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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1910)
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1V4" ANY homes should have better bath rooms
x A than they now have. We have always
tnea not only to do better
plumbing than we ever did
before, but better than anv-
body else can do. The
ume 01 work we are
doing shows how we are suc
ceeding. We use only genuine 9taadwl
plumbing fixtures and employ only
experienced workmen. Our repair
inn 'service is prompt and reliable.
From tho (lazuttx.
D. C. Jordan, seventy-nine years old.
a retired merchant or David City. Nohr.
dropped deadJJl'liurMlay of last week of
heart dieeane in tho EiiKlewood etution
of Chicago, Hock Island .V I'aciUc rail
road. Jordan, with hit? wife and daugh
ter Laura had arrived on a train for a
brief stop on their way west.
On the (ith of next month grandad
Freeman will be lt) yeara of age lie
"goes to lied with the chickens," gets up
with them, in ub lively as some men of
40 und has rained the lest garden in
Heliwood this summer. He yet Iiiib the
appearance of a man that will cross the
century line and never had a birthday
party in his life.
From tho Kccnnl.
In the btorm last Saturday morning
lightning struck the Lutheran church
spire und ripped the shingles oil the
roof on the north side. Some minor
damage was dona along the line of the
electric wires in the building, but with
the exception of the steeple the damage
is not great. This is the third building
that has been struck by lightning in
Osceola this summer.
The long looked for soaking rain came
Saturday morning, and before the leak
could be stopped, two inches of water
hud fallen and eoaked up the ground in
good shape. That the corn has been
greatly damaged, there is no doubt, yet
there will still be n good crop. It is
probably hard to make nn estimate of
the damage jib some Gelds appear to have
suffered considerably and others but
slightly. Fall plowing will now be on
in earnest ami everything wears th
appearance of contectment.
From tho Nonpareil.
"Kill" Karnes in nursing a very sore
hund as the result of an injury received
some time ago. He scratched it nlightly
while handling a box and after several
days blood poisoning set in so tha hi is
unable to use the member.
U. W. Sutter, who lives on the Harris
farm just northwest of town, i- minus a
good barn, several tonB of hay, a good
horse, several sets of harness and con
siderable other property as the result of
a lire that occurred Friday forenoon.
He hud jut,!, stinted for town with his
family in see tin sham buttle and hid
got about a mile from home when he
happened to glance bark and saw smoke
risiut: from the vicinity of the buildings.
He tinned about and raced back but by
the time he got to the barn the tlamiu
were pouring from the windows jind he
was unable to save anything. The loss
will run well into the hundreds of dol
lars. He does not known how the lire
started unless it was caused by spontan
eous combustion in the alfalfa that had
just been stored in the mow. The hay
was a little green ami as it heats very
easily in that condition Mr. Suiter thinks
perhaps it caused the blaze. The loss is
a serious one, whntever was the cause of
Gents' Furnishing Goods
RELIABLE GOODS AT
405 11th Street,
ABOUT OUR NEIGH
BORS AND FRIENDS
CLIPPED FROM OUR
From tho Nowh.
Mrs. Phoebe Stewart, formerly a resi-
1 dent of this county, died at Fremont
last week and the body brought here for
burial Thursday. She was seventy
years of age and leaves Ave sons and
four daughters to mourn her death.
The funeral services were held in Fre
mont. John Peters was taken very suddenly
with a hemorrhage from the nose last
Saturday forenoon which is was feared
for a time would result fatally. The
local doctors, assisted by Dr. Martyn
of Columbus, who happened to be in
town, worked all day trying to subdue
tho How, und Dr. Bridges of Omaha was
summoned. A special train from Col
umbus brought him in the night. By
the time he arrived here the patient was
in better condition, and has continued to
improve since. The loss of so much
blood naturally caused him great weak
ness, and it will require some time to re
gain his strength.
From the Signal.
Mrs. A. . Campbell, whose illness
was mentioned in the Signal several
weeks ago, is reported still very ill.
She has been in Columbus undergoing
treatment for some time, but has found
The heaviest wheat we have heard of
this season was some that Paddy Langan
marketed in Tarnov last week. It test
ed G5 pound?, and was raised on a field
that was not disked up last spring be
cause it was supposed to be winter kill
ed, only for the lack of time.
Married, at Fremont, on Monday,
August 14th Miss Etta Uoare, of Platte
Center, and Dr. Bert Lamb, of Albion.
Miss lloare is the only daughter of Mr.
nnd Mrs. E. W. Hoare. She was born
and reared in this community, and be
cause of her estimable character is loved
by all who know her. Dr. Lamb is a son
of G.N. Lamb, and was also born in
Platte county. He is a dentist by pro
fession, and is established in Albion,
where the home will le.
Miss Katherinc E. Gentleman and
Dr. G. V. Townsend were married at
the Catholic church in Kearney, at lO.'.JO
last Saturday morning, Father Daily
olllciating. Only the bride's mother and
a few Kearney friends witnessed the
ceremony. After the nuptial mass th?y
went to the home of Mr. and Mm. C. C.
Carrig where a breakfast was served.
In the evening a six course dinner was
given by the Kearney ball team, of which
Dr. Townsend is manager. He is a
graduate of the Creighton medical col
lege and his native state is Iowa. The
bride, the eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. II. W. Gentleman, was liorn and
grew to womanhood in Platte Center,
moving to Omaha with the family two
yearB ago. She has a host of friends
who wish her all kinds of happiness.
Dr. and Mrs. Townsend will locate in
some town in Nebraska as soon as his
contract with the ball team expires and
Dr. Townsend will take up the practice
jrV-v ,J2) idT
From the Republican.
John Keeler received word that his
brother, Joe Keeler ot Hastings, Michi-gan,-was
not expected to live.
Mrs. Sax Percy and children, Maade
and Charley, retnrned to their home in
Valley on the noon train Tuesday.
Miss Susie Ziegler returned home
Tueedny from Hartford, Kansas, after
spending six weeks with her 6ister. Alra,
P. E Lindblad is now tanning the
('nuinuri-iul htl. having succeeded
Albert Carper, who moved to Columbus
where he is working in a barber shop
E O. Glinee, one of the early settlers
of the alts villi: neighborhood, died in
Omaha from the effects of an operation,
and his son, A. 1 , took the remains to
Grand Island for burial.
Miss Neva Steinbaugh, who has been
the guest of friends here the past three
weekp, left Monday for Columbus where
she will visit a 6hort time before return
ing to her home in Council Bluffs.
The village board is again after those
who persist in riding on the sidewalks
with bicycles, and also a number who
drive on the walks. They have issued a
warning to these and are going to enforce
the ordinance in the matter.
Mrs. Wm. Webster and children left
Friday for Los Angeles, Cat., where they
expect to remain some time with the
hope that the change will be beneficial
to Mrs. Webster's health. She has been
in poor health for some time, and the
doctor recommended a change of climate.
Jake McNeely, who could not be found
when Sheriff Lscbnit was in town last
week, went to Columbus voluntarily
last Saturday and appeared before Police
Tndge O'Brien. He asked fur a contin
uance and the case was postponed until
August 19, anil he was released under a
The beautiful home of Anna L. Smith,
the old home of the J . It. Smith family,
was one of the liveliest and most up-to-date
family reunions now on record,
when the Nebraska branch ot that
famous old family celebrated one of
their old time anniversaries. Frank
Smith of McCook was the only one
absent. The marvelous and never to be
forgotten musical part of the doings
executed by Anna and Lois of Monroe.
Earl and George of Fullerton and Mrs
Frank Smith ot McCook, who is an
accomplished musician, were quite lively
in their efforts to make it pleasant for
all. The three days feasting and fasting
finally came to a close when they de
parted to their several homes to await
the approaeh of the next one of these
Tuesday's primary election, so far as
this voting place was concerned, was
qnite interesting from a democratic
standpoint, and in fact this was true all
over the county The fight here, as well
as other polling places, was between
Shallenberger and. Dahlman. for gover
nor, the other candidates taking a back
seat. The Shallenberger workers made
a good showing, allowing Mayor Jim
only three votes, to twenty for the gov
ernor. Whoever the three were ought to
lie recognized by giving them the three
principal others in the Dahlman club,
but some of the governor's friends insist
that these were cast by republicans,
which, of course, is permissible under the
open primary law foisted on the state by
tho last democratic legislature. For
county attorney, Uensley was beaten
two to onr by Wagner. Not much
interest was taken by the republicans,
Aldrich receiving ten votes to three for
Caily, Hurkett 8, Wheedon 4, Brian 10
nnd Boyd .'1, while Wm. Webster received
1!) votes to one for bis opponent, Frank
From the Time.
Mrs. Ruth Burton Pruitt. aged 3.
died at the home of her daughter, Mra.
C. D. Williams, last Friday afternoon at
:i p. m , after a year's illness with can
cer of the liver.
Astronomers have discovered another
comet approaching the earth. But since
the passing of Haley's comet they have
become wise and have not yet predicted
what time the celestial visitor will come
in contact with the earth.
Tony Merrick, formerly a clerk for E.
M. Spear Co., who left Genoa fourteen
months ago to accept a josition with a
Spalding firm, was found dead in a bath
tub at that place Wednesday morning.
The remains passed through Genoa
Thursday for Schuyler, where the par
ents of the deceased reside.
The Woodmen Accident Association,
in which a score of people in and around
Genoa carry insurance, has refused to
pay H. M. McFayden for the time lost
on account ot the accident which de
prived him ot the use of his arm for
several weeks. The company based its
refusal for carrying out contract with
the insured on the ground of an alleged
technicality. The Woodmen Accident
Association has no connection with the
Modern Woodmen, as its name would
imply, but is a separate and distinct
company, although one of the members
of the Grand Lodge of Modern Wood
men draws a salary from the Accident
An inveterate wit and punster asked
the captain of a craft loaded with
boards bow be managed to get dinner
on the passage. "Why." replied the
skipper, "we always cook aboard."
"Cook a board, do you?' rejoined the
wag. "Then I see you have been well
provided with provisions this trip, at
all events." London Tit-Bits.
Howard When Dr. Incision operat
ed on me he left a pair of surgical scis
sors in my anatomy. Can I sue him
for damages? Lawyer Better Just
end him a large bill for storage Life.
From the World.
If the crop ot pigs is any indication,
there will not be much corn hauled to
market only in the shape of fat hogs.
It is wonderful bow the alfalfa fields
have changed since the rain. Where
there was absolutely no show for a third
crop there is now an immense growth
J. li, Jenny is in the chicken basiness
for all there is in it. To accomodate his
flock he Iihb just built the fourth chicken
house. The poultry business is one of
Nebraska's mam assets and one that any
one can make piy.
We are told by the thresher men that
the grain hichis yet in the Held has
sprouted since the general rain last Fri
day night and unless it dries off soon so
that it can be rashocked or threshed it
will be greatly damaged.
A sad accident occurred Monday eve
ning when August Newhous and son
Fred were struck by the local freight at
the crossing two miles east of town.
Just how tho accident happened will
probably always lie more or less of a
mystery. Mr. Newhaus and his boy
were driving along in a wagon and it ap
pears that they did not notice the on
coming train nntil it was almost upon
them when the train whistled and probably-frightened
the horses so that they
attempted to cross the track. The en
gine caught the hind wheels of the vehi
cle and in the crash Mr. Newhaus re
ceived a badly fractured skull and the
boy an ugly scalp wound.
From the Outlook.
A Mr. Clark, formerly ot Colli mbup,
has opened a short order and lunch
room in the building next to Farley's
hardware, and expects in the near future
to carry a full restaurant line. There
is a good opening here for a first class
lunch room and we predict Mr. Clark to
P. C. Peterson and daughter Anna,
took their departure Friday for New
York, anil from there will sail for Den
mark on the 18th. It has been thirty
years or more since Mr. Peterson landed
in this country, and it is his first visit to
the Fatherland in all those years. Both
Mr. nnd Mrs. Peterson have a number
of relatives in Denmark and the visit is
sure to be full of joy for all. They ex
pert to lie gone three months.
Another very happy, but quiet wed
ding occurred last Tuesday at Schuyler,
when Mr. Carl Parsons and Miss Char-
lotto Mathews were united in marriage.
The young couple returned that evening
and are now comfortably located in the
cosy home owned by the groom. The
bride is one of Itoone county's most suc
cessful school teachers, having taught in
this vicinity during the past year. She
gradnated from the Columbus High
School in 1907, and is a neice of Mrs. Al.
Wilcb, living near Cedar llapids. The
groom is one of Cedar llapids' most en
ergetic young men, a hard worker and a
friend to everybody. May their life be
one of sunshine and happiness through
From the Democrat
One of our fellows who poses as one
who is wise above that which is written,
recently answered the following adver
tisement in an eastern 25 cent paper:
" We will send 11 cents for1902 penniea"
He scraped around nntil he got fifty of
the 1902 mintage and forwarded them in
a registered letter. He received im
mediate reply saying that when he sent
1852 more pennies, sufficient to make up
the number 1902 he would receive his
The Democrat is pleased to give space
to the following from last Sunday's
Omaha Bee, which will be of interest to
the many friends ot Mrs. Dickinson in
Platte and Madison counties: "The
United States Daughters of 1812, state
of Nebraska have now five real dangh
teie. Mrs. L W. Dlckinsca of Humph
re. Neb, hnving recently presented her
papers. These have lieen approved and
confirmed by the national board and are
now held by Nebraska's president and
state organizer, Mrs. Herbert W. Gates
awaiting the first meeting ot the society,
when Mra Dickinson will be admitted to
membership. Nebraska is exceedingly
proud of her possession, of five real
daughters, as there are not many in the
From the San.
This section of the country has been
blessed with about four inches of rain
during the past week and some ot our
farmers are beginning to talk about hav
ing fifty bushels to the acre. The con
dition of the corn crop in the vicinity ot
Shelby has improved materially in the
past two weeks and nothing but an early
frost will prevent a good crop.
A telegram was received here last
Saturday from Frank Dunning, who
with his son Frank, have been nut at
Sterling, Colo., for several weeks, an
nouncing the serious illness of the son.
Mra. Dunning, accompanied by her son,
Albert, and daughter Josephine, left for
Sterling on the evening train. The two
latter returned home Monday and report
their brother down with an attack of
typhoid fever, but ray that they have the
fever checked and that he will probably
be able to be brought home this week.
At first it was thought that the young
man's illness was due to injuries received
by being thrown from a horse.
The Girl Whafa your opinion of
women who imitate men? The Man
They're Idiots. The Girl Then the
imitation Is successful. Cleveland
Peevishness covers with its dark fog
even the most distant horizon. Blotter.
HIS EDITORIAL POLICY.
Mark Twain Made a Clean Breast of
It to His Readers.
Mark Twain took the editorial chair
on the Buffalo Express in August.
.1809, and this is the paragraph In
which be made the readers acquainted
with his new responsibility:
MI only wish to assure parties hav
ing a friendly interest in the prosperity
of this journal that 1 am not going to
hurt the paper deliberately and inten
tionally at any time. I am not going
to introduce any startling reform or
in any way attempt to make trouble.
I am simply going to do my plain, un
pretending duty when 1 cannot get
out of it. 1 shall work diligently and
honestly and faithfully at all times and
upon all occasions when privation and
want shall compel me to do so. In
writing I shall always confine myself
to the truth, except when It is attend
ed with inconvenience. 1 shall with
eringly rebuke all forms of crime and
misconduct, except when committed by
the party inhabiting my own vest I
shall not make any use of slang or
vulgarity upon any occasion or In any
circumstances und snail never use
profanity except In discussing house
rent and taxes. Indeed, upon second
thought. I will not even then, for it is
inelegant, un-Ohristian and degrading.
I 8hall not often meddle with politics,
because we have a political editor who
Is already excellent and only needs a
term in the penitentiary to be perfect
I shall not write any poetry unless I
conceive a spite against the subscrib
ers." TWO WORDS DEFINED.
Difference Between a Sanitarium and
The words "sanitarium" and "sana
torium" are popularly understood to
have the same meaning and are gen
erally used interchangeably when des
ignating or describing places of ref
uge for sick people, but there is, in
fact, quite a distinction between the
meaning of the two words. In answer
to a correspondent on this subject the
Literary Digest says:
"The distinction between these words
lies in the fact that they are derived
from two different Latin roots. 'San
atorium' is derived from the late Latin
sanatorias, meaning health giving. The
term relates specially to 'an institution
for treatment of disease or care of In
valids, especially an establishment em
ploying natural therapeutic agents or
conditions peculiar to the locality or
some specific treatment or treating
particular diseases.' On the other
hand, 'sanitarium is derived from the
Latin sanltas, from sanus. meaning
whole or sound. 'Sanitarium' relates
more specifically to 'a place where the
hygienic conditions are preservative of
health as distinguished from one
where therapeutic agencies arc em
ployed." Ilence it is the province of
a "sanitarium' to preserve health, that
of n "sanatorium' to restore It. Care
should be exercised in combining the
proper vowels In these two words in
order to indicate correctly the deriva
tion." Teaching the Cutpurses.
Stow in his account of London be
tween 15G0 and 1590 depicts an inn
kept by a kind of Fagin of the time of
Queen Elizabeth: "One Wotton kept
an alehouse near Billingsgate,
and in the same house he procured all
the cutpurses about the city to repair.
There was a school set up to learn
young boys to cut purses. Two de
vices were hung up. The one was a
pocket the other was a purse. The
pocket bad in it certain counters and
was hung about with hawk's bells.
and over the top did hang a little scar
ing bell. The purse bad silver In It
And he that could take out a counter
without any noise was allowed to be
a public foyster. And be that could
take a piece of silver out of the purso
without noise of any of the bells was
adjudged a judicial nyppcr, according
to their terms of art. A foyster was a
pickpocket; a nypper was a pickpursc
Tricks Any Husband Can Learn.
To tell yellow from green in match
ing silk. To wash the dishes without
breaking more than two. To keep
quiet when he's spoken to. To face
the cook when she's angry. To find
out what alls the gas range. To stand
In line an hour for two trading stamps.
To set up his wife's brother in busi
ness. To get up winter nights to In
vestigate "robbers." To smile when
bis old sweethearts pictures arc
burned up. To prefer halma at borne
to billiards at the club. To drop his
old friends because they arc "vulgar."
To give up coffee because it disagrees
with his wife. Puck.
The Old Man's Schedule.
When they asked the Billville young
ster what the "old man" was doing
now he replied:
"Well, wheu be ain't talkin' bis head
off 'bout breakfast bein' late he's a
raisin' Cain wi&b the hired hands, an'
when he ain't a-doin of them things
he's n-diggin' fcr bait an' fisbin' In
the river an' a-doin" of nuthin' per
ttekler." Atlanta Constitution.
I he una condition.
Lady Pertly What did father say
when you asked him if you could
marry me? The Honorable Gussie
He didn't absolutely refuse, but ho
made a very severe condition. Lady
P. What was it? The Hon. G. He
said he would see me banged first!
"My boy's back from college."
"How does he take holt on
T hain't seen him make no cane
rush for the wood pile." Kansas City
We dig and toll, we worry and fret
and all the while close over us bends
the infinite wonder and beauty of na
ture, saying: "Look up. my child! Feel
my smile and be glad!" G. S. Mer
rlam. Vary Different.
Mis. Bronson My husband is plain
spoken. He calls a spade a spade. Mrs.
Woodson So does mine, but I must de
cline to repeat what hecalfe the. lawn
mower. Boston Globe..
FREAKS OF A GENIUS.
The Man Who Smashed Glasses In a
One day a bulky, tall, pale faced gen
tleman with busby, restless eyebrows
entered a London tavern. The waiter
did not ask him for bis order, but im
mediately brought him a plate of bread
and cheese nnd a glass of ale. Having
consumed his lunch, the guest sat up
right in his chair for awhile, leaning
his hands on a heavy walking cane
and staring blankly at the opposite
wall as if in a dream. Of a sudden
be gave a start. He seized the empty
glass and dashed it to the floor with
all his might smashing it to atoms.
He then reflected for a moment laid
a coin on the table, got up and left
the inn without a word to any one.
After bis departure another guest had
the curiosity to ask the waiter wheth
er the gentleman who had just gone
out was not wrong in his head. Quoth
"Oh, no, sir! That's nothink un
usual with Mm. sir. 'E's broke maybe
a 'undred glasses since 'e's been a-com-In
to this 'ouse. 'E don't seem to
know it when e does it "E just gits
a-thinkin and seems to git hangry at
somcthlnk 'e's thinkin about It's the
great Lord Macaulay, sir." St James'
Rice In the Orient.
Rice is kept for use in jhe orient in
its husk, just like horse oats or un
thrashed wheat It is called "paddy"
and is beaten or thrashed for daily use.
But pure husked rice is too rough nnd
unattractive looking for world mar
kets, so it is polished in revolving cyl
inders with French chalk to make it
pretty, pearly and smooth. But this
robs it of its outer layer and most val
uable food qualities. Polished rice is
regarded as poison in Japan and is
known to produce the dreadful epidem
ic disease beriberi in Japanese who
live too exclusively on a rice diet and
eating little or no meat Exchange.
Cats and Dogs.
According to a French investigator,
domestic animals have n certain
amount of reasoning power, often act
upon relies notions and can associate
ideas from which they draw infer
ences. Dogs, und still more so cats, he
says, learn to imitate the voice and
movements of their masters or mis
tresses, lie has noticed old watchdogs
which when they barked had ieciiliar
intonations which resembled the voices
of their masters. Cuts try by the way
in which they cry to make their mis
tresses understand exactly what they
The Turkish Soldier's Fatalism.
The lethargy of mind which Is the
meutal habit of the Turkish soldier
the personal expression of fatalism is
a most valuable quality in its way. for
it means that its possessor is always
cool and collected, grumbles little nnd
has marvelous endurance. It is alien
to all forms of panic, just as it is alien
to a conspicuous elan. If the Turkish
soldier never goes very fast he never
goes very slow. Except by the best
trained or most dashing troops he is
bad to beat London Spectator.
"That elocutionist believes in dress
ing the part for any recitation."
"How do you mean?"
"Why. when she read the story about
the sailors deserted on the lonely is
land she wore a costume of maroon,
nnd at her lecture on Celtic wit her
dress was trimmed with Irish point"
Itambo I have a pair of glasses at
home that make me see double. Bald
win Yes; I've seen you using them.
One is a beer mug nnd the other Is a
whisky tumbler. Chicago Tribune.
The Particular Sex.
A blind girl lately discarded her af
fianced lover because a confidential
friend informed her that the young
man squinted. Philadelphia Ledger.
Ft -v.-Citff- lSl: --aBBBBBBBBBBBBBHBBBMMBKl'BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBK
Columbus to Many Points
in California, Idaho,
Low One Way
To California Auk 25 to Sept. 9
Oct. 1 to 15. 191
Electric Block Signals. Dustless, Perfect Track. Excellent
Dining Car Meals and Service
For literature nnd information relative to fares, routes, eto., call on
ELLIS O- BROWN, Ac. Colaalnu. .
Have your house wired
Heat & Power Co.
We invite all who desire choice
steak, and the very beet cuts of
all other meats to call at our
market on Eleventh street. We
also handle poultry and fish aad
oysters in sea on.
Telephone No. I. - Colamhus.Neh.
rfXMiro nil rXCMIPBl pwilinn, oaiarj
or coiumiwiou for I'olunibai and vi
cinity. Htateaw, r.rmrr occupation
ami Kivi refenoct. AuiIimh IXJI&
llOX -13X. I.incolu, Neli.
... 8-10 am
... 3:05 pm
... 1150 pm
... II Al p ra
... HSfii pni
... L'jr. pm
No. 11 . .
No. 4 .
.... iu:.i pm
.... 5:34 am
No. 2 ....
No. 8 ....
7:12 a m
:l.r p m
No. 31 pas ..d 1:30 pa
No. 32 pan ..al2J0ps
Xo. 77mxit d 7:20 am
No. 211 pas ..il70Opm
No. 30 pan ..a 1:10 pm
No. 78 mxd..a :10 pin
Daily except Sunday.
Nob. 1, 2, 7 and 8 are extra fare trains.
Noh. 4. S, 13 and 14 are local paoacagOT.
Nob. 58 and 50 are local freights.
Noa. 9 and 18 are mail trains only.
No 14 due in Omaha 4:45 p. ra.
No. ft dn in Omaha 5:00 p. ra.
e. 1. 1 f.
.. m ii .i.:i u.aA iu. - .r . .
No. .'!. Frt. & Ac. (l'y ex. Saturday) lr..r:0u p m
No. 21, raw, (daily ox. Sunday) urnTe..V-0 p m
iif. rru v nr. ii j ?-. tnuinjv at. .". w
To Idaho, Oregon, Washington
Sept. 5 to Oct. 15, 191
IWANTEDI , ,
I I The riirht nart can
fl I f3ftfw