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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1908)
A , x
WHY THEY SLEEP IN CHURCH.
VfyfMtttMtfly PI Ot DVWPWflSSf DtClssTsM
to Be the Ci
"Churchgoers doat sleep In church.
They undergo an hypnotic trance.
The soothing voices and mild m ?
and monotonous recitative of a church
service pat forth powerful hypnotic
influences, and that is why the pews
resemble a railroad track in the
abundance of their sleepers."
The speaker, a hypnotist, banged
the table vehemently.
- "Don't laugh," he said. ''It's true.
Hypnotism, not drowsiness, 'is what
makes you sleep in church. Through
your auditory nerve sound waves are j
passed to your brain that are as ef
fective as though a professional hyp
notist had made them. Sound, you
know, is the newest and best hyp
notic "At first, In the church service, the
periodicity of the wave .alterations is
short. There is a little speaking,
then more music And just when you
are getting properly lulled the clergy
man, in a modulated, agreeable, sooth
ing voice, speaks on and on and on
and yoti begin to nod. You are, hyp
notically speaking, entranced.
"The average church service Is
-scientifically correct hypnotic instru
- rucnt. No wonder, then, it puts many
of us to sleep."
Billion Dollar Grass.
Most Tcauirkab'e grass of the century.
Good for three rousing crop annually.
One Iowa fanner on 100 acre sold $3,
MtO.OO worth f seed and had 300 toss of
hay besides. It is immense. Do try it.
Fob 10c and this notice
end to the John A. Saber Seed Co., La
Crosc, Wis., to pav postage, etc- ana
they will mail you the only original eeed
catalog published in America with Bun
nies of Jtillion Dollar 5ras. Macaroni
wheat, the sly miller mixer. Sainfoin tlie
dry Foil luxnriator. Victoria Rape, the 20c
a ton green food producer. Silver King
Barley yielding 173 fcu. per acre, etc, etc.,
And if yoa send 14c we will add a pack
ape of new farm seed never before seen
by ou. John A. Saber Seed Co., Lm
Croue, Wis. K. & W.
On the Judges.
A celebrated Scottish lawyer had to
address the Caledonian equivalent of
our supreme court. His "pleading" oc
cupied an entire day. After seven
hours of almost continuous oratory he
went home, at supper and was asked
to conduct family worship. As he was
exhausted his devotions were brief.
"I am ashamed of ye," said the old
mother. "To think ye could talk for
seeven boors tip at the court and dis
miss your Maker in seeven minutes."
"Ay, verra true," was the reply, "but
ye maun mind that the Lord isna sae
dull in the uptak as thae judge
bodies." How's This?
We e9er Om Hundred Dollar Bewatt far acy
mm of Catarrh tfeat cannot be cure by HalTa
F. J. CHEN ET CO TOMdtt. O.
We, tae nadcnrtKBed. hao know F. J. Cbenrr
tar the lut 15 year.
1 believe bbn perfectly boo
arable In all bnatacM transaction and flaaoclt!.-
Me to carry oat any obligations made by bis flm:.
wai.imii. ttinaaN a: atanria.
Wholesale DrazxUU, Toledo, ft.
HalTa Catarrh Cam Is taken internally, acting
directly apon the Mood and mucous surfaces of the
ejatem. Testimonials sent free. 1'rlce Tjccntr j-er
bottle. Sold by all Drngglsta.
Tafi Hall's Faamy fUtstor coBstuaUoa. ,
"So you gave your husband a box
"Yes," answered young Mrs. Tor
kins. "Did lie appreciate them?"
"Indeed he did. He values them f o
highly that he is smoking a pipe so as
not to use them up too fast."
maortant to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over :M Years.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
He Wasn't Afraid.
Mrs. Spenders I wonder how you'd
like it if I ever got 'new-womanish' and
insisted upon wearing men's clothes?
Mr. Spenders Oh, I haven't any
fear of your ever doing that. Men's
clothes are never very expensive.
Catholic Standard and Times.
It Cures While You Walk.
Allan's Frmt-FjiEf is n mrfain mm far
hot, sweating, callous, and swollen, aching i
feet. Sold by all Druggists. Price 25c. Don't
accept any substitute, iml package r KB..
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
The first virtue is to restrain the
tongue; he attains true greatness who
knows how to be silent even when he
is in the right Cato.
acts gently yet prompt
ly onthe bowels, cleanses
me system eectually
assists one in overcoming
permanently. To get its
beneficial effects buy
Manufactured by the
JjiG SxTtUP CO.
SOD 0T HADING 0RUCGtSTS-50f r-BOTTU.
X. BOY PAINTERlVraK
a STANDS for um
I PMNTQUAUTYH-& 1
MADE BY r asBBBTr
Bv E 9. w'
B AN EPISODE
Author of Tm mf
Gun und Hod, Etc.
(Copyright, by Joseph B. Bowles.)
In my brief stay in the little mining
camp of Tail-holt, Friskiyou county,
California, it was my fortune to make
the acquaintance of Mr. Peter Walker,
guide, prospector, hunter and 'racon
teur. "Grizzly Pete," as he was called,
told me several stories of his experi
ences, after I bad won his confidence
by a disposition to distribute, as re
garded tobacco, and a willingness lo
imbibe, as regarded certain intoxi
cants. Mr. Walker's stories, some of
them, seemed to me to be a trifle open
to criticism, as far as veracity is
concerned, so In selecting the tale
of his adventure with "old Stub-Foot"
"And so." said "Grizzly Pete" to me
one windy autumn day, "and so you'd
like to hear about old 'Stub-foot?"
"Got any chewln?' inquired "Pete."
I silently shunted him a plug of
navy. Biting off In the neighborhood
of three and one-half inches of this,
he said: "Well, I reckon there never
was seen a bear hunt before nur after
wards. This here feller that went
out with i me after 'Stub-foot had
heard of this bear there back east,
and he'd made up his mind fer to
MDE PYSTER UPS
kill him er git killed hisself. His
name, the feller's, not the bear's, was
De Pyster. rhymes with eyster.
"Well, sir, he showed up here one
afternoon in the Mariposa stage, and
he gits off and asks fer me. Some o
the boys hunts me up, and we git to
talkin' bear rlsht away. And he tells
me ef I can git him where he can
kill old 'Stub-foot.' and prove be
yond any doubt that he was the feller
that done it, he will pay me $2,500 in
sold. Yes. sir. he has a bet on with
some fellers on cast that stands bim
to win $5,000 if he gits 'Stub-foot,'
and he's willin'.to put up half of h
prospective winnin's to git the bear.
"So I agrees to be ready to start at
noon the next day and he turns in to
the little shack they calls a hotel, and
I conic back to my shanty to lay nr
plans. Now I knowed where to find
this here old 'Stub-foot, and if my
man has got a gun that can kill him,
and can shoot straight enough, there
won't be any trouble about gettin'
him. Hut about provin that he did
it, thai was what got me. So I comes
down town, and goes to a little dried
up feller they was in camp named
Gregg, a lawyer, a most powerful cute
critter he was, and he agreed to fur
nish ever thins so's to prove that my
man kills old 'Stub-foot,' ef he does
kill him, beyond all reasonable doubt,
as my lawyer puts it He says I'll
need him, and a short-hand reporter,
the one he has in his office, and a pic
ture gallery feller (a photograph
man), and rue. to do the job. He
agreed to take the case on what he
called an astringent fee.
"So the next day I takes my outfit
over to De Pyster, and I says, 'Here's
my lawyer, and here's my short-hand
reporter, and here's my photograph
feller. Tind here's three burros to pack
the camp outfit and grub. When'll
you be ready?' And this here feller
he sort o" takes a reel long breath,
and he says. 'All these fer a bear
hunt?' And I says. 'On the advice of
my lawyer.' An he says. 'You're
the doctor. Mr. Walker. I'm here to
"So we gets out in the mountains
and begins to climb. Old 'Stub-foot
he lived up so high in the ranges .that
the miners there used" to put the ore
out on the mountains and let the
spring avalanches take it down to the
smelters in the valley; no railroad er
pack train bein' able to git in to
where they wuz; an they got their
provisions and stun! in by way of
trained eagles, same as these here
carrier pigeons is learned to caey
"So one day we got to where old
'Bob-foot' ranged, ant I sort o sal
his bearings. So De Pyster fee prac
ticed a Mttle with his gun one aaorsin'.
It was the most powerful shoothV-Iros
I ever seen, an he was knoekia' off
the peaks from along the mountain
ranges Inside the first few idles
till I stopped him from spilin'jso much
scenery. So he quit that am begins to
plow up a few new canyons with his
steel-p'iated bullets fer a change. It
was a master powerful sbootia' gun,
that there rifle of his wax. Well, that
evening he blots out-the front part of
a bull elk, 'as easy as a new blotter
would lap ap a blot' of ink, as my law
yer said, and we planted the carcass
out where old 'Stub-foot' would be
sure' to see it at daybreak.
"There was a few scrubby pines
around, an'd when we got out at day
break the next day De Pyster had his
rifle, this here shorthand man had his
note book, the picture man had his
machine all fixed, and my lawyer had
all sorts of affldavids ready, and a
dyin declaration fer the bear to sign,
purvidin De Pyster didn't blow his
head off the first shot. I want to say
right here that this here lawyer of
mine was certainly the most thought-'
ful cuss I ever did see.
"Well, sir, we wasn't more'n 15
minutes hid in the pine scrub before,
here comes old 'Stub-foot growlln'
like a thunderstorm, and he looked,
like he was perty nigh as big as an ele
phant. There wuzn't no doubt he was
the one, and three of his claws on his
left fore-foot was gone, 'count of his
gittin' ketched in a trap once. So the
minute we sees him, the lawyer, the
shorthand man and me we climbs
trees, the lawyer gittin' the best tree
and cllmbln' higher up than any of
us. The picture man of course he
had to stay on the ground to git the
pictures ot the1 scrimmage, and De
Pyster had to be there to do the
shootin'. So 'the picture man, as was
a dead-game proposition as ever I
see, he's all ready and peekin' out
from his curtain, and he gits one pic
ture as old 'Stub-foot' takes a bite out
of the bull elk's carcass. Then this
here De Pyster ups an' blazes away,
and fer some reason he only wounds
old 'Stub-foot,' who Immejitly drops
AN BLAZES AWAY."
the elk and comes lopin over to'rd?
De Pyster, aimln' to finish his break
fast on him. The picture man gits
another good picture of 'Stub-foot,'
an' then goes up the lawyer's tree,
and just then De Pyster shoots again,
and drops old 'Stub-foot' with a bullet
through the fore-quarters that busts
both shoulders and lays the old feller
out as helpless as a sick kitten. Then
he soaks bim with another bullet
through the body, and jist then my
lawyer hollers, 'hold on. you've done
fer him.' and then we all slides down
our trees and the picture feller takes
a few more pictures while we looks
at the bear.
"Fer a little while we thinks he's
stone-dead, but bime'-byrhe rouses a
little, and my lawyer he jerks a paper
out of his pocket and a fountain pen,
and he says, 'he'll jist be able to sign
the dyin declaration,' he says, and
so he sticks the fountain pen in the
bear's right paw, my lawyer reads the
declaration to him, and with me help-1
in, old 'Stub-foot signs this here
paper with his mark, and then finally
tumbles over, bavin' passed in his
checks right proper1.
"Immejitly De Pyster an me we
skins the bear, the picture man goes
back to camp and develops that's
what he called it them peters; my
lawyer he writes out the affldavids and
fixes up the dyin' declaration all
right, and the shorthand man writes
out and hammers out on a typewritin'
machine a full account of the fight.
This dyin' declaration told how this
here "Old Stub-foot,' a monster grizzly
bear of Friskiyou county, California,
feelin the near approach of death, and
havin no hope of recovery, identified
De Pyster as the feller that killed him,
and so forth.' Reglar legal, my law
yer said, and provin' certain that De
Pyster was the cause of old 'Stub
foot's' death. And we all signed it
as witnesses to 'old Stub-foot's mark.'
"Well, sir, I got my money and paid
my lawyer. And when De Pyster took
the stage he had 'old Stub-foot's' pelt,
the pictures of the affair, the short
hand man's account of the fight, all
our affldavids. and 01d Stub-foot's
dyin declaration that De Pyster shot
him. It was the most convincln' ar
ray of evidence ever famished, so
my lawyer said. De Pyster shook
hands with me and he sez: 'Mr. Walk
er, you're simply a genius.' And he
sent me from New York this here
watch as a remembrance. Cost a
dollar an keeps as' good time as a
hunderd-dollar one. Aad I'm wearin'
one of old 'Stub-foot's' miasm' claws
oa it fer a watch-charm." '
Aad he passed the ttsse-piece proud
ly over to ase for a closer iaspectioc
Advice and Suggestions as to Entertainments, by
Maoame Merri Baby's First BedWhite Ele
phant Party a Jolly Affair Forestry Contest
atahy's First lee,
I am sure these suggestions can be
ntillxed at a ''stork shower." and there
have been several requests recently
for these, affairs.
Take a good-sized clothes basket,
the real old-fashioned kind; cover first
with pink or blue cambric, then with
dotted or plain 8wiss. Put a deep frill
around the edge at top, bordered by
narrow ribbon. On each handle 'fasten'
great big perky bow. after winding
smoothly with a strip of swiss.
Then make a mattress ot curled
hair to exactly fit the bottom, or a
pillow may be used for this purpose,
though the hair is considered prefer
able, being cooler. The sheets may be
of linen if the arrival is expected in
warm weather. Cotton ones are more
grateful to a winter baby. Hemstitch
them, putting the initial of the sur
name in French embroidery just be
low the hem, which should be about
three inches in depth.
Eiderdown buttonholed around the
edges makes the dearest blankets
imaginable so warm and fluty. One
pair for "dress up" may be edged with
The pillow cases for this downy
nest are made of handkerchiefs. They
will be plain or elaborate according
to the "mouchoirs" selected. Tie them
on the pillow instead of making but
tonholes. For the very best comfor
ters use china silk in pink, white or
blue; catch together with ribbon bows,
and edge with either a pinked ruffle
or bind with wash ribbon. Fill with
two or three sheets of the best cottou
battlng and sprinkle plentifully with
violet powder. Nothing makes pret
tier spreads than pique with embroid
ery and scallops buttonholed. Cut the
top long enough to fall back over the
outside to the depth of eight inches
All these articles will wash and stand
for every day use. The main point
to be observed in preparing a bed for
the baby is to see that it is very warm,
but very light In weight.
This bed is a dainty, practical rest
ing place for the little stranger.
The fourth Sunday in Lent is on the
29th and brings "Mothering Sunday.".
This day is observed by many as a
special time -for honoring their par
ents, especially the mother.
In England In the years gone by
this day was almost punctiliously ob
served, oftentimes sons and daughters
traveled great distances to be present
at the dinner given on that day. AH
attended church, 'then followed the
repast, at which dishes were served of
which the mother and father were
particularly fond; gifts were pre
sented, elaborate or simple, according
to the worldly goods possessed by the
There were no outside guests, this
day being kept sacred for tlie family.
In our revival of "special" days this
one should have a prominent place, for
while it was a church day each and all
of us who are blessed enough to have
one or both parents living can make
an effort to make the fourth Sunday
in Lent one of special rejoicing and
thanksgiving for the best, truest
friend we have on earth, "our moth
ers." God bless them!
White Elephant Party.
A big white elephant on a back
ground of red was indeed a startling
innovation in Invitations, and the com
mand it contained was equally start
ling, viz., to bring carefully wrapped
"a white elephant;" in other words,
anything we didn't want.
Here was the long-looked for oppor
tunity to get rid of the terrible plated
card receiver with the malicious lit
tle bird perched on the handle. True,
it had long been banished to ignomin
Well, that party is going down in
history as one of the jolliest affairs
ever given by this clever
POCKET POWDER PUFF
A very- small cambric pocket handkerchief with embroidered or lace
edge, and a small bag puff of swansdown and silk are needed; the string
which is used to draw up the bag, is taken out, then the puff is neatly sewn
by the silk edge to the center of handkerchief, another row of stitching be
ing worked through the silk and handkerchief about one-third inch further
in; this forms a slide, in which white baby ribbon should be run; work a
small buttonhole in each side the slide through the handkerchief, and draw
the ribbon through this in loops, by which the whole may be drawn up; the
puff is ready for use, and is not so noticeable in the handkerchief form as If
the colored silk were seen.
HER SPRING SUIT.
A coat and skirt costume of a novel
kind is carried out in a fine drap
souple with a satin finish. The color
chosen is that pale shade of lilac
which is always appropriate for the
The skirt Is made In a' sensible
length for walking, and in the newest
and most approved shape, with a num
ber of box plaits all the way round,
and a trimming of netted buttons and
silk cord loops In the same delicate
tone of lilac as the cloth. Entirely
novel, also, is the shape of the coat,
with its long, semifitting basques cut
up into panels, and trimmed effective
ly with loops aad buttons. The coat
is left slightly open in -frost, to show
a hkwse of Irish lace, ftaiahed at the
throat with a very wide satin ribbon,
in a dark shade of violet, tied la a big
how at the hack. The sleeves, .are
quite 'new, too. and are very heconv
Imgly arranged, with drsfwrlea of dath
to tke elbow, trimsMd with Urge hat
i Each guest had the privilege- of se-
I lee ting, a parcel, going oft into a corner
and opening it. If satisfactory, all
well and good; if not the object had
to be rewrapped with care, and one
more, trial could be made. Such a
conglomeration and such fun!
The one who took the prize brought
a framed chromo called "Wide
Awake." By a curious coincidence a
guest -from v another part of town
brought the companion piece, "Fast
Asleep." So she was also awarded a
I think this scheme has been tried
before under the name of a "swap"
party. Whatever it is called it makes
a lot of merriment. Ail of us have
"white elephants." -This isa chance
to afford them a mite of usefulness,
for what Is better than a good hearty,
laugb, with some one to laugh with
This is aa attractive party for a
limited number of people. It could
be used for a large crowd if the ques
tions were printed or even typewrit
ten so as to save the hostess so much
work. A paper weight of polished
wood, a pincushion of Yucca palm, or
any articles of wood could be used
for prises. -A toy ax or hatchet in a
block of wood for, a consolation prize
would cause merriment.
1 Which tree a kissing- same eould
2 And which its father's 'name 'could
2 Which shall we wear to keep us
4 And which do ships prefer in storm
5 Which shows what lovelorn maid
ens do Pine
S And In. the hand which carry you
7 And which is it that the fruit men
8 And from their pipes men shake
which tree Ash
9-Which is it bad boys dislike to
10 Which is a, girl both young and
11 Which like a man bright, dapper.
12 And on which do the children
13 And to which tree shall we now
turn for goods to wear and stuff
to burn Cottonwood
14 And now divide you one tree more,
you've part of a dress and part of
a door Hemlock
15 Which tree is never s-on alone... Pear
16 And which one is a bright, warm
17 And which in church doth office
IS Which is a town in Ireland old
19 For this one do not look so far.
Which tells where charming people
20 And which one will allay the pain.
If promptly rubbed on bruise or
21 The carpenter doth use which tree
To make his 'wall straight as can '
22 And to which tree do urchins call.
To show you shouldn't have looked
at all Rubber
23 Which tree on calendars find you. Date
24 Which is a joke, told times not
25 And which we call an Ohio man
26 And which for soup we sometimes
27 Which tells "where at" on land or
sea The elm
2S And on our feet we'll wear which
tree 4 Sandal
29 And which our hero's crown shall
36 Another tree to find Just try.
For fish and fuel for a "fry"
As Fashion Knows Them.
The well-dressed woman has to
have a dictionary of colors -this year
as the simple names are not used at
all. There is, for instance, no pink,
that went by that name, being shrimp,
salmon, coral, bengal!, laurier, rose
wood or ajacon. Other shades are
beda. rose of the Alps, coquedcot, or
pavot. Green is that no longer, but
Volga, Niger, reseda, mahonia. Mousse,
bronze, myrtle, emerald, aloes, chart-
reuse, sage, Ganges, Neva or russe.
tons, and closely fitting undersleeves
reaching to the wrist.
.The hat is of soft felt to match,
with a feather thrust through the side
of the brim.
Egg Diet for Complexion.
Girls whose complexions are doing
fairly well, thank you, and who wish
to keep them in that roses-and-cream
condition, may hearken to the voice
of an East Indian beauty doctor and
adopt an egg diet, now that spring
near-gentle spring, draws closer. At
this season, asserts the seer, eggs pro
duce clearness of skin and delicacy
of coloring, Basr eggs are swallowed
before breakfast and as ofteh la the
day mm one can relish them; chopped
yolks of hard boiled eggs, with salads
fairly drenched in olive oil, are recota
meaded; so are soft-boiled eggs with
toast To these would-be beauty must
coaflae Itself in the period of complex
ion treatBJeat, which huts six
DO YOU KMOW
WHAT WHITE LEAD IS?
Hs Chief Use at a M staid if Deter-
Whlta TTmJ la thai mtmrndmrA aafeat.
lariat all aswaw ha was14 1 l J-
hy corroiisi aaetalMc lead istoawhif
powder, Ureagh exposing it to th
tames of weak acetic acid and car boaic
,. ... . , ,u .
ctai saw; causj yuwen a urea Buan
and mixed with Haaeed oil, ataxia; a j
thick paste, in which form it Is packed j
and sold 'for painting; purposes. The !
painter thins it down to the proper '
consistency for aanMcation by the ad
dition of nwmXUnseed oil.
The above "refers, of course, to pure,
genuine White Leadoaly. Adulterated
aad fake "White Lead, of which there'
are many brands on the market, i
generally some sort of composition
containing only a percentage of white
lead; sometimes no White Lead at all;
in such stuff, barytes or ground rock,
chalk, and similar cheap substances
are used to make bulk aad Imitate the
appearance of pure White Lead.
There is, however, a positive test by
which the purity or impurity of White
Lead may be proved or exposed, be
fore painting with it
The blow-pipe flame will reduce
pure white lead to metallic lead. If
a supposed white lead be thus tested
and it only partially reduces to lead,
leaving a residue,- It is proof that
something else . was there besides
The National Lead Company guar
antee all White Lead sold la packages
bearing its "Dutch Boy Painter" trade
mark to prove absolutely pure under
this blow-pipe test and that you may
make the test yourself In your own
home, they win send free upon re
quest a blow-pipe and everything elso
necessary to mske the test, together
with a valuable booklet on paint. Ad
dress, National Lead Company, Wood
bridge Building, New York.
The Telephone Girl's Amendment.
Said the business man with a grouch
against the telephone central:
"One day I was calling a number
and said, 'Get me on-four-hundred so-and-so.
The girl said, 'Fburteen-hua-dred
so-and-so? So the next time I
called the number I thought I'd be
"I said, 'Get me fourteen-hundred
so-and-so.' And the girl asked. 'One-four-oh-oh
On the occasion of the production
of "Lucia" at the Metropolitan opera
house last winter a well-known club
man, who had taken a cousin fror. a
Connecticut town to hear Donizetti's
great work, turned to his relative dur
ing the first intermission and asked
how he liked the opera.
"Oh, pretty fair," said the visitor;
"but is 'the whole blamed thing in
Latin V Harper's.
Those Delicious Lemon Pies.
The kind that "make your mouth wa
ter" are easily made with no fussing and
at least possible expense if you u.e "OUIt
PIE" Preparation. Don't hesitate. Try It
and tell your friends. At grocers. 10 ents.
Everybody Is pleased with "OUIi-PIE."
"Put up by D-Zerta Co.. Rochester. N.Y."
Never clothe yourself in the armor
of independence, but rather cultivate
the good-will of your fellowmen. It
will enable your own nature to sac
rifice on their behalf. Loth.
Garfield Tea simple and ratisfactory
laxative! Composed of Herbs, it regulates
liver and kidneyB, overcomes constipation
and brings Good Health.
Tennyson's Yearly Income.
Tennyson received for his poetry be
tween 125.000 and 135,000 a year.
IT CAtTSafS HEADACHE.
October to Mar, Colda are the anoat fr
aaeatcaoaeofneadacbe. LAXATIVE BROMO
QUIKINK rcaKtvescaoae. E.W.Orove oa box He
High alms form noble character and
great objects bring out great minds.
Lewis Single Binder cigar richest, most
satisfying smoke on the market. Your
dealer or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, 111.
Success seldom comes to a man who
isn't expecting it
BaaABW.' aanarai av at
aeatma. - - - y - - - - . t..
leather trimmed line kid
rric,3.00. If net at dealers ask as.
.BBHSBHSBHSBHSBHSBHSBHSBH. !Sm4mMmmw,wmiHmwirmtmBmmtSiS3SS r
W BjaWBBB1 vv SvBBBBHBa
The Mate af
threw osea far atuaaat
vkueaa of the Carty act of
a acres c amsatM iwi
o Baatn. Tfcaa
artuatty to secure an trraamtce .fans at
saw coat man oa esay sajanaia. A
the irrteattea Desert
I. 9ac BuiMiac. Chicaca. as
tercete may aMala a free
j ajtyuag f
to the aepaxtntcat.
After calling a
PasMJvely cawed By
They also reHeT'JMa
aUgesttoaausJTBonaait.'' Batten A aciCecl rea-
edy for Diaxlaeaa, Maa-
a Drawataeas, Baa)
TasieiatBaal t a. Coal
side, Tonre uvKu.
ttaaBowtla. Patery Vegetatta.
list tiri lit tr Ttraiials
kjas crrviw ctvactL bluffs, bbubbwd
to April 30, 1808
to San Francisco Los
Angeles, San Diego, and
many other 'California
To Everett, Bellingham,
Vancouver and Victoria,
To Portland and Astoria.
To Tacoma and .Seattle,
To Ashland, Rosebarg.
Eugene, Albany and
Salem, including So. Pac.
branch lines in Oregon.
To Spokane and inter
mediate O. R. &'N.
For full information inquire of
E. L. LOMAX, Q. P. A.
SB.actBaw.il. HeaBB plac taaa aHwe. PeatUoa.
aa. 11. j nsM, iraaaqaa. .
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 13, 1
OH, MY BACK
IT IS WONDERFUL HOW OU1CKLY THE
PAIN AND STIFFNESS CO WHEN YOU USB
ST JACOBS OIL
THIS WELL-TRIED. OLD-TIME
REMEDY FILLS THE BILL
26. ALL DmjGOSTS.GO.
aa' '.ai aw
.. ... .aai
mmr - 'e"tir
.'- irAhrks2Sr. -X-,
-kjj?s .- .frf-Mr t"l
w vt:A v
. ax ;stx" r v 'i
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