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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1908)
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Giles Dudley arrived In San Frar.cisco
to join his friend and distant relative
Henry Wilton, whom lie was to assist
. in an Important and mysterious task,
and who accompanied Dudley on the
ferrv boat trip into the city. The re
marltable resemblance of the two men
. is noted and commented on by passen
ijors on the ferry. They see a man with
snake eye"?, which sends a thrill through
Dudjey. Wilton postpones an explanation
ni the strange errand Dudley is to per
form, but occurrences cause him to
" know it is one of no ordinary meaning.
"Wilton leaves Giles in their room, with
instruction to await his return and shoot
. any one who tries to enter. Outside there
is heard shouts and curses and the noise
a quarrel. Henry rushes in and at
his requis: the roommates quicklv ex
change clothes, and lie hurries out again.
.- Jl.nrdly has he gone than Giles is
startled by a cry of "Help." and he runs
. out to find yme one being assaulted by
a half dozen men. He summons a pollee-
Than but they are unable to find any
. . trace of a crime. Giles returns to hN
room and hunts for some evidence that
njiht -explain his strans mission.
CHAPTER II!. Continued.
Then followed some numerals
" mied ia a drunken dance with half
' the letters of the alphabet the ex
planation of the map, I suppose, in
. .."either, and as it might prove a clue
. "to-this dreadful business, I folded the
"'sheet' carefully in an envelope and
-iilaced it in an inmost pocket.
." "Jhe search having failed of definite
, . results, I sat with chair tilted against
,'the wall to consider the situation.
Turn it as I would I could make
'nothing good of it. There were des-'-p.erate
enterprises afoot of which I
. V-couId see neither beginning nor end,
T;-purpose nor result I repented of
' "" mv consent to mix in these danger-
"bu -doings and resolved that when
the morning came I would find other
" quarters, take up the search for
Henry, and Jook for such work as
"'"might be found.
.-" It was after midnight when I had
. come to this conclusion, and. barring
.doors and windows as well as I could,
.1. flung myself on the bed to rest, and
J.'sank into an uneasy slumber.
When I awoke it was with a start
find an oppressive sense that some
'' body else was in the room. The gas-
; light that I had left burning had been
-put "out. Darkness was intense. I
. sat upright and felt for matches that
ll had seen upon the stand.
. Jn another instant I was flung back
.upon the bed. Wiry fingers gripped
: .my "throat, and a voice hissed in my
;. .-..'" Where is he? Where is the boy?
'. .Give me your papers, or I'll wring the
'life out of you!"
I was strong and vigorous, and.
. though taken at a disadvantage,
.'struggled desperately enough to break
. the- grip on 'my throat and get a hold
upon my assailant.
f "Where is the boy?" gasped the
".; voice once more; and their, as I made
.no reply, but twined my arms about
;hinimy assailant saved all his breath
for the struggle.
We rolled to the floor with a thud
that shook the house, and in this
'. change of base I had the luck to come
. but uppermost. Then my courage
rose as I found that 1 could hold my
man. .1 feared a knife, but if he had
one he had not drawn it. and I was
able" to keep his hands too busy to al
;.low him to get possession of it now.
'.. -Tending that he was able to accom
plish nothing, he gave a short cry and
'.: '. I heard a confusion of steps outside,
and a sound as of a muffled oath.
Then the door opened, there was a
'" rush ot feet behind me, and the flash
of a bull's-eye lantern. I released
my enemy, and sprang back to the
corner where I could defend myself
ni some advantage.
I could distinguish four dark figures
of men; but, instead of rushing upon
" -me as I stood on the defensive, they
seized upon my assailant. I locked
pn panting, and hardly able to regain
my breath. It was not half a minute
before my enemy was securely "bound
and gagged and carried out One of
the men lingered.
' "Don't take such risks." he said.
-'I wouldn't have your job, Mr. Wilton,
for all the old man's money. If we
- hada' happened up here, you'd have
been done for this time."
"In God's name, man, what does all
" this mean?" I gasped.
The man looked at me in evident
"They've got a fresh start, I-guess,"
he said. "You'd better get some of
'" the men up here. "Mr. Richmond sent
us up here to bring this letter."
He was gone silently, and I left in
the darkness. I struck a match,
lighted the gas once more, and, secur
ing the revolver, looked to the letter.
The envelope bore no"address. I tore
it open. The lines were written in a
woman's hand, and a faint but pe
culiar perfume rose from the pap'er.
It bore but these words;
"Don't make the change until I see
vou.4 The money will be ready in the
- morning. Be at the banlt at 10:30."
The note, puzzling as it was, was
hardly an addition to my perplexities.
It was evident that I had been
plunged into the center of intrigue,
plot and counterplot. I was supposed
to have iwssession of somebody's boy.
A powerful and active enemy threat
ened mo with death. An equally ac
tive friend was working to preserve
Seen Through German Eyes.
"Every tonrist from our country
who comes here," says a writer. In
the Frendenblatt, "tells what the
Americans wear, what they read, what
they eat, and how they do business,
but they give little information as to
what the Americans drink. In the
four weeks of my sojoarn here I have
discovered that the American, he who
can lay claim to the title by virtue
of a three or four-generation residence
in tie country, is temperate and
C drinks muchwater and comparatively
my safety. People of wealth were
concerned. I had dimly seen a frag
ment of the 'struggling forces, and it
was plain that only a very rich per
son could afford the luxury of hiring
the bravos and guards who threat
ened and protected me.
The fate of. Henry showed the
power of those who were pursu
ing me. Armed as we was with the
knowIedge"of his danger, knowing, as
I did not, what he had to guard' and
from what he had to guard it, he had
yet fallen a victim.
I could not doubt that he was the
man assaulted and stabbed in the
alley below, but the fact that no trace
of him or of the tragedy was to be
found gave me hope that he was still
alive. Yet. at best, he was wounded
and in the hands of enemies, a pris
oner to the men who had sought his
As I was hoping, speculating, plan
ning thus, I was startled to hear a
step on the stair.
The sound was not one that need be
thought out of place in such a house
anu neighborhood, even though the
hour was past four in the morning.
But it struck a chill through me, and
I listened with growing apprehension
as it mounted step by step.
The dread silence of the house that
had cast its shadow of fear upon me
now seemed to become vocal with
protest against this intrusion, and to
send warninc through the halls. At
last the step halted before my door
and a loud knock startled the echoes.
With a great bound my heart threw
off its tremors and I grasped the re
"Open the door, sor; I've news for
"Who are ycu?"
"Come now, no nonsense; I'm an
I unlocked the door and stepped to
one side. My bump of caution had
de eloped amazingly in the few hours
1 had spent in San Francisco, and, in
spite of his assurance, I thought best
to avoid any chance of a rush from
my unknown friends, and to put my
self in a good position to use my re
volver if necessary.
The man stepped in and showed his"
star. He was the policeman I had
met when I had run shouting into the
"I suspicion we've found S'O'ir
friend." he said gravely. "You're
wanted at the morgue."
"Dead!" I gasped.
"Dead as Saint Patrick rest his
A Change of Name.
"Here's your way, sor," said the po
liceman, turning to old City Hall, as
it was even then known, and leading
me to one of the inner rooms of the
labyrinth of offices.
The policeman opened an office
door, saluted, and motioned me to
"Detective Coogan,'' he said, "here's
Detective Coogan. from behind his
desk, nodded with the careless dig
nity of official position.
"Glad to see you, Mr. Wilton," he
If I betrayed surprise at being
little alcohol. Much of the water is
made bad by the liberal use of ice.
In the great -restaurants where the
fashionable world assembles it is net
unusual to see tables where there is
no wine of any kind."
Tried and Hanged the Dog.
Because he attacked a little girl
with apparently murderous intent.
Jack, a big Newfoundland dog of Lie
persville. Pa was duly and deliberate
ly hanged by the neck until he was
dead, after a fair trial in which the
called by Henry's name. Detective
Cpogan did- not notice it. But I has
tened" to disclaim' he dangerous dis
tincticn. I am notWilton,'"I declared. "My
namsTsfDaaiey-Giles Dudley." x
At this announcement Detective
Ccogan turned to the policeman.
" v"Just-step into Morris room, Car
..son, and tell him I'm going up to the
'morgue."' -. j-
r "Now," he continued,"as the police
man closed the door behind him, "this
won't do, Wilton. We've had to over-'
look a good deal, of course, but you
needn't think you can play us for
suckers all the time."
"But I tell you I'm net" I began,
when he interrupted me.
"You can't make that go here," he
said contemptuously. "And 'I'll tell
you what, Wilton, I shall have to take
you into custody if "you don't come
down straight to business. ,W'e don't
want to chip in on the old man's play,
of course, 'especially as we don't
know what his game is." Detective
Coogan ap'neared to regret this, ad
mission that he was not omniscient.
and went on hastily: "You know as
! II -J A, A Ji -A. .t..4. ....
wen us we uu uiui te uuu i wuui tiuy
fight with him. But I'll tell you right
now that if you force a fight, we'll
make it so warm for him that he'll
have to throw you overboard to light
Here was a fine prospect conveyed
by Detective Coogan's picturesque
confusion of metaphors. If I persisted
in claiming my own name and person
I was to be clapped into jail, and
charged with Heaven-knows-what
crimes. If I took my friend's name,
I was to invite the career of adventure
of which I had just had a taste. And
while this was flashing through my
mind, I wondered idly who the "old
man" could be. The note I had re
ceived was certainly -in a lady's hand.
But if the lady was Henry's employer,
it was evident that he had dealt with
the police as the representative of a
man of power.
My decision was o necessity
"Oh, well, if that's the way you look
at it. Coogan," I said carelessly, "it's
j all right. I thought it was agreed
that we weren't to know each other."
This was a chance shot, but it hit.
"Yes, yes," said the detective, "i
remember. But, you see, this is seri
ous business. Here's a murder on
cur hands, and from all I can learn
it's on account of your confounded
schemes. We've got to know where
we stand, or there will be the Old
Nick to pay. The papers will get
hold of it, and then well, you re
member that shake-up we had three
"But you forget the 'old man,' " I re
turned. The 'name of that potent Un
known seemed' to be my only weapon
in the contest with Detective Coogan,
and I thought this a time to try its
"Not much, I don't!" 6aid Coogan,
visibly disturbed. "But if it comes to
a choice,, we'll have to risk a battle
"Well, maybe we're wasting time
over a trifle," said I, voicing my'hop'e.
"Perhaps your dead man belongs
"Come along to the morgue, then,"
"Where was he found?" I asKed as
we walked out of the ..City Hell.
"He was picked up. at about three
o'clock, in the back room of the Hur
ricane Deck the water-front saloon,
you know near the foot of Folsom
Detective Coogan asked a number
of questions as we walked, and in a
few minutes we came to the under
taker's shop that served as the city
"Here At is," said Coogan, opening
The low room was dark and chill
and musty, but its details started
victim and other witnesses testified.
Hugh McLaughling owned Jack, who
suddenly last week sprang upon little
Thelma Berger, aged five years,
knocked her down rynd mangled her
arm. He would probably have killed
her V aid had not been near. Mc
Laughling heard of it and as he is a
native of Labrador, he remembered a
custom o that land which declared
that a. dog with the lust for human
blood must be hanged. Therefore he
sent for the child and the witnesses
and instituted a regular court of trial,
forth from the obscurity as-he
no the lisrhts.
Detective Coogan's words seemed
come from7 a great 'distance as
said:- "HereTyou see, he was1 stabbed
The knife went to the heart
he was hit with something- heavy
blunt; but it had enough of an
to cut thescalp and lay the
open. ' The skull ?isr broken. - ,
I summoned my resolution
Disfigured and ghastly as it was,
recognized it It was the, face
The next I knew I was sitting on a
bench, and the detective was hold
ing a bottle to my lips.
"There, take another swallow." he
said, not unkindly. " I didn't know
you weren't used to it"
"Oh," I gasped, "I'm all right now."
And I was able to look steadily
the gruesome surroundings and
dreadful burden on the slab.
"Is this the man?" asked the
"Dudley James Dudley." I was not
quite willing to transfer the whole of
my identity to the dead, and changed
the Giles to James.
"Was he a relative?"
I shook my head, though, I could
not have said why I denied it Then,
in answer to the detective's question,
I told the story of the scuffle in the
alley, and of the events that followed.
"Did you see any of the men? To
recognize them, I mean?"
I described the leader as well as I
was able the man with the fece of
the wolf that I had seen in the lantern-flash.
Detective Coogan lost his listless
air, and looked at me in astonish
ment "I don't see your game, Wilton," he
"I'm giving you the straight facts,"
I said sullenly, a little disturbed by
his manner and tone.
"Well, in that case, I'd expect you
to. keep the straight facts to your
self, my boy."
It was my turn' to be astonished.
"Well, that's my lookout," I said
with assumed carelessness. .-
"I don't see 'through you," said the
detective with some irritation. "If
you're playing with me to stop this
inquiry by dragging in well, we
needn't use names you'll find your
self in the hottest water you ever
"You can do as you please," I said
The detective ripped out an oath.
"If I knew you were lying, Wilton,
I'd clap you in jail this minute."
"Well, if you want to take the
risks " I said smiling.
He looked at me for a full minute.
"Candidly, 1 don't, and you know
it," he said. "But this is a stunner
on me. What's your game, anyhow?"
I wished 1 knew.
"So accomplished a detective should
not be at a loss to answer so simple
"Well, there's only one "course
open, as I see," he said with a groan.
"We've got to have a story ready for
the papers and the coroner's jury."
This was a new suggestion tor mo
and 1 was alarmed.
"You can just forget 3our little tale
about the row in the alley," he con
tinued. "There's nothing to show
that it had anything to do with this
man here. Maybe it didn't happen.
Anyhow, just think it was a dream.
This was a water-front row tough
saloon killed and robbed by parties
unknown. Maybe we'll have you be
fore the coroner for the identifica
tion, but maybe it's better not."
I nodded assent. My mind was
too numbed to suggest another
The gray dawn was breaking
through the chill fog, and people
were stirring in the streets as De
tective Coogan led the way out of the
morgue. As we parted he gave me a
"I suppose you know your own busi
ness, Wilton," he said, but I suspect
you'd be a sight 'safer if I'd clap you
And with this consoling comment
he was gone, and I was left in the
dawn of my first morning in San
Francisco, mind and body at the nadir
of depression after the excitement
and perils of the night
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
AUTOS AT A COYOTE DRIVE.
California Hunt Not as Successful as
Had Been Hoped For.
A large crow,d of San Joaquin coun
ty residents assembled at the Bol
linger ranch, in the eastern part of
the county, and enjoyed a coyote
drive, which was not as destructive
as the people of that district hoped
for, as the animals kept out of sight
and only a few were killed. Of late
the coyotes have been killing sheep,
pigs and chickens. The scarcity of
dead animals has caused the coyotes
to invade the ranches and give the
farmer a lot of trouble. As a general
rule, these animals seldom attack
stock,, but , when driven to starvation
they become bold.
Itwas 'with the,hc?e that a large
number would be killcJ that a general
invitation was extended .to the people
to assemble and make a roundup. All
kinds of vehicles, fro::i the old fash
ioned top buggy to the latest in au
tomobiles, were in evidence, and many
men appeared on horseback and join
ed the chase. One drhe was made in
the forenoon and another in the aft
ernoon, lunch' being served between
the two trips. Later another effort will
be made to exterminate the trouble
after which he took his big dog to a
tree and solemnly executed it. Then
he cut Jack down and buried him.
We mortals, men and women, de
vour many a disappointment between
breakfast and dinner time, keep back
the tears and look a little pale about
the lips, and in answer to inquiries
say: "Oh, nothing!" Prie helpt us,
and pride is not a bad thing whea it
only urge's us to hide our own hurt
not to hurt others. George Eliot
turned! P gMBBMBBMMBBHBBBBBBHBiWMBBMHBBBMMiBMBBBHBiik
Don't Poison, Baby.
pORTT TBABS AGO almost every mother fhongiri her cMd rmufc hata
, - -PAREGORIC? or laudanum to maktMii sleep. Thesclnigs will product
deep, and 4 FEWDROPS 100 MA2TY produce the SLEEP PR0M:WHICH
THERE IS M WAKING. ' Many are the children whahavefbeen Hied, or
whose health has been ruined:fbr life by paregoric, laudanum and morphine, each
, of which is a naicotio product of opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling
andproduces sleep, hut which in poisonous doses-produces stupor, coma, convul
sions and death." ThetastedsmeUofmerMnescontain
and sold under the names of "Drops," aCordials,n,4 Soothing Syrups,9 etc Ycu
should not permit any medicine to be given to your children without you or
your physician know of what it is composed. CASTORIA DOES NOT CON
TALK NARCOTICS, if it bears the signature of Ghas. H. Hetcher.
C ! i, -HHZLu- " 2.I.3
i; -ii-fr r-ue-Mu. . -i-
. . . --..i.- i;-.ii.H
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. I
nes3riLoss OF SLEEP.
.Exact Cepy of Wrapper
An Indignant Editor.
Last Saturday evening after sewing
two patches on our Sunday trousers
and cleaning and pressing them we
hung them out to dry. An hour later
we found that they had been stolen.
This will explain whywe were not in
our accustomed place . in. church on
Sunday. ijThe human ..being who will
deliberately steal a pair of trousers
from the editor of a weekly paper, and
knowing that they are his only pair for
church-going,, deserves a worse fate
than our indignation will allow us to
mention. It seems to us. as if civiliza
tion had been turned back half a cen
tury. Hometown (Pa.) Banner.
The Soft Answer.
Senator Tillman at a banquet In
Washington said in humorous defense
of outspoken and frank methods:
"ThPse people who always keep calm
fill me with mistrust. Those that never
lose their temper I suspect. He who
wears under abuse an angelic smile is
apt to be a hypocrite.
"An old South Carolina deacon once
said to me with a chuckle:
"'Keep yo tempah, son. Don't yo'
quarrel with no angry pusson. A soft
answah am alius best. Hit's com
manded an, furthermo, sonny, hit
makes 'em maddah'n anything else
yo could say."'
Some rules in an old book on eti
quette seem to encourage a practice
commonly called "looking out for num
ber one." Here are two of them:
"When cake 'is passed, do not fin
ger each piece, but with a quick
glance select the best.
"Never refuse to taste of a dish be
cause you are unfamiliar with it, or
you will lose the taste of many a del
icacy while others profit by your ab
stinence, to your lasting regret."
DR. TALKS OF FOOD
Pres. of Board of Health.
"What shall I eat?" is the daily in
qniry the physician is met with. I do
not hesitate to say that in my judg
ment a large percentage of disease is
caused by poorly selected and improp
erly prepared food. My personal expe
rience with the fully-cooked focd,
known as Grape-Nuts, enables me to
speak freely of its merits.
"Prom overwork, I suffered several
years with malnutrition, palpitation of
the heart and Iosb of sleep. Last sum
mer I was led to experiment person
ally with the -new food, which I used
in conjunction with good rich cow's
milk. In a short time after I com
menced its use, the disagreeable symp
toms disappeared, my heart's action
became steady and normal, the func
tions of the stomach were properly
carried out and I again slept as sound--ly
and as well as in my youth.
"I look upon Grape-Nuts as a per
fect food, and no one can gainsay but
that it has a most prominent place in
a rational, .scientific system of feed
ing. Any one who uses "this food will
soon be convinced of the soundness of
the principle upon which it is manu
factured and may thereby know the
facts as to its true worth." Read "The
Road to Wellville," in pkgs. "There's
Ever read the above letter? A new
ne appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
Letters from Prominent Physicians
' addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.
Dr. J. W. Dinsdale, of Chicago, 111., says: "I use roar Castori and
adTiM its use la all families where there are children.''
Dr. Alexander E. Mlntle, of Cleveland, Ohio, says: "I bars freqncntlr
prescribed your Castori and have found it & rellabla and pleasant rem
edy for dilldren.'
Dr. J. S. Alexander, of Omaha, Neb, says: "A medicine to -valuable and
beneficial for children as. your Castoria iij, deserves the highest praise. I
find tt in use everywhere."
Dr. J. A. McClellan, of Buffalo, N. Y, says: I have frequently prescribed,
your Castoria for children and always got good results. In fact I mm
Castoria for my own children.
Dr. J. W. Allen, of SL Louis, Ma, says: 1 heartily endorse your Cas
.torial I have frequently prescribed it In my medical practice and haver
always found it to do all that Is claimed for if
Dr. C. H. (Hidden, of St Paul, Minn., says: "Sly experience as a prac
titioner with your Castoria has been highly satisfactcry and I consider it"
en excellent remedy for the young."
Dr. B. D. Benner, of Philadelphia, Pa, says: "I have used your Cas
toria as a purgative In the cases of children for years past .with, the moat
happy effect, and fully endorse it as a safe remedy."
Dr. J. A. Boarman, of Kansas City, Mo, says: "Your Castoria Is a splen
did remedy for children, known the world over. I use it in my practice
and have-no hesitancy in recommending it for the complaints of infanta
Dr. J. J. Mactey, of Brooklyn, N. Y, says: "I consider your Castoria am
excellent preparation for children, being composed of reliable medicine,
and pleasant to the taste. A good remedy for all disturbances of the
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
j yy fiean the Siffurtareof-
The Kind Ton lave Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
thc cehtaun www. tt wimu trnmr. mcwtomk em
KasjpraS3('flBk i I fi 1 3Vf
rPRICES. FOR EVERY
MEMBER OFTHE FAMILY.
KEN, SOY. WOMEN. MISSES AND
w? Mr. a. uocrous nrsAres snostsum
2rVj&re! they mold
AVST iftun Stmo mrnrnSi to-dav.
W. L. ffcurts S4 and S5 Gilt Etee Shoes Csnaet
W ('AWrioar. W. I- D-inclas urn nd orice
(rated Caialoz free to any addren.
"Sirs. Rucksher is a woman whe
seems to be willing to do almost any
thing for the sake of appearance."
"Yes but she draws the line at
wearing inexpensive hats for the sake
of making her husband's task easier
when he has to face the assessor."
That an article may be good as well
as cheap, and give entire satisfaction,
is proven by the extraordinary sale of
Defiance Starch, each package con
taining one-third more Starch than
can be had of any other brand for the
The fact that ignorance is bliss may
account for the happiness of newly
Smokers have to call for Lewis' Fingle
Binder cigar to grt it. Your dealer or
Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
When the Lord makes a fool,
devil gives him a tongue. Life.
Mm. Wlnalow's Soothlar Syrup.
For children teething, wften the Runs, reduce to
flunmuioa.ilajrtpalc.cuTeawladcoUr. ssc a. bottle
Wise women get their rights without
talking about them.
Positively cored by
these Little Pills.
Thty almo relieve Di
treMfrom Dyspepsia, I
digestion aad Too Hearty
Eatlag. A perfect rem
edy See Dizziness, Nau
sea. Drowataesa, Ba
Taste la the Moata. Coat
ed Toagne, Pais la the
Sido. TORPrD UVEK.
the Bowel. Purely Vegetable.
SHALL PHL SMALL MSE. SHALL PUCE.
Be Enrolled At Any Pries
Is rtaraoed on bottom. Takf If Sateatitottv
t W. L. X0 t'GLAS. Brockton, AC:
Typical Fans Scaae. Sfcowias Slock
Some of the choicest lands for grain crowing,
stock raisinffandmrxedfarmingin the ir dis
tricts of Saskatchewan and Alberta have re
cently been Opened for Settleaent under the
Bevise. Htnestca. Ifgilatitis
Entry may now be made by proxy (on certain
conditions), by the father, mother, son, daugh
ter, brother or sister of an Intending home
steader. Thousands of homesteads of ICO acre
each are thns now easily available in these
great grain-grow ice stock-raisin? and mixed
farming sections. "" jl "
There yon will find healthful climate, good
neighbors, churches for family worship, schoola
for your children, good laws, splendid' crops,
and railroads convenient to market. - -,
Entry fee i n each case is $10,00. For pamph
let, "Last Beit West," particulars as to rates,
routes, best time to go and where to locate,
apply to .
W.V.iEIWCTT,-' - - -
SH Sew Tart Us IsHslst,
' PUBLIC LAND OPENING
aader the Carey; law-, along Irrigation canal
bow finished; laadMtrih perpetual water right,
110 to H5 per acre ptrlesg time and small pay
ments; also irrigable homesteads. Husband
and wife are en.itied to a section of smooth,
S reductive irrigable public land near Rock
prings, Wyoming) Free timber for fuel aad
Improvements; white pise lumber, tlS per
thousand ; finest of fishing and I arse and smalt
game hunting ; 'millions of acres of good year
around free range. Ready for entry June C,
I90B. For official bulletins, post cards, etc.,
send four cents In stamps to I. 8. TRAPP,
Official Agent, Boulder Canal Lands, Reek
Springs, Wyoming. If yon are coming wire
at once. No drawing for numbers.
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HtTAMES aad .NOTICES hmoumj
rfilwOl Vlw Oder to Tasb a Whitmaj
CoWaahtagtoa.D.C. (Over a years' exptirlawaej
KFUKE Mi Wtiw Starch
MaraTBTTenSSmVader M fCUf lUf oh
'affTaif ' Eft Wi tar
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 22, 10.
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