Newspaper Page Text
Right and Half the Journey
EVER MADE ON I
1 1 j i
Is Knocking at Your Door
for your wants in Furniture, etc., and
the door will be opened to you
FOLEY KIDNEY PILLS
Se "Mr. Bob" at the Opera House. If
If you have any corn for sale, tee
Zaring. He ha advanced bis bid. 37 41
Ik.ma to Owen McKet Richmond
Ivy. for dry roods and notions. Others
do and whv not you. tf
Don't forget to meet me at the Poul
try Show at Mc Kee's Hall, the 5, 6, 7
and 8 of February. 4t
No trouble about getting your money
if you burn out. Talk to Burnam, the
insurance man. 11-tf
. 120 laughs in 120 minutes at "Mr.
Bob's" on Tuesday night. Greek dance
and a lot of other things to laugh at. 2t
If you want early plant beds, use the
best tobacco fertilizer, sold and guaran
teed by D. B. Shackelford & Co. 34-4t
The Greek dance in "Mr. Bob" at the
Opera House Text Tuesday "night is
alone worth price of admission. 35-2 1 s
When in need ol Blacksmithinij in
tny of its branches. Farming Imple
ments. Buggies, Carriages, Wagons,
Rubber tires &c get prices from li. E.
Miller. Union City. Ey. tf
Our sale on tobacco fertilizer has in
creased 100 per cent, each year. We
want every farmer 'that raises tobacco
to try this fertilizer on their tobacco
beds and see the difference. Sold by D.
B ShacKelford &. Co. 34-41
Don't forget that the person holding
the lucky number on each after
noon and night will receive a special
premium, offered by a breeder or busi
ness man of Madison county. Get your
coupon at the ticket window. . 34-4t
To make your entire plant bed grow
even all over and no waste plants, use
the best high-grade tobacco fertilizer
Sold and guaranteed by D. B. Shackel
ford & Co. 34-4t
It has long been a Democratic custom
in Madison county to give a second term
to those officials who perform their duty
wellduring the first term of office, and you
can make no mistake by deciding to cast
your vote for R. b. Terrill for re-election
to the office of County Court Clerk
II is record is open for the closest inspec
The Kentucky S ate Board of Health,
in its recent reports, estimated there are
in Kentucky 20,000 cases of tuberculosis.
Why don't they use Smith's Lung Tonic?
Price t7.00 per gullon. Listen to this
"My daughter was ill for about five
years with consumption, we were told
she wouldn't live three months. When
we commenced the use of Smith's Lung
Tonic, she began immediately to im
prove. She used one gallon and was en
tirely cured. We bad used a number
of other things without a success. I
cheerfully recommend this medicine as
one of the best tcedicines I ever used in
Judge W. H. Blanto,
Feb. 13, 1908. Jacksoo, Ky.
Philip Bamhard, New Philadelphia,
"1 had three specialists to treat my
wife; they told me she had tuberculosis
or consumption and could not get well.
I had used numerous remedies before 1
sent for the specialists; finally as a last
resort, I sent for a gallon of Smith's
Lung Tonic. She is now well and has
been since December 1911."
Smith's Lung Tonic is just like
Smith's Liniment. 40 years test has
proven this liniment the best. Who
doubts it? The man who has never tried
Manufactured by T. B. Smith Medi
cine Co., Lexington, Ky.
In the reach of everybody at 17.00 a
gallon Advertisement. 23-tf
- . ..
There are robber in your pastures
and they are stealing your profits. 11
your sheep are infested with worms,
you should stop the loss. Worms
make poor wool, few lambs, less
E weight of mutton. They starve your
stock, make them sick and finally kill.
A GawMtMS M4lcata left
IV Kill Worms
Sold under a guarantee to kill and
expel all free stomach and intestinal
worms. Will put sheep, hors and all
stock in prime condition. Tones up
the system, sharpens the appetite,
helps to put on fat quickly. D:i-rent
from all other worm remedies. Safe,
snraand costs little 1-12 cent aday
Pr hog or sheep. Use Sal-Vet and
your stock will doctor tiiemlv.s.
Foe Sat by
We D. Euckfey Si Co
Cooked Food Sale.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Bap
tist church will have acooked food sale at
Covineton & Thorpe's store on Satur
day, Feb. 8th and 15th. 37 4 and 11
Somerset Defeats Eastern.
In a well-played game of basket ball
last night, the team from the City School
of Somerset defeated the Eastern Nor
mal boys by a score of 31 o 21. Quite
a crowd witnessed the game.
As administrator of B. M. Lackey, I
offer at private aale the Kentucky Car
riage Works consisting of vehicles of all
inds. Blacksmith shop attached.
This is one of the oldest and best stand
n Central Kentucky and has an est
blished trade. BOIAN LACKEY,
14-tf Richmond, Ky
Circuit Court In Session.
The February term of the Madison
circuit court began this morning, with
Judge J. M. Benton on the bench and
Commonwealth's Attorney Benjamin A.
Crutoher in charge of the grand jury
and made many timely suggestions. He
complimented the county on the good
record it has made s'.nce the last silting
of the court. There has been no homi
cide and lawlessness generally has been
on (he decrease. After the juries bad
been selected, a number of case of min
or impor'ance were disposed of and the
first day of court was considered an av
erage one from a business standpoint.
Follow ing are the juries:
Grand jury: J. W. Hcrndon, fore
man, Slif by Jett. R F. Bush, John L.
Gripjr. Ji.hn A. ToJd, Wm. Dunbar, P.
B. Br-aJ .js, Jese Broaddus, W. L.
Blanlon. J. U. Million, W. T. Duersoa,
J. R. Cox
Petit juy: John Chambers, S. X.
Mob--ly. P. Evai.s. J. E. Parks. Collins
Yates. B. F. . .j-'S J. J. Hale. Frank
Stewart, Jam Dawson, John C Combs,
C. C. Long, W. T. Ac; tnis, Armer Par-
rish, J. A Moores, James Nuland, CI; as.
B. Comb. Z. T. Uieo, George T. Mc
Kinney. J It. Adams. W. M Pa-ks, W.
M. Ui.i. M. C. Covington, Ora Uackelt,
The annual January reception to new
students was riven in Uur'c Nevel
Ro&rk Hall on the evening of Saturday,
Feb. 1st. In the main corridor, made
gay with pennants and drraperies of
crimson and cream. President and Mrs.
Crabbe, assisted by several members of
the faculty received the throng of
guests. Light refreshments were served
under the direction of Miss Heverlo of
the Department of Domestic Science.
It was rare good fertune that brought
to Eastern two artists, Mr. Jules Falk
and Mr. Arthur Fischer, and the re
cital given them in the chapel on the
28ih will figure as a great event in the
annals of the school.
Mr. Falk, with his wonderful violin
held the audience spellbound. He play
ed with remarkable power of execution,
and bis emotional interpretation reveal- 1
ed the most delicate conception of the
beautiful. Mr. Fischer proclaimed bis
musical message upon the piano in such
a manner as to impress it deeply upon a
most cultured and intelligent au
dience. Rev. Frank W. Gunsaulus writes as
follows concerning George R. Stuart,
who will lecture in the chapel Monday,
Feb. 17th: "I have just engaged George
Stuart for the 1,500 young men at Ar
mour Institute. He will delight them.
I beard him three times and I feel that
I have made the discovery of a really
great master of assemblies. I laughed
until I was on the verge of collapse;
then I was rescue! by a wise remark
worthy of a philosopher. I wept like a
little child as he led me through scenes
of boyish delight or sympathy. Then
he lifted me to heights of moral vision
which I hope I may never forsake
Great is the mission of humor, great is
the power of tears which are without
regret: great is the realm ef the noble
life, and George Stuart has made a pass
port to them all."
It Beats Me How
Zemo Stops Itching
No Wonder Zemo is Guaran
teed to Stop Itching,
and Does It
A few applications of ZEMO, the re
markable new remedy for skin afflic
tions, and away go the terrible itc hing
and pain of eczema sores, pimples, rasn,
blotches, prickly beat.
It eives relief instantly to any irritat
ed, inflamed or raw skin. Ita soothing
effect is almost heavenly. ZEMO is a
liauid. You arply it in a moment. It
sinks rizbt in and its work begins. It
cannot be equaled by anything in this
world for sunburn or reddened Skin
Use it on the children for prickly heat.
on any sores, bites or stings. ZbiiU is
absolutely safe. Dandruff absolutely
diantars after using ZLiJ.
It i:i cost you only 25 cents to try
ZEMO first and prove it.
ZEMO is sold in 23 cent aod tlbotili I
or SfiU direct on rer-i;:t of price, by E.
W. Kse Medicine Co, St. Louis, Mo.
1 The II bo'tie contains s,x i;ms&s mucii
&i tbe .i cer.l bof.:e.
I S.,M and p.s-Uesd ia RIchmor-.d by
i Terry's i-'ri.,' i una, 0
Unusual weather conditions have compelled a sacrifice of every Suit and Overcoat in stock. The
loss is terrific,, but to carry this merchandise oyer is positively out of the question. Not a Suit or Coat
reserved all go. Here are the prices the lowest ever made:
$25.00 and $22.50 Suits and 0'coats now
$20.00 and $18.00 Suits and 0'coats now
$17.00 and $15.00 Suits and 0'coats now
$12.50 and $10.00 Suits and 0'coats now
Get out your pencil and paper and try to figure out a better way to make and save money.
Every man needs clothes either now or. a little later. ' - '
Coats for Boys
Out of style coats but splendid values, for boys from 14 to J 9 years old, worth four and five
times the price, but they must be sold only $1.00 for choice. Vest to match 25 cents if you want
it. Small men can be fitted.
Heavy Shoes, Heavy Gloves. Underwear, Etc., at sacrifice prices. Nothing Charged.
o) - r rnu
In our mention of the death of Mrs.
Lizzie Shidell Park, wife of Mr. Charles
Park, at Kansas City, Mo., two mistakes
appeared. She died on the 25th instead
of the 24 ih of January, and one of her
daughters was named Marguerite and
The Greek Dance in the entertain
ment for the Pattie A. Clay Infirmary
will be given by ono of the most attrac
tive young women in the Blue-grass.
Though a Fayette county girly she is a
eranddaughter of Madison, her fore
bears for generations having lived here.
-A Western Girl."
At the Opera House next Thursday
night Mr. J. M. Cole will p esent the 4
act Western comedy-drama, "A West
ern Girl," with Misi Millie beland in
the leading role, supported by a select
ed company of comedians, singers and
dancers. The play is founded on very
strong dramatic climaxes and occasion
al dashes of clean comedy. It is from
a very interesting story of life in the far
West and is full of constant thrills,' but
omitting the constent "gun play" and
disagreeable features too often found in
so-called Western plays. A superb coo
cert band and orchestra are carried by
the company, and special attention has
been paid to the scenic featur. u and
equipment. Tickets are now on sale.
Death of Well Known Gtizen
Mr. David Francis Sharpe, one of the
best known and most highly respected
citizens of Madison county, died at his
home in Panola. Monday morning, from
a complication of diseases. Deceased
for a number of years conducted a gen
eral store at Panola and enjoyed a fine
trade. He also owned a large farm in
Estill county, but devoted his time and
attention particularly to merchandising.
Mr. Sharpe was a pleasant and courteous
gentleman and his death will be a very
great shock to a large circle of friends.
He was a Knight Templar and Odd Fel
low and bis remains were laid to rest
this afternoon in the Richmond Ceme
tery with appropriate ceremonies, con
ducted by these splendid orders. The
bereaved relatives and friends of this
good man have the deepest sympathy of
the entire community.
All kinds of chicken feeds, grits, oys-
ers, shells and beef scrap, charcoal.
etc., at McKinney's. 23 tf
Called to a Big Church in
Friends here will read with interest
the following token from the Times-
Union, of Coiumbia, S. C:
"The congregation of the Central
Presbyterian church of Anderson, S. C,
the largest in South Carolina synod,-to
day extended a call to Rev. D. Wither-
spoon Dodge, of Jacksonville, Fla., to
to succeed the Rev. Buoyan McLeod, D.
D., who has gone to Harrodsbutg, Ky."
Mr. Dodge is pleasantly remembered
here where his father, Dr. W. H.
Dodge, was formerly pastor of the First
Presbyterian church. He is now a stu
dent at the Union Seminary at Rich
mond, Va , but will graduate this spring
aod it will be soon after his graduation
that he will take up his work at Ander
son. It is a compliment to the young
divine that his call was unanimous.
Mr. Richard Dodge, a brother, will aL
so finish his ministerial studies in June
and has been called to the Presbyterian
cfiiirch at Cape Charles, Va. Friends
here feel proud of these two young men
who were mere boys when they left
The sub-freshmen defeated the fresh
men of Caldwell High School at the
rymnasium Friday night by a score of
20 to C. The star on the freshman team
was Miss Helen Scanlon. The stars on
the sub-freshman team were Misses Ma
ry Lutie Kunkel, Katie Smith and Anna
Burgin Taylor. This was the deciding
game, The freshmen won one game out
of three. The line-up was as follows:
Freshman Position Sub-Fresh.
Margaret Azbill Forward MaryL Kukel
Elizabeth Terrill " Elizabeth Best
Lucile Broaddus Center Katie Smith
Helen Scanlon Guard Elha Stone
Georgia James " Annie B. Taylor
Richmond Llectric & Power
Company Disposes of
The Middle West Utilities Company,
a Chicago corporation, controlled by the
losull Interests, haa purchased the Rich
mond Electric & Power Company and is
now in possession of the property. . The
price paid and the future plans of the
new owners are not made public.
It is understood that the purchasers
are the same people who recently took
over a number of the public service
properties in Central Kentucky,' includ
ing Somerset, Lawrenceburg, Shelby
ville, Versailles, Winchester and Mt.
Sterling; and it is probable that Rich
mond property will be operated and con
trolled by the Kentucky Utilities Com
pany, a Kentucky corporation, with its
chief offices in Lexington. Mr. Harry
ReiJ, of Versailles, is the vioe-president
and general manager of the Kentucky
Utilities Co., and the Richmond plant
is at present under his management and
The Middle West Utilities Co. was fi
nanced abroad. It is one of the strong
est companies in the United Slates en
gaged in the operation and development
of public utilities.
We buy all kinds of country produce
and pay the highest market prices. D
B. McKinney. y 37 if
Call On Mr. Herringtoa
We hereby call upon the Hon. L. B.
Herrington to stand for re election to
the Legislature. We recognize his val
uable and pati iotic services during the
last two terms of the General Assembly,
and believe that his experience equips
him for a larger and more useful servioe
as represntative of the people. He is
an independent,, able, trained and ag
gressive young lawyer, a splendid speak
er an able parliamentarian, and is rev
dy for any emergency that might arise.
While disparaging the claims of no one,
we are pleased to say that Representa
tive Herrington is the kind of man Madi
son county needs to represent her.
We feel that even if it is a personal and
financial loss to Representative Her
rington, he should again seek and have
the honor of representing this county,
and we call on and urge him to stand
Won 26 First Premiums.
At the Manchester, ' Ohio, Poultry
Show, Messrs. Power and Cablisb, of
Maysville, fancy poultry raisers, won 20
first premiums and two seconds out of
26 birds shown. They also won the
sweepstakes for the best pen of birds
shown and the sweepstakes for the best
cockerel, says a dispatch. Wonder if
they will do so well here? "
Don't fail to see "Mr. Bob" at Opera
At the Seelbach Hotel in Louisville on
yesterday, Mrs. Ed Coyle, of this coun
ty, and Mr. B. F. Wearen, a well-to-do
merchant of Kansas City, were joined
in wedlock's holy bonds. The bride
was Miss Crickelt Terrill, a half sister
of Mrs. H. C. James, of this city.
A wedding of much interest and so
cial prominence occurred this afternoon
at 3:30 at the Episcopal church, when
Miss Harriett Parrish became the bride
of Mr. S. J. McGaughey. No prettier
scene has ever been witnessed, the whole
interior of the church being a mass of
palms, ferns and cut flowers, the pre
vailing colors being green and white.
Miss Norma Giunchigliani and her
brother, Joe Giunchigliani, with violin,
played Mendelsshon's wedding march
for the entry of the bridal party. With
the first strains little Dollie Pickles, the
Sower girl, entered. She made a de
lightful picture, in white frock wi h
pink sash. She wore a dainty lace cap,
with piuk rose buds and carried a bask
et of pink sweet peas. Following her
came Miss Elizabeth Karr, the bride's
sister, in an exquisite dress of pink crepe
de chine, with lace cap, carrying pink
roses. The bride entered with her
brother, Mr. Douglas Parrish. They
were met at the chancel steps by the
groom, the ceremony p onouncing them
man and wife being said by the rector,
Mr. Thompson During the ceremony
"O, Perfect Love" was sung by Mrs.
Elmer E. Tate, and Tanbauser's March
was played for the retirement from the
church. The bride's gown was. while
charmeuse with veil, which was grace
fully arranged with orange blossoms.
She carried a white prayer-book, on
hich tested a shower boquet of val
ley lillies. Mr. and Mrs. McGaughey
left on the 5 o'clock train for Cincinna
ti, Chicago and other points of the
North. The bride is one of Richmond's
loveliest girls. She is a daughter of
Mrs. Cynthia Karr and is extremely pop
ular with a wide circle of friends. She
is cultured, highly educated and a mu
sician of great ability. ' She is a gradu
ate of the Boston Conservatory and a
brilliant pianist. Mr. McGaughey is a
Canadian, but has made Richmond his
home for a number of years. He is a
talented photographer and has an ele
gant studio in the new Clay building.
He has won the admiration of all by bis
gentlemanly bearing and his honest,
and upright business methods. No
young couple ever started out on life's
journey together with more sincere (rood
wishes of the entire community than
this one, and among their friends is the
Climax, which extends hear'.iest con
gratulations and the best of got d wishes.
Red Rose Will Be Here.
Red Rose, was winner of the $100 cup
for the best individual in the first
American egg laying contest, known as
the North American Contest. This
bird will be on exhibition at the Poul
try show which opens tomorrow aad
lasts four days. Her value ia 1500. She
is a Rhode Island Red and is bred and
owned by Harris Lehman, of Midway,
Lived Only a Few Hours.
The little son born to Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Moores Monday lived only a few
hours. He had been named for his fa
ther. The burial occurred in Richmond
Cemetery this afteruoon in the presence
of quite ft number of friends. Much
sympathy is felt for the bereaved par
ents in their loss.
. .-3 .
f ; A i) M V; ?
All Aboard For The Poultry
Everything is in readiness for the
Madison County Poultry Show, which
begins at McKee's Hall, this city, to
morrow, Wednesday. Chickens, ducks,
' turkeys, guineas and the like by the
( thousands are already on hand and many
more win oe in place in ina snow nail
before the opening on the morrow. From
indications the most sanguine of those
who have been instrumental in making
the show a go will be agreeably surpris
ed. It is a Madison county enterprise.
and we are glad to state that Madison
county people have taken a deep inter
est in the affair and are doing all in their
power to make it the success which it
now seems certain to be. The price of
admission is only 25 cents and season
ticket costs but 75 cents. A season tick
et entitles the holder to go every day
and as many times each day as he de
sires. Children under ten years will be
admitted free when accompanied by
grown people, but they must pay 25 eta.
when attending alone. This makes a
season ticket a decided bargain, and
many of our people are buying them.
The promotors of the enterprise are de
serving of much credit for the hard
work they have done for the promotion
of the poultry business, and we sincere-
hope they will be rewarded with suc
cess far beyond their expectations. Go
to the Poultry Show and tell your friends
to meet you there. Boost it. It is not
only a Madison county enterprise, but
one well worthy of all the boosting you
can give iu
. Church Notes
Eld. E. C. McDougle preached last
S&bbath night to about 500 students
from the Normal in addition to the reg
ular congregation at the First Presbyte
The Young Ladies Circle of the
Christian church will meet with Mrs.
D. L. Cobb in Burnamwood Thursday
afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Rev, T. P. Edwards, pastor of the
Baptist church at Turner's chapel, near
Silver Creek, has been recalled for an
other year. He preaches there the first
Sunday in every month. There have
been fourteen additions to the church
during the year just closed.
A fifteen-year-old boy set fire to the
library building of the Presbyterian
Coliege at Sherman, Texas, last week
and burned it to the ground, entailing ji
loss or 1120.000 with less than half cov
ered by insurance. He had attempted to
burn the city Y. M. C. A. building but
had failed in that. He was sent to the
Reform school tor five years.
Eight persons were received into the
First Presbyteriaa church here last Sab
bath morning on examination. The
Sunday before three were received in
the same way and two by letter.
The Southern Baptists hold their Lay
men's Convention at Chattanooga this
week. They expect to have 2,000 men
in attendance and many noted speakers
are to appear on the program.
Rev. W. O. Sadler, Danville, will fill
the pulpit of the Methodist church next
Sunday morning and evening, it being
the occasion of the seuoud quarterly
conference. He lakes the place of the
Rev. W. E. Arnold, the presiding elder.
The Woman's Missionary Society of
the M8iiiodist church will meet with
Miss Lucy Adatrs on Woodland aveuus
on Friday afternoon at 2:30 o clock.
Sensation Of The World.
The Light Brahma cock, Sensation, of
the World, and his mate will be on ex
hibition at ihe Poultry Show, which be
gins tomorrow tud continues over Fri
day, lie Is valued at $ : ). You should
sce this bird, Bred and ovrsaJ by Har
ris Lehman, V.idwsy, Ky.
May Christians Dance? j
Young people who dance are rarely in
a mood to listen to a serious discussion
of the question, "May christians dance?"
and we will let Bob Burdette answer it
in bis own way:
"May a christian dance?" Of course
he may. He might swear and lie, too:
but it would not make him a better
christian. Surely, christian, you may
dance but dancing will never identify
you as a christian. What puzzles us is
that you ask the question so often.
Christians who don't dance never ask
it. Yes, christian, dance, if you can't
live without it. Join hands with Salome,
Herodias and Herod, and circle to the
left: but don't be surprised if you are
mistaken for a goat. That's the side
they are on, and you are liable to be
overlooked by any one bunting the
Lord's sheep, as dancing is not a
Mr. Carnegie Makes Liberal
Donation For Organ For
The members of the Christian church
of this city are very much elated over
the recipt of a letter from Andrew Car
negie stating hia willingness to contrib
ute $2,000 to the organ fund of that
church just as soon as the congregation
bad raised a similar amount. The said
amount has been in bank for sometime
and the philanthropic Scotchman has
been so advised. The money will be
forthcoming and ere Springtime, real
Springtime, arrives we may expect to
near in the magnificent new First Chris
tian Church the IWBntiwUlnno,! n.l
handsomest pipe organ in this part of
Step To The Phone
And Say It
Whether your wants may be for drugs, medicines,
toilet articles, drug store sundries, stationery, candy or
cigars. Whether you need a necessity or luxury you
can depend upon our phone service and our prompt
delivery. Telephone to us for all you drug store wants
and you will soon have cultivated a worth while habit,
one that will save you unnecessary worry, time and
trouble. We are proud of our very prompt delivery
service. Nothing extra is charged for this accommodation-
It's for your use so use h.
The aJtZ Stcre
Field seeds at wholesale prices direct
to the consumer. I have a full line of
choice field seeds and can save you
money on your Winter and Spring sup
ply. Write to me for price list and
W. BUSH NELSON, Seedman.
293m fri Lexington, Ky.
Is your house and barn insured? Bet
er see Burnam, the insurance man. tf
Mrs. Maud Mackey Walker has jjt
returned from the city, where she h:n
been taking an extra course in htir
dressing. She has brought baek many
new styles. Brin jour combings an l
have them mvle into the many new
styles. 207 W. Main street. Phone
15. 1 i '"m
Let us make you prices on field seed--.
We handle the best. D. B. McKinney.
A Traveling Agricultural Display
A seventy-five foot railroad car specially designed and decorated to exhibit
produts of the Great and Fertile Northwest. Prepared and sent out by the North
em Pacific Railway to SHOW YOU what is being raised by prosperous tanners
fruit growers in the rich states of Minnesota, Wisconsin, North Dakota, Montana,
Idaho, Washington and Oregon.
In this car you will see what you could do if you were located along the
Scenic Highway in The Land of Fortune.
You could farm by extensive methods on irrigated land, or you could "dry
farm" on non-irrigated land. You could raise fruit, vegetables, poultry and dairy
products, making money and enjoying life just as thousands of people are doing
out in this marvelous country.
This Exhibit Car, which you are cordially invited to inspect, will be at
L. & N. Depot, Richmond, Ky., Friday, Feb. 14, 2:30 to
8 p. m. and Saturday, Feb. 15, 8 a. m to 8 p. m.
Come and See It Admission Free
Tell Your Friends
If you cannot visit the car, write to us and tell os what
state ar section you are interested in. We will, gladly ad
free illustrated booklets to your home address.
Northern Pacific Hallway
Tbe Scenic Illahway Throajli Tne Laat ol Fortaae
I.. J. rUTi'TvLEn, O-a'l 1-nm'vraMon Aeat. Si. ?!, Minn.
A. X. Ci KL.VNU, Ceo'l ivasr.er A,'s-is m. Piul. iliaa. . '