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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1913)
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$ Lost Mines of the Great Southwest 8
By Joe Minster
From Data Furnished by Horace J. West
(Copyright by' Mdgway Co.)
HEN tho rnllrondB built their trans
continental systems, 0110 of their
Rreateat difficulties lay In tho sup-
FA ply of water for tho men who were
working on tho projects, ureal
wagon-trains wero frequently os-
jft soiitlnl to bring sufficient of tho
supply 10 mane wor ior a woiv in
a time poBBlbto. Even after tho
completion of the roada thore was
dlfllculty in obtaining water for the
purpose of supplying tho engines or
the llttlo stations necessary wher
ever there was a siding.
In ordor to securo water In abundance, tho
Banta Fe railroad had ordered a tunnel bored In
tho Clipper range, located In San Bernardino
county from eight to ten mlleB northwest of
Danby, tho station to which It was to bo piped It
dlscovored In a largo quantity. This all happened
within a scoro tif years. Tho man who volun
teered for tho work, a competent mining man,
who was well acquainted with tho sinking of
Bhafts and tho boring of tunnclB, wns Thomas
Bchoflcld of Los Angeles.
Tiring of work one dny In early June of 1894,
ho Btarted on a prospecting trip, ooraothlng which
ho did whenovnr ho felt In need of relaxation.
Ho wandered Into ono of tho canyons cIobo at
hand and discovered tliero a spring. What to
him was moro surprising and even startling was
tho trail that led up the canyon, stopping at the
Tho trail, at times very Indistinct becnitBo of
tho solid rock formntlon, led over threo or four
small IiIIIb, tho hogback of two ranges and then
Into another canyon. This ho followed until It
ended In n blank wall and ho realized that tho
trail had been lost, doing back a short dlstanco
ho discovered It winding up tho sldo of tho hill.
It led to two Immenso rocks, rivaling tho towers
of an old English cnstlo. They seemed to form
tho portal to tho wealth beyond, and nnturo had
Bet them so'closcly together thnt thoy allowed
Just sufficient pnsaagowny to permit a burro well
packed to enter
And JtiBt beyond tho portal stood nn Isolated
rock. Thoro beside tho black boulder of enor
motifl size stood the BlircdB of what had been a
cninp. Tho wooden upright supportn wero ntllt
standing, and draped from thorn, floating In tho
brocze, wero tho shreds of what had been n
tent, finish had been carefully piled up around
tho sides. Insldo thero wns a bench of boughs,
till covered with n blanket, which was, llko the
tont covering, dilapidated and ragged. Tho still
ness of tho place and tho Yact thnt man hnd been
making his habitation thero struck Schoflcld llko
blow from a fist.
A pllo of railroad ties, a number of rusty old
kxob which had been used ns wedges for splitting
tho ties for Ingglng, n fow other mining tools
and 8omo badly decomposed food still lay about
tho placo, Indicating very sudden abandonment
of the camp by Us owner. Tho moBt conspicuous
of all things about the plnco wns an old-fashioned,
heavily rusted Dutch oven, tho largest Schofleld
hat) ovor scon and n trlflo over two feet In diam
eter. So oppressive was the placo nnd so norvo
racklng tho Immediate strain, that ho continued
on tho trail which led nway from tho camp.
Just a short dlatanco nway ho came to a shaft
whore conBldernhlo work had been done. It was
aunk upon n scrloB of small stringers that ran
parallel to onol another for a long distance and
at Intervals of about six Inches. lie counted
twelvo of those peculiar formations In tho rock
and they were of nlmost solid gold! Ilo tested
thetn, "horning" great strings of coarso gold.
Tho surrounding oro was of nn tndlgo-bluo
quartz formation, and "to mo tho stringers, pass
ing through tho dark porphyry, appeared n bed of
roses of golden hues hidden In tho depths of n
giant bed of violets," said Schoflcld In telling of
his discovery. "I traced those lines of hlgh-grndo
ore for a dlstanco of nenrly 3,000 feet, nnd found
thorn widening and enlarging as they went. They
Interested me so that I failed to notice for hours
that the day was fast waning and that I would be
forced to remain thero over night.
"The mystery, the awe and oven the fear of
that night I shall never forgot. Was I In the
haunt of a robber crow who had found wealth far
richer than could be obtained from their nefar
ious trade In the city? Had the owners been
cruelly murdered and their wealth carried off by
tome ono else? Was I tho victim of somo strange
phantasmagoria, or would I awaken to find all
the wealth and the adventure of tho day a dream?
These and countless othor suggestions coursed
through my throbbing brain, and I slept llttlo that
"In tho morning I explored tho shnft at tho
first light of breaking sun abovo tho Jagged sky
line of brokon peaks. I found thnt tho shaft had
been sunk to possibly snventy or eighty foot, that
It was equipped with a windlass, ropo nnd bucket
and that It had been well timbered nil tho way
to the bottom. Outsldo 1 discovered a Inrgo pllo
of ore, indicative of tho fact thnt llttlo or none of
the product of tho mine hnd over been carried
"After gathering a number of ftno samples and
a largo quantity of tho horned gold, I went back
to tho camp nnd thero again I waB attracted by
the Dutch oven. Something scorned to draw mo
toward It. It contained gold! Half of it was full
of tho product and thero was I unnblo to cart It
away. All marks of those who resided thero were
of Buch an old stamp that I never thought wheth
er it would bo right or wrong. Tho Idea of pos
session of so much wealth nearly overwhclmod
me, and after grasping some of It I started bnclc
to the camp by tho tunnel, planning a trip to Los
AngeleB to see whether It was really gold that I
And when Schofleld had his ore and his metal
tested he found that It was the real article nnd
that he hnd mndo himself richer by several hun
dred dollars with Just the small amount he had
been ablo to lug out on his person. It fired him
with the desire to return at once nnd obtain nil
of the treasure If tho right owners had not ro
turned. Dut ho haB never been ablo to get back
to the Dutch ovenl
In coming back from tho mine ho had paid llt
tlo heed to the general direction taken. Ho had
followed tho trail blindly on his way up nnd
agnln on his return Journoy. Consequently after
a number of weeks, when ho returned with a part
ner to look for tho treasuro nnd found that somo
terrific ralna and oven a waterspout had boon
ahead of his, his plans bocame hazy. Tho water
had obliterated all signs of a trail and his knowl
edge of getting back wns gono with It
Men will sacrifice lovo, life, virtue and kindred
things is thero Is a great opportunity presented
for tho accumulation of sudden wonlth. Strange
alliances, stories of murder, long legal fights and
bitterest enmity have grown up in the southwest
as adjuncts to the continued hunt for treasure.
Among the strange stories that are more widely
known is that which has to do with a lost placer
of great riches.
It finds its origin in the early eighties, elthor
1883 or 1884, when a white man, a lone prospec
tor, wanderod Into the camp of the Piute Indians
at Pluto Bend on tho Nevada side of the Colo
rado river. Tho bond only lay a fow miles above
Fort Mohave, and it is thoro that Jamison, which
is generally given as tho man's namo, gathered
his first Inklings of the storied wealth accumulat
ed by several members of tho trlbo.
They were said to know of several great gold
deposits In tho desert and mountain country con
tiguous to their place of living, nnd from these
thoy frequently brought to Fort Mohave splendid
specimens of nuggets nnd gold dust. This gold
thoy traded for a half or third of Its actual valuo,
buying tho baubles and tho gaudy npparol so dear
to tho heart of the red man. It also led occa
sionally to serious trouble, attempts of unscrupu
lous whites to obtnln their secrets, somotlmos
oven by force, usually by somo chicanery.
Jamison took a course which brought htm In
direct and continued contact with all members of
tho trlbo. Ho married ono of tho squaws, nnd
after a year or two of living with tho Indians
gained many of their Rccrets. To his brother-in-law
ho wns Indebted for tho discovery of nn Im
mensely rich plncor. To reach It at all seasons
of tho yrnr was apparently Impossible.
"Wo shall wait till the snow falls and covers all
tho land," said tho red brother to Jamison.
They wnlted for two years for such a tlmo to
como. snow not being n usual thing In that portion
of tho country every year. And when It enmo,
tho Indian took his ndoptcd tribesman for a long
Journoy, to n plnco of threo peaks nnd a place
whore no water was obtatnnblo, Bavo through
melting tho nnow, nnd there thoy gathered from
beneath tho whlto cloak much gravel, nnd cnrrlod
it back to tho camp of tho Indians In threo days
Fooling assured, then, of tho wealth ho wns
to gather, Jamison wroto an old eastern friend
whoso nnmo has been lost. It is said to have
been Fields. Ho told Fields all about tho won
derful gravol, and so excited his desire for riches
that within a fow months Fields had arrived at
Fort Mohnvo. Jamison left the Indians with the
excuse that ho had to look after particular busi
ness in California.
Then with Fields ho went to Homer, a station
on tho Santa Fe railroad In Snn Ilernnrdtno coun
ty, California. Thoro thoy purchased a span of
good mules with somo of tho gold that Jamison
had saved from his first trip, nnd thoy loaded an
old buckbonrd with a barrel of water nnd a fow
provisions and started out. driving south Into
Homer Wnsh. From nil reports they probnbly
traveled forty miles that day nnd night, arriving
at tho diggings early tho next morning.
"Thero wo climbed a mesn." said Fields, telling
of tho discovery In nftcr years. "And on top of
this proceeded with our work, which merely con
sisted In scraping tho gravel In heaps and pan
ning It In a tub which Jamison hnd brought along
for tho purpose. Tho wnter which had been loft
In the bnrrel wns used In tho tub. Tho gravel
wns nearly half gold, so rich that It nearly stun
ned us. Wo bcrnmo careless In our work, picking
off only tho coarso gold nnd tho nuggets, nnd
dumped tho residuo of fine gold nnd dust Into tho
tub. It wns far too much work to pan It clean."
Wnnt of wnter, tho bugaboo that has menaced
every prospector nt ono tlmo or another In tho
southwest, came upon thorn nt nightfall when
they wero forced to give to tho two mules tho wa
ter that hnd been used for panning. It wnB less
than enough to quench their thirst, nnd In half
panic tho two miners cached their tub, half full
of dnst, and their gold pan In a small cave which
they had discovered In one of the little canyons
leading off tho mesa. r
Then came tholr rotreat, as Ignominious as any
that ever bofell an army. With all their wealth
thoy wor forced to run. A panic seemed to over
take them and thoy Jogged their mules through
tho desert night, trying to got to Homor beforo
tho break of dny and tho hent thnt came with It
In that summer period. With coming of dawn
they found themselves In a sad plight. Thoy
had lost the trail entirely, wero In a country new
to them, hnd not a drop of water and scarcely a
handful of food.
With breaking light came hopo. Wny off 4n tho
dlstanco they discerned tho guldepost thnt has
led to many n salvntlon In tho desert wastes;
telegraph poles strung nt regulnr Intervals. To
reach them and tho railroad tracks thoy mnrked
was their nlm. Through threo hours of tortuous
work, wnlklng Inatend of trying to rldo behind
tho worn-out mules, they struggled on, tholr
tongues lolling black from out their mouths, their
throats burned to n cinder crlspness, their eyes
bulging In continued effort nnd strain.
And reaching tho railroad, they could discern,
Just n nhort dlstanco to tho right, a fow strag
gling buildings, somo llttlo outpost of civilization,
with promise of water If nothing more. And this
thoy reached eventually, pulling their mules be
hind them. They wero found by nn old minor
who happened on to tho brond wooden platform
of tho only bar In ninko during tho noon siesta
of tho town. They wero moro dead than nllvo,
nnd it took several hours of hard work to bring
them to. For two dnyB thoy wero out of their
Their first thought on coming to wns tholr gold.
Had they lost It? Had It been stolen? Thoy
directed senrch for It In tho wngon, nnd thoro it
lay In a largo canvaB sack, untouched by tho men
who hnd cared for tho mules. When it was
weighed, tho men found themselves In possession
of lin.OOO for n single day's work! Tho story of
tholr find niado Illnko n deserted village In n fow
hours. A stnmpedo for gold was on. For days
nnd weeks It continued, but never successfully.
Tholr trail hnd been obliterated In tho winds that
continually sway the sand from duno to dune nnd
obliterate censelessly through ages.
It was a week beforo Jamison and Fields could
travel. They packed up nt tho end of that time
and In their swaying buckbonrd they drove to
Needles, where Fields with his sham of the gold
started for the east to secure capital for develop
ment. Jamison turned his mules back to Homer
then, nnd on back to tho Pluto Mend to his In
dlnns, arriving thero In a delirium caused by a
relapse Into fever acquired on tho trip from tho
diggings. His squaw nursed him tenderly and
medicine men of tho trlbo gave him horbs, but
Flolds enmo back when ho heard of this. He
had a chicken heart Induced by past experiences,
and nothing would Induce him to start out alono
on quest of wealth that lay hidden In the desert
near tho threo peaks.
Ho sent other men for him, giving them a map
of the country as he had conceived it, but they all
failed In tho relocation of tho treasure
Threo mon rodo leisurely out of the Panamlnt
range of mountains at tho edge of that famous
sink of mystery, Death Valley, and on across
country toward San Bernardino, their destination.
Thoy wore all on good horses, had ample packs,
and ten-gallon water canteens. They rode through
the heat of the day, their horses kicking up the
dust of the desert and leaving behind a contin
uous hazy vapor which always distinguishes any
thing of life that moves in the desert wastes.
During the heat of the day they stopped to
camp In the shado of their horses, which were
watered and fed. Soon they started on. This
tlmo there was not the same certainty, tho same
equanimity, among them, and a quarrel aroBo as
to the proper direction to take. They quarraled
all that afternoon, and finding their water-supply
practically all gono on the following morning,
their words almost resulted in blows. They sepa
rated. Ono of them. Frank Goler, struck out alone In
an easterly direction, whllo tho other two went
By noon of the second day Goler had arrived nt
a series of low hills thnt lay directly In his path.
Ho crossed them, and on the farther side discov
ered a canyon Into which ho plunged without tho
least fear nnd with renewed hopo of salvation.
It contained nbundnnt vegetation, nnd what was
moro than nil the rest, it carried In its deepest
embrnco a llttlo mountain stream.
Arriving at Its banks, Goler, nearly delirious
from lack of water, gave his horse Its freedom
and dropped to tho edgo of the stream and began
lapping up tho cool, bright water. And while lie
drank, tho rays of tho sun, penetrating the foliage
of an overhanging cottonwood, glinted upon some
thing on tho bottom of tho stream something
yellow Just beyond tho touch of his lips.
It was a nugget weighing several ounces. There
wero otherB near It, and Color, bewildered nt his
good fortune pulled forth threo of tho pieces of
gold and then stopped to think of food, for ho
had not taken nourishment for moro thnn n day.
Ho tucked tho nuggets Into tho bosom of his
shirt, caught his horso, mounted, nnd then pro
ceeded with nil posslblo speed down tho ennyon,
taking llttlo tlmo even to make proper survey of
tho location of tho treasure. Finally, after sev
eral hours of rough riding ho enmo out upon a
plain. Just nhead of him he saw what apparent
ly had been the bed of a big body of water.
It was all dried out and lay in a straight east
erly lino with Mount San Antonio, or Mount
Baldy, as it is moro generally known In tho south
west. Tho snow-capped peak gavo Goler encour
agement, and also indicated tho proper direction
to tho little mining town nt the foot of the fnmoui
Arrowhead, where tho Indians found relief from
many Ills in tho waters that purled from sevoral
It required another day for him to reach this
placo, nnd when ho did ho wns completely ex
hausted and his horso fearfully jaded and ready
Three weeks elapsed beforo ho had fully recov
ered, nnd then ho showed tho treasures that ho
"Why, thero Is enough of this Btuff to lond sev
eral wagons where I found It. nnd I am going to
bring In n load In less than a month," ho assured
some of his friends
lie nt once set out to fit up a wngon with broad
rimmed wheels, light canvns top and a team of
The day he set out, n largo gathering watched
him off nnd several prospectors followed, hoping
to bo In on tho wealth that ho had discovered. In
n few- days they returned, disgusted with tho fact
that Goler apparently did not know whlthor he
was traveling. In a month ho enmo back, tired
out and disgruntled because ho had been unablo
to relocate tho same chain of hills nnd tho hidden
waters. Six different times he went In search cf
his wealth and always returned with the same
story ono of reverses nnd loss, until finally he
had spent nil of the monoy he had accumulated
in a lifetime and had to give up the quest.
It Is generally conceded that the Ooler discov
ery has slnco been found. His first location was
In 18SC. In 1891 an old and odd character, Hen
Moss, who made his homo In San Bernardino,
started out on ono of his regular prospecting
trips. One of his burros wandered away from the
other threo, and Moss started to follow the lost
animal with his entire train.
The wandering burro found a canyon and in It
water, nnd In this wny led Moss to tho discovery
of a gold deposit. In a fow hours ho panned out.
several ounces of dust with his horn spoon nnd
also found two or threo fair-sized nuggets. Tho
discovery went to his head. Ho failed to placo
his locating stakes nnd hurried back to 8an Iter
nnrdlno to celebrate his good fortune!
With borrowed cnpltnl ho fitted up a second
time, and when ho left town ho might hnvo been
mistaken at n dlstanco for tho Pled Piper of
Hamclln. Moro than half tho malo Inhabitant)!
of San Bernardino wero at his back, nil equipped
for a long Journoy with pack train or on horse.
Moss tried to throw thorn off his trail, doubled
on thorn, returned to San Bornardlno, but all to
"Guess I might as well take you along." h
Bald ono day when his patlcnco had been frazzled
to a rag.
This tlmo he proceeded directly to the distant
rango In tho open desert. And when ho ncared
tho ennyon those who wero following him realized
tho nearness of the end of their Journey. Moss
spurred his horso ahead and left his pack train to
caro for Itself. Thero wero hotter horses In that
group, nnd raco as ho might, his hand unsteady
nnd his saddle not so well filled ns others, ho was
overtnken and pnsaed.
The stampeded prospectors, filled with lust for
gold, hnd reached their goal, and old Hen Moss
was ono of tho Inst to arrive on tho ground of his
discovery. Ho stnked what proved to bo tho
poorest claim of nil tho eighty that wero staked
out. Tho men all figured that they had como to
tho old Color dlscoverv. nnd therefore thoy so
named tho district, which was at onco organized
Tho Goler district U located In what Is now Kern
county, California, about twonty-olght miles
north oPMoJave, a llttlo mining town on tho
Tho creek proved one of tho richest ever found
In California. Sovoral hundred thousand dollars
were takon from a comparatively small area.
L G. ENCAMPMENTS
MILITIA COMPANIES TO CAMP ON
GOSSIP FROM STATE CAPITAL
Items of Interest Gathered from Re
liable Sources and Presented In
Condensed Form to Our
General orders for tho Nebraska na
tional guard to go into camps of rlflo
practice during the summer show that
the Beatrice, Auburn, Geneva and Wy
more companies aro to go Into camp
on the Lincoln rifle rango. This Is
ordered -by Gen. P. L. Hall because
these companies have no ranges at
their home stations. Each company
of the guard will bo In camp six days
and must report records made with
tho rifle and revolver. Tho dates for
the encampments are ns follows:
Companies A, B and C, Omaha, May
12 to 17, on United Stntes range,
Company D, Blair, May 18 to 24, on
Company E, Schuyler, May 25 to 31,
on Schuyler range.
Company G. Stanton, Juno 3 to 8,
on Stanton range.
Company H, Norfolk, Juno 9 to 14,
on Stanton range.
Company I, Albion, June 17 to 22,
on Albion range.
Compnny K, Osceola, Juno 24 to 29,
on York rango.
Company L, Kearney, July 1 to 6,
on Kearney range.
Company M, York, July 8 to 12, on
Company B, Nebraska City, May 12
to 17, on Nebraska City rango.
Company C. Beatrice, May 18 to 24,
on Lincoln range.
Vompany D. Auburn, May 2G to 31,
on Lincoln rango.
Company E, Geneva, Juno 2 to 7, on
Company F, Wymore, Juno 9 to 14.
on Lincoln range.
Company G, Hastings, Juno 1C to 21,
an Kearney range.
Company H, Fairflold, Juno 23 to 28,
on Kearney range.
Compnny I, Beaver City, July 1 to C,
on Beaver. City range.
Company K. McCook, July 8 to 13.
on McCook range.
Company L, Alma, July 15 to 20, on
Compnny M. Holdrege, July 21 to 20,
on Holdrege rango.
Company A, Lincoln, July 28 to Au
gust 2, on Lincoln range.
Indians Stand Good Show.
That tho Omaha Indians of Nebras
ka will in nil probability win their
suit for a settlement of land originally
owned by tho tribe in tho northenstern
part of tho state is tho belief of M. R.
Gllmore, curator of tho State Histori
cal society's museum, who has re
turned from tho Omaha country with
copies of the testimony tnken in tho
caso from the aged men of tho tribe.
The suit refers back to the early days
of Nebraska history when tho Indians
ceded their land to tho government
and retired to a Bmall reservation in
Thurston county. The trlbo orlglnnlly
owned tho territory north of the Platte
river, but In the surveys In 1854, gov
ernment surveyors ran their lino di
rectly east and through the center of
Knox, Cednr and Dixon counties nnd
thereby prevented the Indians from
securing pay for their land to the
north of the line. For a number of
years the Indians failed to realize that
tho government did not pay them the
usual fourteen cents por acre for tho
land whtch they claimed rightfully
belonged to them, and it wns not until
the educated second generation came
into power that the Indians claimed
Will Yield Great Revenue.
Operation of tho Potts corporation
tax law, passed at tho present legis
lative session, will bring botweon
$240,000 and $200,000 into tho stato
treasury annunlly, according to com
putations of stato officials. Tho
amount will mean n biennial boost of
upwards of half n million dollars with
out tho pocketbooks of tho taxpayers
having to yield forth to produce tho
ObBervntlon trips to the various
manufacturing institutions of Beatrice
is a new educatlonnl feature adopted
for the benoflt of tho students of tho
various classes of tho Beatrice high
Rural School Inspector R. C. King
of tho stato superintendent's offlco
'haB started his final round of Investi
gations attendant upon tho closing
weeks of the school year. He has
gone to Adr.ms county nnd will In
spect several schools In that section
of the stato within tho next few days.
Popular Election of Judges.
The lower houso has declared for
tho popular election of fcdoral, cir
cuit and district Judges. A resolution
by McAllister petitioning tho Ne
braska delegation In congress to sup
port a pending bill for such elections
ovory bIx years was passed without
discussion by viva voco voto. Tho
majority was apparently about two to
MUCH TOLD IN THE LETTER
Eplitlc Better Than Any Other Possi
ble Means of Getting a True
Do you really want to get well ac
quulnted with your friend or your
sweetheart? Then go away for a
while, wlioro a correspondence will be
como necessary. There Is nothing
llko letter writing to bring out many
things that would reinnin hidden from
tho beloved In ordinary conversation.
Thero may bo many things hidden in
your own self that you do not BUBpect.
Pcoplo who havo become thoroughly
familiar with each other sometimes
becomo lazy about cxprcssiug them
selves when thoy aro together. A
fow commonplaces, a hand-clasp, a
glance these often sufllcc. But In tho
letter ono must express himself, and
much better and more clearly than
when thoro Is expression of the face
and gesturo to assist in an interpreta
tion. You will never really know your
beloved until you have had opportu
nity for a long and full correspon
dence in writing.
FACE ALMOST COVERED WITH
PIMPLES AND BLACKHEADS
Atchison, Kan. "For a number ol
years I suffered very greatly from skin
eruption. My face was very red and
Irritated, being almost covered with
pimples and blackheads. The plmplei
were scattered over my face. They
wero a flno rash with the exception ol
a few large pimples on my forehead
and chin. My face burned and looked
red as If exposed to either heat or
cold. It was not only unsightly but
very uncomfortable. I tried sovoral
remedies but couldn't get any relief.
I wns recommended to uso Cutlcura
Soap nnd Cutlcura Ointment.
"I applied tho Cutlcura Ointment In
tho evening, leaving it for about flv
minutes, then washing it off with
Cutlcura Soap and hot water. I wash
ed with the Cutlcura Soap and hot wa
ter also several times during tho day.
After about four months of this appli
cation, my face "was cleared of tha
pimples. I still use tho Cutlcura
Soap." (Signed) Miss Elsie Nielson,
Dec. 29, 1911.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Samplo of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cutlcura. DepL L, Boston."
When a young widow gets on a
bachelor's trail, it's only a matter of
makes life a
spells and dis
aro a constant
about for a
"Every Picture "" uo "u
Teits a story" f o u n d relief
from tho same suffering.
Get Doan's Kidney Pills tho
samo that Mr. Harris had.
An Ohio Cat
Fred W. Ilarrln. Jtttmnn. Olilo, ysiMFnr ten
year 1 kiifTerrd from ktdary trnulilr. I hd con
taut hackarbe. liowed symptoms of drnp.y,
aud became so ld 1 wan laid up In ted. After
doctor had failed I hesan taking Uoao'l Kidney
l'lll. Tuejr cured me completely."
Gat Doan'a at Any Stora, 50e Bos
FOSTER-MILBURN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y.
SPECIAL TO WOMEN
Do you realize the fact that thousands
ot women are now using
A Soluble Antiseptic Powder
as a remedy for mucous membrane a
fectlons, such as soro throat, nasal of
pelvic catarrh, inflammation or ulcera
tion, caused by female His? Women
who have boon cured say "it is worth
Its weight In gold." Dissolvo in water
and apply locally. For ten years tho
Lydln E. Plnkhnm Medicine Co. has
recommended Paxtlno In their private
corrcspondenco with women.
For nil hygienic and toilet uses It has
no equal. Only Guc a large box at Drug
gists or sont postpaid on receipt ot
price. Tho Paxton Toilet Co., Boston,
The Army of
I Crowing smaller Every Day
LIVER PILLS are
not only give relief
nently cure coa-j
ludifeitlaj, Sick Heidackt, Sallow Skia.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE,
Genuine must bear Signature
.aBBBBBBsVfBBBBl HITTI LP
bbbbbbbbW W BP BaT
4r yMgfc - i
William Melton, who was hurt In a
runaway at York a few weeks ago, Is
Uli 1 a critical condition.
The Antisepticpowder hken into
tne tunca inc smnuaxu -
Iedy lor the leet lor a quarter
century JO 000 testimonials. Solo
Trad Mark everywhere, 2Sc Sample YHKS.
Address. Alien s. uinweu. x o-g
The Maw wtio put the E E la FEET
'aWyiwt iiiaitaj.lto-awWh4 -rijjijpf riili.
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