Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 21, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, October 21, 1896
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Wjjjjji^^ fpPlllpllfi^isi«l?fii [Thousands of women SUFFER UNTOLD MISERIES. ^BRADFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC I Bj Arousing to Healthy Action all herO^anv It causes health to bloom, and joy to reigu throughout the frame. ... It Never fails to Regulate... FRMAI.K HI COOltlnu, tnllkilitr und nnshlnK. N.S.BRYAN.Hum DJUnnFLD ItKGUUTOUVO. Sow t>y ii A SHOI^T JOURNEY TO CALIFORNIA IN FIRST CLASS STYLE The Southern Pacific Co "SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route— New Orleani to Lot Angeles and San Francisco. WM discontinued Apn) Ittti. Tb* nperlor accommodations given tht great number of patrons of the »bov» train daring the past tourist season. warrant! the announcement of plant rtr next season of Aner tervlne wltl> •qnlpment superior to anything yei kiown in transcontinental traffic. Look for early re-lnauunratioo of LIMITED" this fall. For Home Seekers. Th* Southern Paclnc Cu, "Sunset •onte" In connection with thu "Queen tud Orescent Route" are running the only line of through tourist Pullman Bleeperi leaving Cincinnati even Thursday eyenlnjc for Lo« Angeles anl tin Francisco. These excursions art specially con . Incted, and the object Is to. enable thoi who do not care to buy the first-clas round trip or one way tickets,, to eujoi • comfortable ride with sleeping cur y rtvlleges .and no change of cars at th* »»ry low second-class rate. For further Information, address V.' H. CONNOR, Commercial Agt. 8. P «•., Cincinnati, O. TIMETABLES. THE KENTUCKY ANGEL8. Leave fnr caicapo S:15am; GflOam; lilSpm; «IIM tarn SJtoiW* a m: 12:30 p m; 1:00 p in I«m?lSr P Sli5»ll Sbo a m; 7:50 a m; SdG P m ; inlve ft? Si Bradford S;00a m; 12* P m:JUO pm LeaveforBn(T8;OOnmi8:30hm;:pm Arrlte from EBiiw 7:46 am; 1:05 pm; 8:30 u m. Le»v* for Bicbmond 1*5 ani;5:46arn;iaOpm; 2:56 » m ; n:00am;150 pm;]130pjn. f^ave for LouUvlu* 12s>5 a ro: l:0j p m. Arrive from Louisville 8:068 m; 1:66 p m. WEST BOUND. 7 ,5K5S£SSKi«»«i?*-'o««= flo. KAflT BOUND. i te&spsASftXz. j || i s 7 J ISBMiSr SKtt^S I S BEL BIVBK DIVISION. WEST BOUND. S nMft»frl«* ......t ^lO^JO ft JB woo •rri»"•«••••••••»• *«•••«*••"• •**•**** o on « jn TO -"£^|™'™.^J D So M lorn VAN DAL! A An Extensive Family Settlement of Singular People. , IND - So t for St Josapb, dallj ex Snnd»r....jn:Sl a ra ' Bo 14 lor St Joseph, daily ej SuDdoy-... 6:15 a m Ho 8 «8und«jlorsont;i Bend ;.' S 86 p in No 8 ban through parlor «car, Indianapolis to South Send Tla Coliax. TOB THB BOOTH No 13 lor Terre Haute daily en San 1.18 a m No 11 for Tern- Hamedallj ox Sun. ... . 2go p m No 18 hns through parlor car, South bendto ' Indianapolis ria uouax. > Arrives • No 15 dally CTtc«pt Sonday ^-^ P m For coropleU time card, glvlnjr all trains and ««tloD«, and ror full Information as to rate*, through cart, etc., aaaresa j C? EDQBWOKTH, Agent. Lecamport, Ind. Or, B. A. Fora, General. Fniaengor Agent, St. Loula, Mo. Tber* Are Nearly FlT« Hnndroci of Tliom Alone Jelllco Crotk In the Kiwcorn i'lirt of Kentucky—Sonic o( . tlio 1'iimliy Tr»lU. Kentucky's "Angel SetUenior.t" is in the mountains o£ \Vhitley county, 17 milcsi J'rom Willianisbiirj!', and the colony ii> composed of an interesting: und singular people. There are, to be sure, "Anguls" in large numbers in Clay, lliu-inn and other eastern Kentucky counties, b»t the nia-in family, and the seM'lcment which lias beCu famous .for many years, is the IVhitJey county baiwl. All Angels who do not trace to tihut origiu are spurious. The "Angel settlement," says the New York Tribune, derives its'title from tho family name of its inhabitants, and, singularly enough, the best-known and most influential man in the colony is "Aroh" Angel, or "Old Arch," as he is commonly known. How many Angels are there in the settlement'? Nobody knows. They are scattered -up and down Jellico creek and over the mountains, and a -census has never been tffken. There are Louis, and Tom, and Arch, and "Old Bill," and Jim, and Nym, and. "Jim's Nym," "Nym's-'Bill," and "Bill's Nym," and 'so on. It. is to be understood from "BiH'sNym"thatboth Bill and Jim Angel have sons named Nym, and that their fathers' baptismal names have to be used in connection with theirs in order to prevent confusion. It *r.ny also be added that Bill's Nym and Jim's Nym ha.ve families, for they are a. marrying people and prolific. And then there are the "Wright- sea" and "Eainses" who have married female Angels and multiplied and re- pJenished the earth and are numbered with those who go to make up the far- famed Angel settlement. As before said, "Old Arch" is the most interesting Angel in. the band. All of the re-stof the Angels, and some who are not Ange-ls, fear him. He is seated upon 500 acres of valuable coal and timber land, and a part of his tijJe to the property is a gun. His cabin is a -study. It is thoroughly characteristic. It looks as if it might have beon >built a century ago, nnd it no Soubt was. There is one room to the mansion, with a shed in the rear. In this room sleep "Old Arch" and "Little Arch," "Old Arch's 'oman" and "Old Arch's gal." 1'liere are four Keep Cool by Using; THE KELLEY Shower Bath RING Hot Water . , , . . Proof Hose $2 Express id, 26c. PreveMs Wetting Bead yioor or Walls. Ooraleis Water CloseM. Send (or Catalogue Proof Water Clowta. fielMcUnie Water Clo«ets, Kellj Slop and Waste Cock, THOS. KELLY & BROS., 301 ftUdlMU Street, Chicago. THE ARCH ANGEL'S. CABIN. beds in the room, beside, the '.lining- room and kitchen fan:.iture. Miss Angel, Mrs. Angel nnd i;he old' man could not be induced to fucc the kodak, but "Little Aroh" was rather glad to hnve his "p-ictur t,uk." He is a very promising 1 youngster. "Old Arch" once shot .'.UK brother, "Old Tom." Old Tom's boys aairl Arch's youngsters g-ot into a fight-, and Arch's 'boy.s were getting- the best of it, when Old Tom took.a hand in the engagement and chased his nephews homeward. Arch saw them coming, took in the situation at a. gla-ncc, renched for his gun, and fired. Tom fell with a bullet in h.is breast. Since then there has bcme something of a coolness between the houses of Thomas and Archibald. The magnitude avid importance of tihe Angel settlement is indicated by the fact that Uncle Sam has established a post office there, nnd considerable mail matter is received at Angel, Whitley county, Ivy. Louis,Angel is the postmaster. . His residence, which is abo the post office, is on what he caJla "Cap-a-shin crick-." Arch and Tom, nnd other influential Angels, live across the mountain on Itock creek and along the bonks of the picturesque Jell ico and its tributaries to .the number of "nigh onto 500," as near as Old Tom can calculate. These Kentucky Angels trace their origin from James Angel, who move* into the mountains of Kentucky from one of the Carolinos many years ago. He was an eccentric man, possessed of great wealth and owned slaves. Ee .took up several thousand acres of land, married, and rea.red a family of ten boys. These boys, in turn, roamed and had large -families, and so the mulfi- plication went on, at the rate of ten tiroes ton, until the hillsides and valleys almost swarm with Angels. There are family peculiarities which have been intensified by intermarrying 1 . Old Arch, for instance, married h.is fn-st cousin, and one*of his sons .followed 1 this up by espousing his first cforusin. Thus it is'that in Old Arch's household the characteristic fiery red hair and blue eyes- of the Angels arc found in nil their beauty nnd.purity. In the Aligel settlementseU-oolliou.'M's nnd chureihCK are scarce, and when such structures are cncoinit-e-red they a-rft curiosities. It lakes a. man o£ pretty stron£V-ncr\,e, too, to preach .'ind tench there!" Some disastrous disturbances h*ve started in "mcetia'." Thereabouts it is not considered altogether bad foa-m to take several Jong-eared, mangy CUTS to church, and oecasionnlly'the dogs get to fighting (Curing the delivery of 'the pcrmon. Then if some fellow kicks on- other roan's dog trouble follows atonfic, and at once there is a lively war on, in which pistols, kn'tves, clubs nnd stones play leading pnrte and ahcalthy "fend" is started which may run through BC»T eral generations: ., .,.'.'.-..- ^ ... .. , THE WOULD BE JOSHUA. —Now York Advertiser. AN UNCANNY SOUVENIR. Pouch Made of the Skin of a Famous Pirate's Heart How Grandfather Forrli, . Revon»eful 01U Xsnkeo, Utilized » Peculiar Frenetic - Story , of Glbbn, a Lawlo»> Buccaneer. If anyone had dared prophesy to Gibbs the Pirate, whose name struck terror to every seafarer's soul 70 yoars ago,,that, after his death tht suck in which beat .his brutal heart would be tanned and mad<; into a tobacco pooch, Gibbs would probably first have laughed at him for a madman, and then, with ready knife or pistol, would have silenced him forever, as he hnd many another. . • Yet, strange as it may seem, the pericardium of this last and bloodiest of modern pirates hangs to-doy in the old Ferris house, not for -from Mianus, Conn., where a New York Journal reporter, found it and heard its curious history. When Gibbs was hanged, April 22, 1831, on Bedloe's Island, a boat loftO of people went, down from Stamford to pee the execution. Illness prevented Grandfather Ferris frow uniting- one of the parti- and he was 1 bitterly disappointed. As his friends, departed, he is said to have en-lied after them: "Bring rne back the -hell hound's heart, HO long as I can't g-o myself to see the devil get him. Don't forget, niow; it's tV.?, heart 1 want!" "All right,'' came the answer- mg voices; "we'irtry to get it for you.' There was a.physician in i!ie party, ami, after the life was strangled out of the pirate's huge frame, and be was given over to the doctors for dissection, Mr. Ferris' medical frienr! appro- printed the heart of the dead sea robber. Its unusual siize made him decide to keep it himself, und then- it occurred to him that its pericardium—the sack in which it hangs—would' better servo Grandfather Ferris a.9 a memento, rmd he gave it to him. Mr. Ferris straightway had the heart covering tarnicd by the village tani;er: Then it' passed into the hand.; of the harness maker, who very neatly turned over the edges and ranucord through them, making of it a, tobacco pouch of ctirkms but. -convenient shape. Copt. Kidd and Morgan the Buccaneer are more familiar names- than the" other members of the crew that there was $50,000 on board. Gibbs joined in the plot to steal it. The captain and mate were murdered and cast into the sea, and when oft the Long Island coast the money'was brought up on deck and divided. Four of the robbers were drowned trying to reach shore with the plunder, Cibbsand his companions reached Pelican island, •where they buried most of the money they had secured. There it is said to remain to this day. For this crime Gibbs and the' negro were arrested, tried and hanged. ANOTHER NEW SENATOR. Jndce McEnerr, of LonlilMu, Will T»k« III. Seat Next Ye»r. Ex-Gov, Samuel Douglas McEnery, elected senator from Louisiana, is the best known man in that state, and by long- odds the most prominent in political life." Mr. McEnery is just 50 years of age. The family is of Irish extraction. Senator ifcEnery was bom at Monroe; •was educated at the Annapolis naval academy, at the University of Virginia, Spring Hill college' (Ala.) and the New York State- law sehool at Pough- kecpsie, N. Y. He served as a lieutenant in the confederate armv during the civil-war. The election of his brother, John • McEnery, as governor in 187S threw him into politics. Nominated as lieutenant governor in 1879, he -succeeded to the 'governorship in, 16S1 by the death of Gov. Wiltx, In 1SS4 he waa elected to succeed himself by a large THE UNCANNY RELJC. , that of Gibbs, butitisdoubtfui if erfiher of these sped more souls into the dark; hereafter than did Gibbs, who 60 years ago waa called "the ocean scourge." Kidd and Morgan have Hud their biog- raipher,s by the dozen, but, strangely enough, little ia knowri : nowadays of Gibbs' frightful career, i; If ever a man was a degenerate, Gibbs was. His right name was James D, .Teffers, and his parentage is said to-have been neither particularly bad nor good. At 12 he robbed his'father oi all his cash and fled-to New Orleans. ^K^S' ar " Test, ho shipped, on a, vessenaun'd to Stockholm.. - .- ^^ Hearing sailor yarns of the soft delights of thje islands ;of the so.utbmi sells, he decided to turn pirate. Ho shipped on Island of Margaret-la, and enlisted in the Colombian mivy, joining, the Maria,' a trim built schooner with, a privateer's commission in that service. He was'made second mate. For two months they cruised the Gulf -of Mexico and the Cuban coast, and captured several rich prizes. Butthe crew's share of the tak ings wore left unpaid, an d, led by Gibbs, they mutinied and marooned their • former'officers near Pensacola. They ecuised under the pennantof a privateer; but, having no'.luck, the black flag was presently hoisted, and Gibbs' bloody career began,in earzfest: , . , His last voyage was in .November, 1S30, from. New Orleans to Philadelphia,, on the.ship Vineyard, and it was on this vessel 1 that : h-e committed the crimes; ' which brought; him' to.'' the; gallows. The Vineyard's commander.was.Capt.. William T-hornby.'!. A ;,nejrro. informed^ the is seat as SENATOR SAMUEL, D. M'ENERY. majority.- In 1S92 he was again nominated for the governorship, but wa; defeated by Murphy 3. Foster, the candidate of the nmti-lottcry democrats Mr. McEnery ^-appointed to the su nreme bench iC 1SSS. He has still four years to serve, and will not J ludgeship until he takes hi senator in March, 1807. In politics Judge McEnery is a democrat of the'strictest party type. He is a pronounced sympathizer with Cuba, a free silver man, .and has promised to support the industries of Louisiana In the. senate ; but he can be counted on.the act with the democratic caucus under nil circumstances. He is a. vigorous speaker and an able political organizer Colored Bommn Catholic*. , According to the Catholic 'Eeview o: -New York the .colored Honmn Catholics in some of the larger cities of the coun, try number as follpws: Baltimore, .35, 000;, Charleston,' 800.;' Chicago, 400; Cov ington, 140; Golvcstoii, '550; Kansas City 250; L'.ttle Hock, 100;Mobile, 2,500; New Orleans, 8,000; New York, 3,000- Philadelphia, 1,000; Pittsburgh, 1,500 Savannah, 1,200; San Antonio, 1,200 Wilmington, 400; Nashville, 500 'Natchez, 1,7.00; .JJachitoch.es, 9,000; In dian territory, 200. Thirty-one priests are now laboring, and .17 churches have been erected by colored Catholics. Waterloo; rot I'lanti. •No pot plant should have water unti the earth is dry, says .Median'* Month ly. More failures arise from givinf water when unnecessary than from any other cause. ITTtE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE rosittvelly cured by these . lAttle Pills. They al-'o relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too, Hearty Eitirig. A.pcr- fect remedy foiyDizlziness, Njyusea, Drowsi. ness, Bad Taste in tnc.MoiSh7Coatcd. Tongue . Piin in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate the-Bowels, Purely Vegetable., ' : .. •mail PHI. Small Dose. Small Price. ^HUNK WAS TOO JEALOUS End of the Cowboy Wtio Kept- Order on the Raton Ban go. Fifty Years Ago. This U the stamp that the letter bore Which carried the story fnr nnd wide, Of certain cure for the loathsome sore Tlut bubbtal up fr° m tl'C taimed liJc Of the blood below. And'twas Ayer's name And his sar.inparillo, that all now, kuow, That was just beginning its fight of fame With its cures of 50 year* fgo. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is the original sarsaparilla. It has behind it a record for cures unequalled by any blood purifying compound. It is the only ear sap ar ilia honored by a medal at the World's Fair of 1893. Others imitate the remedy; they can't imitate the record: 50 Years of Cures. 35(jt), wnicn was discovered and led to •wholesale executions of Protestants On the iron railings that still inclose the castle grounds more than 100 Hu- ffiienot.s were hanged a.nd left to dc- cav. After the revolution, it was jrivcT) by"Napoleon to Dncos, who made many unfortunate additions and altcrat-ion~ that have since been done away with. IMMENSE PROPELLER. Lmrc«»t CMtlns ofltiltlnd Ever Inroad Out In America. The largest cast steel propeller ever made is one recently made at Chester, Pa., for the new iron steamship John Eng-lis. This giant among the propellers has lour of the mightiest blades that ever churned old ocean into foam and sent a ship speeding through-' the waves From tip to tip of blade this propeller measures 10 feet, and,its hub whej-e.it fits on'the shaft is.2G inches in diameter The thickness of the- metal at the hub is six inches. The casting weighed 15, COO pounds. A remarkable fact in. connection witl this propeller is that' it is just- abou twice the .size-of the propeller of th< Jar-rest of nil ships, t'.ae Great Eastern which has not only a screw, but^addl wheels as well, to aid in, forcing 1 her in lier unwieldy A-.I.J- ncr-^ss the ocean. Some idea of the strength and pow er of this huge screw may be gathered LARGEST PROPELLER EVER CAST from the fact that the tensile strength, of the steel is 71,000 pounds, with .an elongation of 27 per cent, nnd a rcduc tlon of 33. per. cent. When .the castinf was taken from the mold there was no n single check or flaw to be found in it, arid the edges tapered as smooth j na even as gray ( iron. The wheel was molded from the pal tern of one blade and a quarter sectioi of the hub, and ten days and nights o constant care and watchfulness we« required to complete the molding. Th propeJIer Is made of whflt is known n open, hearth steel, and is, for t.hat rca son. and aside from it-s size, a novelty. "When placed in position on the steam ship -Tobn Englis, and driven at th full speed of th« 4.000 horsopowe triple expansion engines, this propelle will make 90 revolutions n. minute With, this propeller it. is claimed tha the, John Englis can make the run be tween Xew York nnd Povllnnd, Me which is to be her regular route, i four hours' less time than the steam ers now on that service. The new steamer is 012 feet long, feet beam,-and"her gross tonnage i 4,000 tons. ' The propeller was mad from open hearth cast stecT as am e? perimcnt. nnd -becmisc the si col of tha ,J»ocess showed exceptionally high an iffiif orm. characteristics. A LenRtltf c<inrtshlp. A courtship remarkable for its lengtl is that of Abra-m Mavis, aged GO year? and Miss Sarah B. Williams, a^retl 5 years,, nnd. the scene is Damascus, , quaint little Quaker -village of.- l\en tuclc". Both bride and groom an 'among t-lic wealthiest members, of th •Society of Friends in tlin.t state, am for 40 years, met each other on Sundaj .n*ithe old brick cliurch in their quuin villaire. The attachment between tncm bega-u whcn.;Miss -Williams.was a rosy- cheeked gii'l of 17, but the only lov m'akiug was a smile .and a minute's con versation at.the churcb door once week, year to and year out. e Ilad > Private Gravojnrd and Coald Not Urook » Rlvul-A Bnpl'cr at Wlilt-li the QuOKtlon ot supremacy Wan Katttctl. The reminiscent cowboy mlled and' ighted a cis-arelte. • 'Bout 20 years a^o I struck tie, Eatxsn range," he said to a Kew York' jun-reporter, "u-Jil them da.yswassurc- y Kiy.j-.ld-s in northern New MC-..CO. 5olfux cou-nty hns always been omv ol lie toue-.ho.st, spots on, the map, :iii<i. t was worse than at any tin-.-j just then. You sw, il's tliclirstcoiiiiiy over be Colorado lino as you come oown the- noiintainsfi-om LheKatou pas^.tind-was- then a sort o' dumping gTO"'" 1 '"'"" al] ' •he tough ones not allowed in OoloruJo. 'There drifted down from iln- past- one day a pretty tough customer. He. vas n fine-looking boy, with just the: mildest sort o' blue eyes nnd t!i- finest 3TOWC lio-ir for -i man thu.t h:id ever passed over t.hc rnng-c, '"ithc had :. way of hi.-.oivn in-t-wirling-a-Nix-shootCT^bat made the cjti/.cns respect him. -• HP mode a rcpuUttion Uic secon.I nighl. after he struck Otoro—which wri:;, thcc the first town you ctinic 1o ov-;-r 'hf line—by plumping the 'lights ouVo 1 -. two follows that had been shooting the lights out in MK- lo\vn. This mode a. mighty fine impression on 1he good; citixciis, for no one h.'"l been cible td .-eep a lamp lit in the public plr.ces for a'week. So UiC gr>o«i ciliwns of Oiaro- offered to make him marshal, but he'- said no, he guessed he conld keep oraci without being mni-slinl. "Nobody knew his name. Tli-y iittvci> did know. They called him 'Chunk, 1 ' which came of n remark some one'laAj made t.hat he always had so nviry car-, trulges about him be was like « chunk' o' lead. •>"ow at the "O-nie time tjio.-e w,'^.a. ; cowboy in Colfax-Clay Ell.'so-n--famous from one county line to ;he olner- because of his sis-shooter. Clay wavji, terror to rustlw-*. There's no tpll.njr; how mtmy of ttein'had bit the dust; at thie crack o' bis gun. Clay came W, Otero one day .uid Uie people marie A, regular hero of him, and wnat <loe? : Chunk do but got jealous «:u1 .-om- ; mence topulknnd say ugly things 1 -TRY SOMB OF THIS." Clay so that everyone in town held his.* breath, almost-, fonring 1 t-he meeting .of these l-\vo. "•Vnd they did met-l, too. C!;vy r.c-vcr notched h.is six-shooter, but. Chun!: k.epl.,i count that way of every mnn hc'J killed.; - 'You're a good shot,' says Chunk- to Clay 'I've 13 notches on my gun; 32 of i them arc dead : the i:>tli is for you/ ., " 'You're a brave man, 1 says Clay. •My gun lias never been drawn ugin'- euch as you.' •• 'There's only room for one of us IIL-J ColfaxV says Chunk. 'Leave tie county; • Bjid I'll cross your notch.' \ " 'Ef it has come to that,' says Clayv •the notch 'can, stand, or I ™H cross if . """Chunk's idea was that both slionJd. EO together to a room at the, tavern, order a supper placed upon the table., lock the door, and j««t them two sit; down to eat, without another person-m' , the room. They would sit down to-., gethcr, but only one was to arise. Clay;j agreed to all that Chunk said, and the Clifton bouse was chosen. v •"That's a pretty good-looking, weapon, Clay,' says Chunk, eying him sharply as they both sat down, and Clajfj nodded his head, but didn't say any- ( "Tliey put their pistols on their lap* by agreement, and began to eat, : " 'You don't-secm 4o be very hungry T j Clav,' says Chunk after a bit, for Clay was not eating much, and Chunk was uij fine spirits. . • ' " 'I never eat much just before g-oins, to bed,' says Clay. -H don't set right on' my stomach.' "Chunk smiled, for he could, get tumor out o' 'most anything, but Clay, was as etern as a preacher in the mvddle of a sermon, and he never smikd much.- anywav. Things went, on for about a- quarter of nn hour, on<l neither had. nwdo the least move, for his rrua. an* both bcrfjn-to feel th.it it was 1:mt- somei'hin* should happcT;.-- " 'Try some of thiis, Clay,' says ChniiK, and as Clay rcncherl for the dish, quicker 'tlrin t,hc flash of sloel. Chunk brings his pistol 'up. But he was too quk;!:— IO» . quick to calculate. Tie had- pK-nly <? time and nil the arlv !1 nla.ct-.bntit.scems. te , was r :,ttlcr1. :iiul for iV.c firs! t.'iw ID. his life. Uis six-shooter struck the 1-i'ble mid the bullet shot wido o' Clny's head.' nnd. quick .is he was to i-coovcr, he w.is just an ete.rnily '.oo la re. far Clay brought .his-wn.pon up so ?:mu h« that you could hurdly 1ell one pool's report, froln the other, ami Chur.k jnst- laid back in !iis chair ami died KO easy you'd a thought he was Inking n quiet n»p. . j. i -11 "They buried him over m IhorooJ'.mi in the '"ravcyard he bad himwlf iv.aUC, and yon mny.rcai) on tW only fomV stone in the. place 1 !«** words: _. ^ *•"""• ..... .'".""CHUNK'.-'" ~ ' W* to :• krr-whcro I'C^n And.n->-flcn't Vi i-w- where

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