WAS A DESPERATE DEED.
;Tbe Killing of Two Outlaws in Okla
thrie, Ok., Not. 8 -W. D. Foe-
sett.Ynited States marshal, said Tes-
that the killing of the out
laws, "Bert" Casey and Edward '
-Simms, by "Fred" Hudson andF
ILLnckett, near Geo Springs last
Monday was one of the most desper
ate encounters he knew of in his ex
perience in running down criminals.
For six weeks Hudson and Luckett
had been traveling with them as sup
posed members of their gang. A
plan was laid to trap Casey and
Bimms by taking them to Cleo
Springs to rob a bank.
The party camped in a pasture
three miles from there last Saturday.
"Casey sent Hudson to Cleo Springs
to look over the ground. Hudson
told Luckett that on Monday morn
ing they would cook breakfast, wash
the jAsltes and then Bit down ly the
aifp-flre to oil their pistols, Hudson
osite Casey and Luckett opposite
mnis. When Hudson nodded bis
to Luckett each was to "cover
his man." The plan worked without
a hitch. When . Hudson "covered"
Casey he said: "Throw up your
hands, Casey, and don't go after your
gun, or I'll kill you, for I have the
drop on you."
Casey reached for his pistol and
Hudson fired, the bullet striking
Casey in the chest. Casey fired and
missed Hudson, who then fired three
more bullets into Casey's chest.
While dying Casey struggled to get
aim, but fired his pistol in the air.
Luckett was slower in "covering"
Simms, who drew his pistol and fired
once, winsing his man, after which
his pistol failed to work. Luckett
shot Simms four times.
A farmer who had gone to the pun-
ure to look after his cattle, witness-
the fight. The firing wns at such
cloV range that the faces of the out
were powder burned.
- Had the bank robbery scheme fail
ed, the outluws were to bo led into a
trap by attempting to liberate their
partner, George Moran, now in jail
at Lawton, and on rial for ttie mur
der of Jay BeembloBsotn in a holdup
near Hush Springs in August, 1D01.
Luckett and Hudson were released
from the federal jail here about two
months ago on bond. Luckett is
charged with "bootlegging" in
Woodscounty and Hudson with rob
bing a postofiice near Weatherford.
They are said to have known Casey
tor a year or two. Their original
plan was to capture him alive, but
both Casey and Simms were con
stantly armed, even when eating, and
night Casey went away from the
mn anil alpnt nlnnn T.nrkpt t and
iy r r-
' Hudson decided that the only way to
get the outlaws was to kill them and
this was done.
At no Time is Man Secure from At
tacks of such disorders of the stomach as
cholera morbus, cramps and diar
rhoea; but these complaints are com
mon during the heated term, when it
is dangerous to neglect them. Pain
killer is a remedy that has never fail
ed and the severest attacks have
been cured by it. Avoid substitutes.
there is but one Painkiller, Perry Da
vis. 25c and 50c.
How He Woo the Prince's Favor.
From th Sew York Tlmei.
The crown prince of Siam, while he
bas a right royal impression of his
own dignity, is not without a sense
f humor. He has a fluentcommand
m i i m i: 1 J
ily in that language when he wishes
toKoeo, but until. his visit to this
eity no one suspected that he was an
expert in its Idioms. In passing it
maybe said that one of the most
cherished decorations the king of
Siam can bestow is the Order of 4he
While in New York the prince was
the recipient of much attention from
a certain city official who had been
forgotten when Kaiser Wilhelm dis
tributed ribbons, crosses and jewelry
in return for the entertainment of his
brother, Prince Heinrich. The offi
cial hoped to so impress the Siamese
visitor that a decoration from the
guest's kingly father would be forth
comine. That there might be no
jfctake the official approached a
,' aember of the prince's suite and did
dome broad hinting. The hints were
conveyed to the prince, whose only
"Mr. is a nice man. I like him.
. I like him too well in fact, to leave
him with a white elephant on his
hands." .- ,
r An Tmr KMeay I
Dr. Bobbt' Srarsfos PJUs wwl J0 W
Monster Fossil Frog Bones.
Norman, Ok., Nov. 8. H. W.
Menke, of the Field Columbian
Museum, Chicago, is in Oklahoma
collecting foeeile. A few years a so,
near Orlando, many fossil bones were
found. They were small backbones,
leg bones and a few skulls and teeth.
Most of these specimens were sent to j
Doctor S. W. Williston. of the Kan-;
eas I'uiversity for identification.. He;
prououuced them exceedingly rare.
Doctor Wiltiston last year went to
Chicago to accept a position in the '
Field Columbian Museum. He sent;
Mr. Menke to Oklahoma, where he
has collected a number of these bones.
Speaking of the animals to which the
bones belonged, Mr. Menke said they
probably were members of the class
known as amphibians, or possibly a
few of them were primitive reptiles.
The amphibians constitute the class
of animals now represented by frogs,
tonds and salamanders. Theextlnct
bones were much larger, however,
than those of amphibians now living.
If one can imagine a frog as big as
an ox he will have some idea of the
appearance of those prehistoric uiou
sters that once flourished in Okla
homa. For all fresh cuts or wounds, either
ou the human subject or on animals,
Bullard's Snow Liniment vis excel
lent; while for corn-hunkers' sprained
wrists, barbed-wire cuts and sores
on working horses, it cannot be too
highly commended. Trice, 25 and
50 cents. U. L. Tucker.
Ben Franklin's Statement
Macon, Mo., Nov. 8. There is a
world of consolation in the proclama
tion issued by County Central Com
mitted Chairman Ben Franklin to
the Democrats today. Ordinarily
Macon Comity goes Democratic all
tho way from 500 to 1,000. Tues
day she careened a bit, and Itepubli
caus slipped into five important of
fices. Mr. Frnuklin's tnauifesto
"Whom the Lord loveth hechus
tenth. That was true when the
world wns young and equally so to
day. Just about the time we con
clude thut the world and the fullness
thereof is ours by divine right some
thing happens. This occurred Tues
day. We will let that pass. The
future is bright with promise for the
Democratic party in State and na
tion. We will just pick up our old
flintlocks and try 'em again, and,
my word for it, if we all do our duty
at the next election the Lord will be
gin to love the other fellows some,
and the chastening they so greatly
need will be rigorously administer
ed." Self Protection
demands that you be on the alert to
see that you get Painkiller (Perry
Davis ) when-you ask for it; some
dealers will try and persuade you to
take something else, claimed to be
just as good; insist upon getting
Painkiller, the remedy which has
been the world's family doctor for 60
years; it never fails to stop diarrhoea,
griping pains in the stomach or
bowels, dysentery, etc. Large bot
tles 25 and 50 cents.
Mysterious Death of a Girl.
Graham, aged 16 years, a well known
young woman of El Paso, was found
dead to-day in the foothills on the
Mexico side of the Rio Grande. It is
not known whether she committed
suicide or was murdered.
Several months ago she became in
volved in a love affair with a young
man of New Mexico. Her father,
who objected to the young man's
gallantries, was found a few days lat
er tied to the rails of the Southern
Pacific tracks. He was discovered
and released. The girl's sweetheart
is now charged in the New Mexico
courts with tying her father to the.
Miss Graham's death makes the
affair a deeper mystery.
Accidentally Killed Himself.
Sedalia, Mo., Nov. 8. Enoch E.
Chamberlain, a well-known horse
man and stockman, who, until three
years ago resided near Smithton,,
Pettis county, 'accidentally shot and
killed himself this morning at Stroud,
Ok. Chamberlain was a brother-in
law of Louis M. Monseee, otSmith-
ton, the importer of Spanish jacks, J
the two having formerly been asso-,
dated in business.
"C" With a Tail. '
The "C" with a tail is the trade,
mark of Cascarets Candy Cathartic.
Look for it on the light blue enameled
Metal boxl Each-tablet stamped
C.C.G Never sold in bulk. t All
RUSSIA TO EXPORT MEATS.
Plaa lader Way te Establish Rr-alar
Lilt mt Cald-Stprae Strutrrl
Russia has fully decided to attempt
to export meat to England, and live
stock, if desired. At a conference on
the subject at Moscow the assistant
minister of finance, M. Kavalevsky,
declared the government was pre
pared to assist financially In launchd
tug this branch of export trade. A
government official will probably be
manager of the export syndicate.
Slaughter-houses at Libau, on the
Baltic, and a regular line of cold,
storage steamers to England are
among the prerequisites. M. Kavalea
sky hopes a market can be found for
80,000 head of cattle, or one-tenth of
the present annual production, in
European Russia and 26,000 tona of
pork, besides fowl. The ships and
slaughter-house will cost $900,000, it
is estimated, of which the govern
ment will probably advance $.MM),00O.
The Siberian butter export trade
has already been successfully
launched, cold-storage butter trnins
being forwarded ahead of ordinary
freight to ltiga, where cold-storage
steamers load for England. Up to
the present time cattle mixing has
been greatly neglected in Kussiii. It
remains to be seen whether the poor
quality of beef now produced will
find a profitable market In England.
SEEKS HEIR TO LARGE ESTATE
Invalid Shoemaker la Ireland Waats
Proper? If Sister la America,
John Smith, an Invalid shoemnker
living in Ilullinislau county, Ireland,
haa written the Chicago police, ask
ing them to search for his miming
sister, Margaret Smith O'Neill. The
sister Is tho next heir to a large
estate of a deceased brother, Ed
ward Smith. The estate la in Ireland,
and in the hands of the liritish gov
ernment. In the letter Smith ex
plained that he had applied to the
government for possession of the
land, but was informed that he could
not claim it until he showed proof
that his sister consented to the trans
fer or that she is not living. He said
that the sister left Ireland some time
ago, and had been at the home of an
uncle, W. McDowd, at 341 Hoy tie ave
A number of years ago Private Ed
ward Smith, of the First battalion.
Connaught rangers, died, leaving an
estate to hia sister, Margaret Smith
O'Xeill. The sister hnci then left for
the United States. "John Smith, the
brother, said that he wished to get
possession of the estate because he
is an invalid, has no money and will
soon be forced to give up work.
AN ANGLO-AMERICAN CLUB.
London to Have Society Called the
MPllKrlma" to Promote Interna
tional Good Fellowship.
London is soon to have another
Anglo-American club, but on entirely
different lines from the Anglo-American
club which has beenalked about,
cables' the London correspondent of
Well-known men of America and the
ng44ah eaptte 1 are to meet at the
Carlton hotel on Friday to discuss the
plans, and from the interest displayed
it seems most probable that the mat
ter will be carried through.
The object of the club which prob
ably will be called the Pilgrims is to
promote international good fellow
ship. The qualifications for member
ship are public service, literary or
artistic achievement, journalistic
work, extensive travel and frequent
travel across the Atlantic. It will be
conducted somewhat along the lines
of the Gridiron club, at Washington.
Headquarters will be established in
New York and London.
In England it is proposed to have
one American memuer to three Eng
lishmen, and In America the inverse
ratio. The membership fees are to be
PRAYERS BETTER THAN CASH.
Ellen (ton Tells Lnther Leaa-ne at
' St. Paal How She Earaaad from
Ellen M. Stone, the missionary held
captive by Bulgarian brigands so
many months, and who wm finally
ransomed by money subscribed la the
United States, was one of the speak
ers at the sessions of the Luther
league at St. Paul.
Miss Stone asserted that she owed
her deliverance to prayer, and said
that prayers of the world did more
in securing her freedom than the
money paid to her captors. She said:
"I am a proof to this Luther league
of God's faithfulness In answering
prayer. We received the world's
benediction of prayer, which did more
than the thousands of dollars, the
price with which we were bought. I
bring you good news from Macedonia,
where in Bamako and Samapo there
Is great tenderness of heart and in
clination towards Christ as a fruit of
the barbarism of the brigands."
Keeping Still aad lawlif Wood.
doubt in Europe as to whether the
United States is going to dominate
the finances and commerce of the
world, says the Chicago Inter Ocean,
and, while Europe is doubting, the
United States continues to saw wood.
Newark, O, has a preacher who
wears s shirt waist in his pulpit,
and the Chicago Hecord-Herald re- j
marks that he 1 probably taking all
tha papera to see how many of them
will print his picture. ,
TO OPPOSE KISSING.1
Northwestern University Students
Organize for Odd Crusade.
a aa "the Klaa
Soelctr to Be K
tkaantn" aad Mill Waco
Warn Campaign Aitiul
rractlc? ot Qtcalatto
An anting- society is tho latest
la tvanston. 111. It now has 15 mem-
here, aU students of .Northwestern
university, and at its first meeting
rejected some of the applicants for
membership becauw they would not
Uke the strong vows of opposition to
The name of the society will prob-
ably be -The Kus Shunners." It held
its firs-t meeting the other evening at
the home of E.hia Philip, and there
resolution were presented, officers
elected, new members admitted, and
the future of the society dcued.
The society was organiied July 4.
It wns the result, of a visit, by some of
thet-harter members to Lincoln park,
wncn. it is .am. tn.TwerenocKea at
the free indulirence in pleasures oscu-
latnry liv nuiny of thetavulnsund their
Two names have been suggested for
the new or'.'iinlatlon. One, "The KIfs
Shunner." Is advocated bv those who
believe thnt the members shouM work
openly. The other I "The Kvanston
Outing club." favored- by those who
think greater good will be aecom
pllslied- if the work Is carried on se
cretly. Iloth nnmes were proposed, at' the
meeting the other evening, and therle
hnte over them wns so strong that
neither was adapted, although the ad
vocates of "The Kiss Shunters" were
gteally in the majority. The following
resolutions were presented:
np:i!!s!rir that klsslrp Is Vf ry d.-mornlls.
Ins: ar.it il, trltnental am! that II I eon- jf tbe statements of a highly respect
taKlous, we, the uiHrilKni d ytiiRent nfl . . ,
Northwestern urlvt rulty, fuiiowlns the ex
ample of or.e of our helnved irnfc.snr.
pule mr.!y sw ar that v- wll! retrain frnm
all klslr. it i! that we- wl'l ny to pvrsuade
otlvrv iiKewisi. to retrain.
Tlioe rex lilt imis were presented
hut lack f time preverted their Idnp
arid upon, and they were referred ton
eonimitte. At this meeting n song wns
(jhiT submitted tl.u, i'Ir.hi t whirh
dwells mi the determinate n i f the
sineprs to refrain from kissing.
'I l ls si nr. it Is said, will he sung at
every meeting lirfore the titkiutr up of
other business. It Is tlso nid that the
selection of n bni'ge litis been Vtrr
tn In ed upon, and that It will he worn
upon the riirlit nrie i f each member.
Just what the Ys!rn of the bnd'ge Is
tn be has not hem determined. Kven
applicant, must atlirm that he or she
Is nn "nntioseiilator" before being nil
mited. FORCED TO WORK BY WOMEN.
Tramps Strnnded hj Wrecked Train
In Kansas Aid In HnrvcstliiK at
Point of Shotguns.
Tramps have "been pressed Into
service as harvesters in the section
of Kansas about Wichita. Fifty or
more -of ther'hobo,L fraternity-were
captured by irate farmers near Pratt,
and all day long they were forced to
run binders and carry bundles by
armed guards. The strange part of
the proceeding was that the guards
were women. The deficiency of farm
hands in l'ratt county alone was
2,000, while the state waa short about
David V. Ulnlne, the harvest hand
Importer, had arranged for all the
men for Pratt county. The men, how
ever, were captured by farmers along
Late at night a freight train west
ward bound was wrecked near Pratt.
There were 50 or 60 tramps on it go.
ing to Colorado. The farmers heurdlfternately steered over and under
9 I. J . . . .' 1 i a. I II,. 1 1 I aa
of it and they tried to employ them
at $2 per day. Very few of them
wore willing to wuiK, nil with shot-
gun persuasion they were distrib
uted among the farmers.
FINDS LOCUSTS NOURISHING.
Dr, Gostave W. Lehman, Baltimore
Health Official, Recommends
Them ns Food.
Dr. Oustave W. Lehman, analytical
chemist of the health department, an
nounced the other day that locusts
are good to eat; good in the sense that
they contain a considerable amount of
nourishment. "I have been making
analysis of the locust," laid the chem
ist, "and I find that the insect ha
properties that recommend it as an
article of food for those who like that
kind of diet. Personally, I cannot say
that I have ever tasted it, nor have I
any ambition to do so, but this does
not prevent me recommending it to
others as nourishment for those who
relish dishes of this character."
Imitating the Liberty Stntne.
There is talk of erecting st th en
trance to Sydney harbor as a monu
mental tribute to the triumph of fed
eration a colossal statue of "Australia
Facing the Dawn," a sort of rival to
"Liberty Enlightening the World," on
the island in New York bay. Funds,
however, have not been forthcoming
and now it is reported that one of the
principal advocate of the project ha
written to Lord Rosebery suggesting
that a contribution from the 3,000,
000 left by Cecil Rhodes to "promote
the consolidation of the English
speaking people" might be legitimate
ly allocated to this purpose.
BtU la the OloaJc of Charity.
American society women who go
to London and tend bar at royal ba
caars, says the Chicago' Record-Herald,
must take it for granted thai
any old thing's all right when it's
done for charity.
fast tprbike yacht-
In a Uvrlr Race at Sew Yark. the
Hew Mram Yacht Hevalatloa
Ural Sprvdjr Mdr-Wkrrlrr.
The new steam yacht Revolution,
the first craft of the kind to tm fitted
out w'tn turbine engines, fell in with
me speedy .unumouin, oi tne &aut!y
llook Hue the other afternoon and
in a lively 20-minute race from Hob;
bins reef to "Swinburne island won
by a. good length from tho blu rib-
uoIder , the harbor flior
xhe Revolution was launched last
,uwmer from the charles U Seabury
work, mt Morri Ueighu and th,
dption of turbin8 principle to its
eDgine, wa, lnTented and applied by
ChBr,e8 G Curtlll who wa, on board
,h other d
While . c,.,m tn WM,
waa not buIU or d p.po., It
wa8 declded t0 put lt ,gainst the
Monmouth, whose speed is figured at
20 knota- Tn, rou,,,, forg,,d
ahead inch by ,nch aud w ,
clo8 to windward with the experts-
tion of croing the Monmouth's
bowa jU8t off Swinburne island,
however, the side wheeler St. Johns
came ,lp on ,h, way fn,m Atlillltie
highlun,u ,,, , nevutioll Wll.
forced to turn its course to star
bourd, and the race was over.
Then C'apt. t'hamplin and Engineer
Kenney did "Ktuiits" with the turbine
boat. In 20 seconds the vneht was
broent to a to 'from full
pet.(, ahen(,( am whn,, ,rim.lillr llt
cruMng ap,.ed ,lf l0li klllU it
was turned In a little more than It
BEYOND THE CENTURY MARK.
If Claim ol Colored Woman at Wash
ington Is Valid She la 1'ruuabljr
Oldeat Person In Connr'.
Washlugton shelters probably the
oldest person in the United States,
Ul VUIUITO I'lJItl II 111 U ttlVUIHIOi
Mary Etta Davi claims to have been
born on .March 2, 1777, which would
make her 121 years of ago. She wa
born in Maryland, and says thut de
scendants of her master have fouud
recorded data to sustain her chum.
She remembers Washington's tirst in
augural ioni.ewat,oC.l?12. the. ni
teuric shower of 17'Ji, und other hap
pening in our early history as u na
tion. There are several discrepancies
iu her statements, however. She
says she was married at 33 and that
her husband died during tho civil war
before they had celebrated their
thirty-seventh wedding anniversary.
Assuming that he died iu lif.l, Mrs.
Davis would now lie 112 years old, if
she is not mistaken concerning her
age at marriage. Slie enjoys good
health, is wonderfully active, has
good eyesight and assists in the dis
charge of household duties about her
SAYS AIRSHIP IS SUCCESS.
T. O. DMihon, t Montana Man, Glial.
Icnves Snntoa-Dnmont to a
Ts C Henhow, a residenfc-of-Car-bon
county, Mont., who has been iu
Washington for the last month su
perintending the construction of the
model of an airship which he ha
spent ten years in perfecting, has
left Washington for Frankfort, N. Y,
where he will conduct experiments,
which he believes will convince the
world that the problem of aerial
navigation has been solved.
Benbow. says that his balloon i
completely dirigible, and he recent
ly challenged Snntos-Dumont to a
unique race over a course set with
hurdles, some of the obstacles being
placed on the ground and some sus
pended in the air, the balloons to be
Hakes Her a Stowaway on Steamer
Which Is Hearing- Her Soa
Notwithstanding that the woman
was a stowaway and without means,
the board of special inquiry at the Im
migrant station at New York haa
given Mrs. Louisa Schaller her liberty
and remitted her fine.
Mr. Schaller, who found herself un
able to support her ten-year-old son
in Germany, tolled until she had saved
up enough to send him to relative in
America. She accompanied him oa
board a steamer at Bremen, but wa
unable to bear the separation when
visitor were ordered ashore and se
creted herself below. A relative
promised to see that she will not be
come a public charge and one of the
tringent emigrant rules was relaxed
in her favor.
Exports of Porto Rico.
Exports from Porto Rico to for
eign countries for the fiscal year
ended June 30 increased 54 per cent,
over the total of such exports for
last year; the increase in the is
land's exports to the United States
was 48 per cent, over the total for
the last fiscal year. Sugar, tobacco
and hats formed the principal ar
ticles of export. The custom re
ceipt for the last fiscal year
reached $800,000, and the balance
from the insular revenues was in
creased by $240,000.
Wireless Telegraphy for Submarines
Rear Admiral Fournler waa pres
ent at experiment at Cherbourg in
wireless telegraphy, carried out on
the submarine boat Triton. Mes
sages were received without any
difficulty when under water. Tt i
aid to be the Intention to Install the
apparatus oa board all French sub
PIANOS and ORGANS ON
YOUR OWN TERMS.
MBit; t l
It you are thiukintr of buying a
Pianoor Orpin, just drop J. II. Kay
lor & Co. a curd, and they will have
thjir representative call on you.
We take old instrument in ex
We hut idle the following mnken:
L. II. MerrihYld, Holie.t M. ruble,
Adam St-lmaf, Kimball and Kutey.
Headipiarters nt Nevada, Mo.
Sheet music a epecialty.
J. II. KAYLOIt A ('( .,
1-lm i'p-to-date Dealers.
Eilnrst Tour ItnweU With t'uscarets.
Candy Cuttmrttr, cure coimtlpaiinn furrier.
lOo. Sfto. It C. C C. fill, druKKist a refund money.
SEXATOK VEST'S SOX F01XD DEAD.
Scicd With Convulsions, Due to Acute
Washington, Nov. H. (!eor;e l
Vest, son and private secivtary of
Senator Vent, of Mixrtouri, died nt the
Columbia Hotel in thin eity this
mornitijr ln( ween the hours of .'J and
0 o'clock. He went to the hotel at 0
o'clock yesterday afliTiiiniii, and wns
seen liit by ihe ni-rlit clerk at !i
o'clock t his morning-, when lie asked
fotjee water,.. JK- complained of feel-
When the clerk next called at the
room, soon after (J o'clock, lie found
Mr. Vest dead.
Dr. Frederick Morliart. of the Emer
gency Hospital was called, and said
that Mr. Vest liml expired not. later
than " o'clock. The imincdiatecatise
of death was cuuvulsions, due to
The younjr man wan well known in
St. Louis and Kansas City, where he
had many friends and ucipinintaneeH.
Mr. Vest was .'I!) years old and was
married. He had lived in Washing
ton during the greater part of his
father's ipiarter of a century in the
He was born nnd educated in Seda
lia, and entered the practice f law
iu that city. During President
Alrlmr'u form ha fial-i-uil ft if ik runs m
the United States consulate at Liver
After Senator Vest's health com
menced to decline a few years ago his
sou was his constant attendant.
Mrs. (jeorge 1'. B. Jackson, wife of
the attorney for the Missouri, Kan
sas and Te.as is a sister of the dead
man. She lives at 1011) Thorn by
place, St. Louis. Alex. Vest, his
brother, also survives him.
Mr. Vest's wife was .Miss Agatha
Wheeler, of Vicksburg, Miss., daugh
ter of Uev. J. E. Wheeler, al'resbvte-
rian clergyman. They have three
There is probably no disease more
di stressing and annoying than piles.
Tabler's BucKeye Pile Ointment is
daily curing cases of years' standing
of itching and bleeding piles. The
cure begins on the first application,
a little perseverance makes the cure
complete. Price, 50 cents in bottles.
Tubes, 75 cents.-ll. L. Tucker.
Found His Boy With a Circus.
Joplin, Mo., Nov. 8. John Clay
ton, a 17-year-old boy of Henderson,
Ky., who wus stolen by circus em
ployees in that town four years ego
when 13 years old, is being held here
by the police. He will be returned to
bis parents at Henderson, who are
wealthy. The boy's father has spent
thousands of dollars and traveled
over many states in search of his lost
son. While in Joplin last spring he
notified the officers to hold the boy if
hewerefound. It was reported there
that he was with a circus in the west.
He offered a reward of?l,000. The
lad was caught at Oswego, Kan.
Tho linv hnfl )pn livintr tlm lifa tt a
"hobo" aud declares that he doesn't
want to go hack home and that he is
CASTOR I A
For Infant and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
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