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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (April 1, 1908)
"- ' -1b
The Buck Coon
of Shadow Lake
Cam mnd XeT. Etc.
(Copyright, by Joseph B. Bowles.)
As soon as I heard that the ducks
had begun to come in I packed my
grip for Sowders. and sent Dib Sow
ders a telegram. That night I reached
his farm, and the next night we were
at camp. Everything was ready, feed
for the live decoys, the boats over
hauled and caulked, plenty of wood
for the old-fashioned fire-place in the
cam i) shanty, shells loaded, and gen
eral preparations complete for a ten
days' shoot. I had taken a 44-caIiber
old-style cap and ball revolver into the
timber with me that fall, just because
I was charmed with its phenomenal
accuracy. It would throw a bullet ex
actly where you held it, and loaded
with a pinch of powder only it did
not jar nor throw up as so many re
volvers do. VI had a notion I would
take a turn in the woods after fox
squirrels with it if the duck-shooting
was so poor as to warrant it, or so
good that it would get monotonous.
Early the next morning I skipped
out by myself to try a few ducks be-
THE' LIMB AND ME COV. KA-WHALLOP ACROSS OLD LEANDER.
fore we got things settled down so aa
In hunt together, and I found a likely
looking spot in among the willows
after paddling a couple of miles from
camp. I rowed in to some drift and
willows, put out five live decoys,
built up a little "blind." and had my
duck "call" handy. The live decoys
splashed and dove for smart-weed,
and pretty soon a pair of mallards
came over and saw them. They sailed
around a couple of times over the
willows and then came in grand. 1
salted both of them, and waded out
and gathered them. After that I didn't
see anything for a couple of hours, but
a few flocked away to the north.
Thinks I to myself, I'll pull up and
get into camp, and we'll lay out our
plan of campaign for to-morrow.
It was a warm, bright day, and the
ducks weren't stirring around much.
There was a big log about 30 feet
from the "blind" that run out from the
butt of a half-sunk sycamore. This
sycamore was a whopping tree, and
was connected with the shore on one
side by a catch of drift-wood. Well.
J heard a noise and turned around
towards that log. peeking quiet out
of the "blind." .and there on that log
sat the biggest raccoon 1 ever laid
my eyes on.
He was squatting there listening. I
took the 44, slipped it through a
crack in the willows, and aimed for
the juncture of his neck and shoul
ders. I touched the trigger, and the
coon melted off that log like a dew
drop from a lily-pad. I got out and
went around the log and there he
laid as dead as Pharaoh. I paddled
back to camp, and Dib had gone' back
to his place for a fish-net he'd forgot
ten, according to a note he left. Along
about sundown he showed up. and I
had the ducks done to a turn by that
time and some corn-meal dodgers hot
on the pan, and black coffee a-plenty.
After we had supper I showed Dib
the coon, and he says: "He's a strap
pin' big fellow, ain't be? The big
gest one I ever saw except that old
buck coon on Shadow lake. And he
was a giant. This lad ain't a rat along
side of him."
"Did you kill that one, Dib?"
"No; but he came pretty near kill
ing me," was Dib's response.
"How was it, Dib?" says I. "There
must be a story to that coon some
where." "Well," says Dib. "I reckon there
was a sort of tale to it- It'll kill a
little time, and I don't mind telling
yon about it.
"You-Teckollect old maa Parrott?
The man I -introduced yon to down at
the depot last fall.' Heavy-set fellow,
big brown eyes, nose booked like a
chicken-hawk's beak, all the tlsae
smiling. Well, old Wib is the boss
coon hunter anywhere along these
bottoms Ar that time he had' the
most surprisingest coon-dot;" that'd
ever hit these parts.
"But the old man he' allowed it was
just the cross he wasted. Pure hound
for the scent and following the trail,
part wolf for ennnin, and bull for hold
on. When that pop was only a" few
weeks old be came swimmln' after
a skiff the old man and a fellow from
Saint Looey was in, and the fellow
says, 'What's his namer And -old
Wib says 'I hain't named him yit
'Call him Leander, says this here 'fel
low. It-seemed like a good month
fillin' name and so Wib christened
him Leander. The fellow told him
Leander was the best swimmer that
ever happened before he got drownded.
""Well, they was a monstetr coon
down on Shadow lake that had
whipped all the dogs that was ever
brought against him. He wasn't no
ordinary coon, but nearly as big as a
young bear, and every ounce bone and
muscle. He'd get out into a little
pond or piece of marsh and when a
dog'd tackle him he'd souse the dog's
head under water a few times, con
tributin' a few bites at the same time
to make it binding.
"Old Wib hears of this coon, and
he comes over for me, and a big
crowd of us goes down to Shadow
lake one moonlight night. Well, you
know that country Packer-brush,
swamp-holes, briers, dead logs, the
worst ever. We got the trail of this
big fellow easy enough, for he used
to prowl down around Hogeye bend
most all the time, and in about half
an hour Leander barked treed.'
"When we got to where it was, the
coon had got out on aa old basswood
that stood la a little pond where we
couldn't well use the axes, and we
could see him away up and out on a
big limb that slanted across this
here pond. I allowed I'd climb up and
-Jiake him down, and one of the boys
gave me a hist and up I went When
I got out to where he was I couldn't
jar him loose.
"But finally all of a sudden he
clawed loose from the limb and down
he went into the pond with about a
bushel of bark and grape-vine and
splinters around him. and the minute
he lit Leander and some more of the
dogs flew out to iere he was. I
squirms around on my perch, -about
10 foot from the water, to get a
look at the fight, and just as the buck
coon and Leander has arranged -to
ketch holts, whack goes my limb
and down I come before I could
holler, 'Look out below.
"Well, the best thing me and the
limb could do was to come ka-whallop
right across old Leander and bury him
down in the mud at the bottom of this
shallow pond. Two of his ribs was
stove in, and he was otherwise dam
aged, includin breakln' his back. I
reckon I might have kicked the coon
in the face with one of my spare feet
as I lit. but I ain't certain about that.
Of course I was knocked senseless,
and the boys run In and got me out
on the bank and poured vinegar into
me and finally brought me to again.
Old Wib had left me cold as soon as
he sensed how bad Leander was hurt,
and at last I gets my bearings again',,
shakes myself and find I'm all right,
no bones broke, and just jarred some.
Leander and the water had busted the
force of the fall, you see.
"I goes over to where the boys had
built a fire and, say, I was plumb sor
ry for old Wib. This here Leander
was Iayin out on his belly and every
once in awhile he'd let out a yelp. I
says to the old man, 'I'm terrible sor
ry. Wib. and he says, 'I don't' blame
you, Dib, it was that blasted limb.' He
didn't cuss any, for old Wib was a
church member. He says. 'What is to
be happens. Put him out of his mis
ery, boys, I can't do it' So Dad Oli
ver swung an ax. and I don't reckon
old Leander knowed what hit him.
"'Put him in the sack.' says Wib.
'I'll give him a Christian burial, coffin
and all. There's all that's left of the
best hound that ever nosed a trail or
h'isted a bristle.' It was a miehtv sol
emn thing to old Wib, lemme tell you.
'The Lord gives, and the Lord He
takes away, says the old man, 'blest
be the name of the Lord.' Why they
said around Slabtown that he thought
as much of that Leander dog as he did
of his own wife and family, and he
was a good husband and father, too.
Dib paused and snaked a live coal
out of the fireplace with the end of a
shovel, and deftly shunted it into the
bowl of his pipe with a segment of
hickory chip. Then he puffed -remiris-ceatly.
"What became of the bock cooa,
Dibr was my query. Dib stretched
his massive legs out so as to get the
fall blase of the logs on. them and
said: "Oh! that pesky critter? Way.
he Just naturally got away darin the
In Hener. ef a Friend.
I want to entertain for a friend be
fore she goes, home, but I hate the
thought of a party, as I know of noth
ing to amuse the guests. Can yon
suggest a menu for a dinner party and
something to do? REBECCA.
There certainly must be something
wrong with your internal apparatus
when you say you "dread the thought
of a party." Why, it Is one of the
most glorious things in the world,
given reasonable health and even a
small bit of this world's goods, to
share our home and' hospitality with
our friends. But, my dear, your heart
must be in it; you must want your
A dinner party needs no set form of
entertainment. An hour or more is
consumed at the table, then there may
be a round at cards if all like to play.
The old lost art of conversation Is be
ing revived, and in this day and gener
ation when nearly every one Is rushed
to death people who are thoroughly
congenial enjoy talking.
Dancing and costume parties are al
ways successful, and it seems to me
there are guessing contests for every
- A good dinner menu consists of a
clear soup, preceded if you wish by a
canape, meat, two vegetables, salad
and dessert, followed by coffee and
o o o
Sending Out "At Home" Cards.
I have a young lady friend who will
make me an extended visit shortly. I
am anxious that she become ac
quainted with as many friends as pos
sible. Shall I send out the "at home" cards
soon after her arrival, or must I wait
until after my friends entertain for
her, or at both times?
Please advise me and accept thanks
from one who very much enjoys the
department. H. P. L.
Send out the cards just as soon as
your friend arrives, then all you
friends will call and have ample time
to arrange pleasant affairs for the
o o o
A Farewell Party.
A club member is going to move out
of town. There are ten members. I'd
like to entertain at a dinner, but there
will be no men present. We would
each like to present her with a small
gift. How could this be arranged?
Your ideas have helped me before
and I am sure will not fail me now.
I am glad indeed if I have helped,
and hope the following will fill your
Why not have a luncheon for your
friend and the club girls? That would
seem a better plan than an evening
dinner, for at the latter entertainment
there should be men, so it seems to
me. Suit cases are appropriate for
place cards and for the centerpiece
have a toy express wagon pilled full
of the 'ribbon-tied parcels containing
the farewell gifts. Opening these sur
prises will be a very enjoyable feature
of the occasion. It would also add to
have toasts and the packages marked
with original jingles. '
o o o
A Stork Luncheon.
Some one told me that a description
of a "stork" luncheon had been in the
department. I would greatly appre
ciate suggestions for table, favors,
menu and entertainment. E. M. L.
The stork luncheon was repeated
very recently, but must have escaped
your notice. Stork place cards, cradle,
Baassenana. BHENaNBflHLa9'CBHBFmNDE 3film
"a3aW mUn32unnnUKUUSUmU0wE5uWJ'r .-flF
A useful and decorative little work-basket, which would be sure of a
ready sale at bazars, may be seen in the accompanying sketch. Almost any
kind of a small rush or wicker-basket will serve for this purpose, provided it is
sufficiently strong and firm. The inside is lined with silk in some bright
color, and the lining is continued above the top of the basket so that it forms
a useful bag. bound at the edge with silk braid sand drawn up on a ribbon
string! The same style of basket made up in a large size would he a useful
present for a mother, in which she might keep stockings that require darning;
and mending materials generally.
BELTS THAT FIT THE SKIRT.
Girdles Always Should Look a Part
ef the Costume.
No tailor who knows his business
ever turns out a street skirt without
finishing it wiih a stitched narrow
belt of the material. This is sometimes
attached, but more often not although
the best tailors recently have been
fasteningHhis belt to the skirt stitch
ing it on in such manner that it
fastens with a pointed end where the
skirt fastens. This attached belt ob
viates all need of separate belts, and
women who have adhered to the tai
lored belt with the tailored skirt have
presented a trimmer appearance
around the waist than those whose
belting has been any miscellaneous
thing that happens to be smart in
, If one's tailor aas -not haan so-considerate
a goodsnbstitnte. or. the nar
row belt of the material w'a heavy
silk braid notover an Inch, wide and
atchlag the "gown In color. This
should be lightly stitched to the skirt
and nnUhed with small das.
as to Enter-
center-piece, ,. wans decorated with
baby food advertisements, offerings
of dainty bits of wearing apparel for
the little stranger and a'siraple mean
were some ef the' features given. Rat
tles and balls of colored celluloid are
also good. favors. Pink or white should
be the color scheme, with the addiflo-
of dainty blue forget-me-nots if th
o o o
Concerning Place Cards.
I am about to give a luncheon and
have been out of and away from so
ciety for years. What I would like to
know is about the place cards. Will
you kindly inform me in this respect?
Place cards may be a plain white
card with the guest's name, or may be
elaborately decorated, In 'shapes to
suit the occasion, bells, hearts, slip
pers, flowers, etc. They are intended
to show where a guest is to -sit at the
table. They may be purchased or
made at home.
o o o
Guessing Games for a Shower.
Could you furnish me a couple of
games, to .use at a shower I contem
plate giving early in April? I should
greatly appreciate it. MAXINE.
It seems to me that I have not
courage even to look a guessing game
in the face, but 'the demand for this
form of entertainment, like the 'little
brook, "goes on forever." At a recent
shower the guests were passed pink
heart-shaped cards with a number of
words transposed, which the hostess
explained represented articles to be
found in the bride's trousseau. Two
prizes were awarded. Generally the
presenting of the "shower," opening
and commenting upon the articles,
constitutes all the diversion necessary.
o o o
China Wedding Anniversary.
' The last week in April I wish to
celebrate our china wedding. Will you
suggest an interesting way to enter
tain about 20 guests informally?
LUELLA M. S.
A jolly Informal affair that came to
my notice which was given on the
twentieth wedding anniversary was
carried out in this manner: The in
vitations were written in Chinese
characters on red paper, the transla
tion was on the inside page and asked
the guests to come in Chinese cos
tume. Red and yellow were the pre
dominating colors and the refresh
ments were sent from a fine chop suey
place with real celestials to serve.
The favors were china spoons. This
certainly was a novel entertainment.
The sleeves .for shirtwaists are not
so full at the top as they were last
year. They are very much flatter
across the top of the' arm, most of the
fullness being kept, as in a man's
coat, at the side front and side back.
In fact, sleeves are decidedly smaller,
and in all of the plainer tailored shirt
waists only long ones are used. They
are generally finished with a small
cuff with round corners, worn either
with links or buttoned closely to the
o o o .
Have you seen the big lace milli
nery bow that Paris is sending over?
It is made of one kind of lace trimmed
with another. There are four wide
loops and two wide ends, all wired and
stiffened and supplied with a firm
foundation for the trimming of the
hat A hat no matter how large,
needs nothing but this one enormous
bow of lace.
""" - - " -r- ruin nr i 1 rnnnnnnririjxftruTjULrif
Soft liberty satin five inches wide,
drawn taut around the waist and
buckled, makes a dressy and easily
shaped belt. It must match exactly.
The belt that is off color and out of
harmony Is often the thing that kills
the whole getup.
The belt must always be a part of
the costume, and not as It so often
looks, an odd girdle of any old kind
that happens to be handy.
o o o
Fancy Shoes in Favor.
It is hard to tell how much the aver
age society woman spends for her
shoes, but she will have to pay a good
deal more than usual If she indulges
in all the extravagances that have
been designed for the season's fash
tenable footwear. One shoemaker
says he has jast had:aa order foi
white jsatin wedding shone 4o be cov
ered with a fine silver -web irtnttflsd
with seed-pearla:Pointe4 and block
toes are 'fashionable and the spre
toe$ boot is jgite out of favor. Many
women in Paris now have their under
skirts frilled and wired out around the
to. show their footwear.
I AN INTERESTING .
Any Child Can Do It The Result Is
Almost Like Magic Useful, Toe.
f Anything in the nature of a chem
ical experiment is always interesting
and usually educative. Here is sreimr
pie experiment which any child can,
perform and which is Instructive in a
very practical way: -Get a bit of White
Lead about the size of a pea, a piece
of charcoal, a- common candle In a
candlestick, and a blow-pipe. Scoop
out a little hollow In the charcoal to
hold the White Lead, then light the
candle, take the. charcoal .and lead' In
one hand and the blow-pipe In the
other, with the large end of the blow
pipe between the lips; brow the flame
of the candle steadily against the bit
of White Lead on the charcoal and if
the White Lead Is pure it will pres
ently resolve itself into little shining
globules of metallic lead, under the
Intense heat of the blow-pipe, leaving
If, however, the White Lead is adul
terated in the slightest degree, It will
not wholly change into lead. So, It
will be seen, that this experiment is
not only an entertaining chemical
demonstration, but also of practical
use In the home. White Lead Is the
most important ingredient of paint
It should be bought pure and unadul
terated and mixed with pure linseed
oil. That is the best paint. The
above easy experiment enables any
one to know whether the paint is the
kind which will wear or not
The National Lead Company guar
antee that white lead taken from a
package bearing their "Dutch Boy
Painter" trade-mark will prove abso
lutely pure under the bkw:pipe test;
and to encourage people to' make the
test and prove the purity of paint be
fore using it, they will send free a
blowpipe and a valuable booklet on
paint to anyone writing them asking
for Test Equipment Address Na
tional Lead Company, Woodbridge
Building. New .York City.
BUT WAS IT THE SAME MELON?
Paper Carried by Darky Amounted
' Almost to Perpetual Permit
"A negro just loves a watermelon,"
said Representative Johnson of South
Carolina. "Strange, too, that when a
policeman sees a negro with a melon,
at. an unreasonable hour, he has it
right down that the darky has stolen
that watermelon. I heard a story about
a policeman who met a negro in the
early hours of the morning, and he
had a big melon on his shoulder.
"'I see you have a melon there?"
"'Yes, sah, answered the darky.
Tse got er melon; but I'se fixed fer
you, sah, and pulling out a paper he
handed It to the officer, who read:
'This bearer of this Is O. K. He paid
me ten cents for the melon, and he
Is a pillar in the church. James
" 'You are fixed,' said the officer. ,
" 'Dat's what I 'lowed,' answered the
negro, and he moved on." Washing
The real meaning of the word Neu
ralgia is 'nerve-pain, and any. one who
has suffered with the malady will not
be so anxious to know of "ts nature
as to hear of its antidote. Though
scarcely recognised by the profession
and people half a century ago, it is
now one of the most common and pain
ful ailments which afflict humanity.
Aa now generally understood the word
signifies an affection of the nervous
system, with pain in the course of the
' The two great causes of Neuralgia
are, Impoverishment of the Blood
and Deficiency of Nerve Force; and
the treatment of it Is not so obscure
as many would be led to suppose. 'The
first thing Is to relieve the pain,
which is done more quickly and satis
factorily by ST. JACOBS OIL than by
any other remedy known; the second
object Is to remove the cause, which
is accomplished by the abundant use
of nourishing food, of a nature to
strengthen and give tone to both the
muscular and nervous systems.
Nor Fire Ner Water.
Secretary A. M. Downes of New
York's department of fire, related at
a dinner n fire story.
"At the end of the first act of a
drama," he said, "a man leaped hur
riedly to his feet
" 'I heard an alarm of fire,' he said.
I must go and see :. where It Is.'
' "His wife, whose hearing .was leas
acute, made way for him in silence,
and he disappeared.
'"It wasn't fire he said, on his
'"Nor water, either,' said his wife,
Dent Try Uncertain Recipes.
It is entirely unnecessary to experiment
with this, that and the other recipe. Get
from your grocer, for 19 cents, a package
of "OUR-PIE" Preparation Lemon.
Chocolate or Custard for making- pies
that are sure to be good. "Put up by
D-Zerta Food Co, Rochester. N. T
"One of those fellows that Is always
doing tiie wrong thing, eh?"
"Is he? Why, say, that fellow would
pat a friese around a hothouse.
Pettlt's Eye Salve First Sold in 1S07
100 yean ago, sales increase yearly, wonder
ful remedy; cored millions weak eves. All
druggists or Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y.
How' many times' have you won out
when Invited to go up against anoth
er Ban's game?
Jfe Omiy Omm
Laxative Bromo Quinine
bar the fall
mmi m. HB3??L. i"i"" ff??
LAPMHHD AND WEAK.
says:. Three years ago
my hack grew weak
and lame and I
to get np
gaM and listless
and had much pain
and trouble with the kidney- secretions.
This .was my state when I began with
Dean's Kidney, Pills. They helped me
from the first and four hexes made a
complete, lasting cure."
Sold by all dealers. Be cents a
box. Fbster-Mllburn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.
Trelleae's Earning as an Author.
As aa author Anthony TroDope re
ceived $509,000 daring his lifetime.
A man Isn't "absolutely a :fool unless
he can be fooled the same way twice.
ta Health t LytfJ
York, writes: MLydia
K. Piakhaa's Vegeta-
had failed to aelDBM.
and I feel its daty to
let others know of it."
Lafayette St, Denver,
.vol, wmes: "xnaacs
I VeizetaHeComTJoand I
for months from ner
Hiss Marie Stolts
man, of Laurel, Is,
indigestion, and poor
Compound made me
well and strong."
of 417 N. East St, Ks-
wsnee, ill., says: "iy
dwEJMnkhaa'sVege. table Compound cared
of Backache, side
ache, sad esttnUshfid
my periods, after the
best local doctoa had
failed to help me,"
FACTS POM SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydk EL Pink
ham's vegetable Oomponnd, made
from roots and herbs, nas been the
standard remedy for female His,
and has positively enredthoasandsot
women who have been troubled wita
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear-h-ddwnfeelmgvflatiiency,mdie
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. PtakliaiwliiTltes all sip
wosnesi to write her fer anricew
She has raided thomsaaae te
asngsa :. rtfiSBnnerTos
ggfnW l Wn&H
"mm MLOisow V
.avnaU. nwogg) AT all. vHbswbsbbbV' 8 saWAMr ' M I
ss rw r a ew im psibssb sse, bbt bs awns
fcltoSJkes aalwsjiMj mass, Kiai nallaj
and avoid fauWes ia
If r BAKING
IV V POWDER
25 Ounces for 2d Cents
Here is true economy.' Yon cannot
be sore every time or have your
food dainty, tasty and whole
some if yon pay lets or
accept a substitute.
Altltade only SJSt feet store tke sea level. knk
the great Snake Klrer. tke aereatk lamest
-SMUBOS acres ef tke Saeat lralt and asriealtanl Imna ! tk Wmc
Tke man wko wants a kaawwkeieTei7tklaff grows taatawkes faradagareatakle
" ij mi-vi tnc aw wuv waais wan
B. A. STIOUD & COMPANY.
saaT aa .nsawsssassnassaasn assay aftSWMsaMaasnsSSnranVSavsSfcWSBS. wmenaskn
HI I MStotfisskestfgtagalssv SSSsf . spsaSSkm, iBawjednT
lwlHlJ W IHmAI
tsi""rs"zL Es4e"aeis 2gfs s -
. Jg""'ShrfBPVPVKSVii':Si I
eeaditioaa). by ta father. - -
ter, kmher or sister. f aa iaiaasJna-
ateaecr. xi antafcCl esunsaaflt
vara are uas now eaaur avaUaMe la
There Ton wU! Sad KeaHafat Vlhaate.
Briffamra, r amc aa i or raauiy weraaia, i
for your ektMrea. good laws, awteaaM
aau raiirMMM coareaieat to Market.
Entry fee la each case la tlSJS. For aamali
let, "Last Seas West." aartiealara an te rates,
rentes. Tscat Uaw ta go and waste to I seats,
For the farmer, truck gardener,
stockman and merchant were never
better than they are today in the
Dakotaa and Montana along the
new line to the Pacific Coast.
MiM climate; ample rafefall; pro
dncttve soil ;good crops; convenient
markets; cheap fuel.
More stores, hotele and other in
dustries are needed in the growing
new towns on the new line of the
Milwukee ft St. Pail
Trains are now operated on this
new line to Lombard. Montana.
92 miles east of Bntte with con- .
sections for Moore, Lewistown
and other points in the Jadith
Basin. Daily service' between St.
Paul and Minneapolis and Miles
City; daily except Saaday service
Send for free descriptive books
and naps regarding this new conn
try they will interest yoa.
F. A. MILLER,
Ceneral Paeeenger Agent,
rlrer la America.
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