'the Great Father' why It was that he e\
hadn't (one to help him In the war with ti
Spain, and I assured him that the gov- ki
eminent would not reel that be had bra- ca
k^n any of his promises 01
'This same Indian who ws? so an- dc
xlous-that the government should not
misunderstand Ms position In the war
had only a short time before Mid n rl
bunch of about thirty cattle for 11.200 w
and fot the cash for them. He (till had
the money.
" 'When yoa tee Biff Chief,' he said, ),,
tell him that I loan him money tor a w
' per cent. Next year He have It (or 4
per cent. He need money I loan It to nl
"I do sot know who hud informed
Big Noie about Interest charges, but a
some one certainly Had. for he knew to
a dollar Juat what hla money would ot
bring him If lent at 6 per. ccnt. and
what It would bring If lent at 4 per
?"? " ' . ; "
This Much Battered tafividuo) Wondered hi
into the Wrong Shop.
CMcftffo Timei-Hetuhd: "Are you the tJi
doctor that makes new bones stow?" et
asked a man who had waited a >!onff th
time in the outside office of a leading <fc
physician. fr
"I am an osteopathia.'I sahi.the doctor,
if that ip what you mean.''
"A which?" si
"Z practice osteopathy?the manipulating
and mending- of broken bones-."
"Kerrect. I gutte I've had as many
boms broken as thenext man, an* If you
can fix me up good a? new 1'ti be much
otteeged1, and pay the bill han&um like- T
wise." i to
"A'U right," said the doctor, aa he led ! B
the way into his private office. "Just P?
sit down in that chair and relax." ; ee
"How?" | b)
"Let your muscles loose. Don't try j te
to keep together. aow go oacn your ; ?
early fancy, and ten* m?r every accident
thai ever befeH you and- what result fol- ai
lowed." JJ
"Bhoi The fust accident that took mo M
tva? fAfa' outer bed* afore I was a year llj
old." . t'1
"What was the result?" dr
"Why, 't proved to th' folks that I
WAtn't a fool 'T'hout a youngster
tumbles out o' bed or fatfs downstairs*
aforo his first year is up he ain't cons Idered
bright. I did both?yes, by Jlniiny
crlckoy. I did.
"And' your ne*t accident?" suggested
the doctor. "*
"There ain't no next. There was jest vf
j ore oontinued chapter from. that. 1
b:cke four ribs trying to fly and dished
my collar bor? at the time. When
I cud to ride the colt to water he ran off, vv
and gave me this Roamin nose?ha, Irai
?an, th' furt time I driv him to harness
he kicked over th' dasher, an' that's
when I lost my front teeth. I've hat*
both legr broken and one arm In- three ?
placca This 'ere hole in my shoulder I
ain't from a buSet?it't* where our old j
cow hooked me for a half day. This *
bone in my left writft got mashed in a
separator, and four of my lingers was I
wrenehec/ at the same time. My eelbows
"Stop!" shouted th?* doctor, huriiwMy,
rising and handing the broken-up man
bis hat. "You've mistaken the place.
XtlU . WiLII't IU K" IU UimiiiiniLivi 11114 ?
scum, on the next coriwr, and have your c,
skeleton articulated. Oooa day, sir."
'he Tnlkatl as If AiltlroMiiiff on Infant *'
I'iiuIIkt, font #lio wm Not. hf
Detroit Free Press: The seat directly |
behind her was the only vacant one. so j h
I took It. I was only going over thirty ; tli
mll^s of tho road. I didn't pay much a;- : \\
tentlon to her. From behind, of course. | ci
T could only see her hnt. a great affair j ot
of feather.1*, plumes and aigrettes and
the other things women use In their j hi
headgear that look like Christmas tree ' PI
Flotsam?1 hear your brother has lo;
I suppose lie can find another.
Jetsam?I am afraid not. You sec,
tell me flic cause of this eclipse?
the dark as you.
scoraJlont, but I knew there was someilnK
either. oo the seat beside her or la
t Up that occupied her attention, for
ery now and then there umt to or
ir? a sound strikingly like, that ft a
!b? when the kisser end Idsae* ?m't
ire for noJae .When the tr*ln pulled ^
it she said to the something; ' Now eea
rtn' ain't we?"
That eettled.lt?a baby.
"I* the Utile darling tired of se lone
do on do choo choo tan?" sa^l the
No answer trom "little" darting.
"We'll be der by-by and den aweet art
will have something1 nice to eat,
on't her
"He" didn't say whether he would or
iibb me.
And the "tlss" halt echoed through the
Now if there la one thins above rafter
that I Hke It Is a quiet b*by. They |
e so scarce that frhen I And one I am
Izeit with zo overwhelming dejire to I
>I<J It and show It my watch and do all *9
le other things that babies like.
"Does my lttle darlln' want me to hold 'i
it" 1
No reply, either yell or goo-go*.
That settled1 It. I must see the baby a
lit had such respect for Itself. I leanI
forward In my seat and peered over
io back of the one before me. I looked
>wn. Then I rose and staggered to the
unt of the car for a drink of water.
It waan't a. baby.
It was a measley, little stub-nosed,
ilffllng, wiggling pug dog.
Stone in Her Stomach. '
From the Gazette, BiandlnsvWe, HI.: m
he wife of the Rev. A. R. Adams, pasr
of the Bedford Christian church at
landlnsvllle. Ills., was for fears compiled
to live a life of torture from dlsise.
Her case baffled the physician*.
jt to-day Is she is alive and well, anl
lis the story of her recovery as foiws:
"About 6lx years ago," said Mrs, Ad- :
ns, "I weighed about 140 pounds, bat
y health began to fall and I lost flesh.
y food did not agree with me and felt
<e a stone in my stomach. I began to
loat all over until I thought I had
"I had pains and soreness in rnr left
de, which extended clear across my
iclc and nlso Into the region of my
iart. During these spells a hard ridge
ould appear in the left side of my
omacli and around the left side.
"These attacks left me sore and exi
usted. All last summer I was so ner)us
that the children laughing and
a*lng nearly drove me wild. I aufTerI
also from female troubles and docred
with ten different physicians
Ithout receiving any help.
Itiilimuta "Mr hus
IlinUJUftUI band hav
lne read In IT
^ ft the newap1 "'
* gr t?Ka^I
"Mr Husband Head." vember but
:porleneed no relief until I had taken
x box<>s. I am now taklnc the eleventh
ix and hare been greatly benefited.
"I was also troubled with nervous
ostratlon and numbness of my right
m and hand so that at timet I could
trdly endure the pain, but that haa all
used awny. I notv have a good appefa
an* n m nhls tn do mv own work.
ave dono more this summer than in
10 past four years put together. Dr.
'Mllams' Pink Pills for Pale People
ired mo and I think It my duty to let
hor sufferers knoiv it."
Hundreds of equally remarkable cases
tve been cured by Dr. Williams' Piak
;t his position. I am sorry, but ^
he was a dctcctivc.

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