Issue: 19050301

Wednesday, March 1, 1905
MARCH 1905
3
True
15
Monday, November 10, 2014
1/15/2016 1:43:31 AM

Articles
cover
147
147
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Outdoor Life
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0001.xml
advertisement
148
148
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THE KNIGHT-CAMPBELL MUSIC CO.
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THE KNIGHT-CAMPBELL MUSIC CO.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0002.xml
advertisement
149
149
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THE GEORGE TRITCH HARDWARE CO.
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THE GEORGE TRITCH HARDWARE CO.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0003.xml
advertisement
149
149
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The R. M. DAVIS PHOTO STOCK CO.
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The R. M. DAVIS PHOTO STOCK CO.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0004.xml
advertisement
150
150,151,152,153,154
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ARMS AND AMMUNITION
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0005.xml
advertisement
155
155
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TAXIDERMISTS.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0006.xml
advertisement
156
156
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HUNTING AND SHOOTING ACCESSORIES.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0007.xml
advertisement
157
157
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SPORTING GOODS DEALERS.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0008.xml
advertisement
158
158,159
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THE KENNEL.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0009.xml
advertisement
160
160,161
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AUTOMOBILES.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0010.xml
advertisement
162
162
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PHOTOGRAPHIC.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0011.xml
advertisement
163
163,164,165
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FISHING TACKLE AND IMPLEMENTS.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0012.xml
advertisement
165
165,166
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BICYCLES.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0013.xml
advertisement
167
167,168,169,170,171,172,173,174,175,176,177,179,180
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MISCELLANEOUS.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0014.xml
tableOfContents
178
178
OUTDOOR LIFE
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CONTENTS OF THIS NUMBER.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0015.xml
advertisement
178
178
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Colorado & Southern RAILWAY
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Colorado & Southern RAILWAY
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0016.xml
article
181
181,182,183,184,185,186
OUTDOOR LIFE
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HUNTING THE CARIBOU.
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J. BUCHANAN S1DERS
It was in the beautiful October days, when all nature wore her most gaudy dress. From the scarlet leaves of the sumach and dogwood to the yellow and brown of the maple and oak there were all shades and colors and splashes from nature's color pots and brushes.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0017.xml
article
187
187,188
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A WESTERN STORY.
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VIRGINIA THORNTON
The long day’s work was over; Jim Turner (farmer) sat on the porch of his little house and rested. The kitchen door was open and his wife was finishing up the supper work. She came out presently, fed the cat and then went on to the woodpile for fuel.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0018.xml
article
189
189,190,191,192,193
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HOW I KILLED MY FIRST LION.
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The fast westering sun spread a golden afterglow over the rock slopes of the Santa Ana mountains one October afternoon as the writer and two boon companions rode slowly out of the little Spanish-American settlement of Yorba, down in the heart of sunny southern California.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0019.xml
article
194
194,195,196
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COYOTE HUNTING IN WESTERN KANSAS.
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W. J. McCOLM
Bob was the leader of the pack when we removed from eastern Kansas to the western part of the state. And, if possible, his eagnerness for coyotes increased, for sometimes of nights they came so near that Bob was aware of their presence, and this was exceedingly annoying to him.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0020.xml
article
196
196
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The Song of the Cottontail.
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STACY E. BAKER
Deep in your forest, hid Safe in a burrow, there You should have stopped. Instead. Seeking the purer air, Out you came, gamboling, Leaving your mate behind; Joyously rambling, Romping behind the wind. Bunny, the cotton-tail, (O, what a foolish thing!) Hear the wild north wind’s wail, It is a dirge they sing!
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0021.xml
article
197
197,198
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THE PACK RAT.
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A. W. LOWDERMMILK
He is but slightly larger than the ordinary barn rat, lighter in color and has a hairy tail. Great stories are told about him and the way he carries off portable articles by hooking onto them with his tail and pulling out. We hear of knives and forks, spoons and much mountain jewelry being stolen by this interesting little animal.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0022.xml
article
199
199,200,201,202
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A Bear Chase in the Northwest
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W.J. Agnew
It was in the last week of October, 1903, that a report came to me that there was ranging in and about the northwest end of Crooked lake on the boundary between Thurston and Mason counties a large bull elk, an old solitaire. Having made several trips after deer, so that I was barred for the rest of the season, having killed the limit, and being desirous of having at least one more chase, 1 persuaded a boon companion in the hunt, Milo Drake, that perhaps we might make a ten strike if we pulled out Sunday morning early and climbed the ridges around the range of this reported stag.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0023.xml
article
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202
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Below the Falls.
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CAROLINE B. LYMAN
Below the falls, beyond the spray, where the waters are dark and green, The wild goose seeks below the rocks, its food in the depths between. The mad, mad roar of a mighty voice, no terror wakes, no fears; Through towering cliffs, the echo rings, the voice of a thousand years.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0024.xml
article
203
203
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Western Wit.
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A. W. LOWDERMILK
The back room of a certain establishment in the West was the rendezvous of a number of “timber rats” who spent most of their time in the hills, but during the winter soaked in as much heat from the red hot stove in this establishment as their rheumatic joints would absorb between meals.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0025.xml
article
204
204
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A HOLD-UP IN THE YELLOWSTONE PARK.
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E. WOLCOTT
All aboard! We had made almost the entire trip around the park, and had spent the last few days at the Grand Canon hotel, on the brink of the most vividly colored canon in the world. I would describe this great wonder if it were possible to give any idea of its grandeur, but it must be seen to be appreciated.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0026.xml
article
205
205,206,207,208,209,210,211,212,213
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THE HOME OF THE BROWN PELICAN.
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C. WM. BEEBE
On the 25th of February of the present year (1903) we started from Oak Lodge, on the east coast of Florida, for a ten-mile sail down the Indian River to Pelican Island. The sun is warm and though we drift but slowly with the light breeze, we find every moment full of interest.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0027.xml
article
214
214,215,216,217
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EXTRACTS FROM A TRIP.
THE YOUNG BLACKSMITH.
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WALTER G. CORKER
It was late in the fall that my partner, Jack and 1, started down Snake River, Idaho, on a trapping trip. From a few miles above Little Salmon Falls, just opposite the Thousand Springs, that pour out of the high bluff about half way from the top, for nearly a mile along the river front, the water is clear from these springs, and it.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0028.xml
article
218
218,219
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THE SHEEP-EATER’S MONUMENT.
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W. H. KIRKBRIDE
Buried in the heart of one of the most remote and desolate wildernesses of the United States, that of the Thunder Mountain district of Idaho, stands a curious and interesting work of nature, a gigantic and perfectly formed column of rock, which was not discovered by white man until the gold excitement of 1901-02, unless by some lone trapper in his wanderings.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0029.xml
article
220
220,221
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THE JUGGLING OF WONG HOP LEE.
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N. H. CROWELL
“Reminds me,” said Hen, as he fumbled the smoked herring critically, “of the time when Bill Stevens rassled th’ Japan feller up to Sangamon. Rec’lect it, Si?” Si glanced up quickly. “Do I? Do 1 eat when I’m hungry?” He glard at Hen indignantly.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0030.xml
article
222
222,223,224
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AN EXPERIENCE ON THE GLACIER DES BOSSONS
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J. C. ALLEN
Like most travelers in Switzerland, we wanted a glacier experience. The trip would not be complete without it. We had it. It was in August. The weather was warm, all the conditions being favorable. It was only three hours’ walk from our hotel in Chamonix to the Glacier des Bossons, and with a good guide there was no danger.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0031.xml
article
225
225,226,227,228,229,230,231
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THE EFFICACY OF PRAYER OR BREFF to BREFF wid'er MESKEN LION
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R.L. Slaughter
The year after the “Brake Up” our family moved from one of the eastern states to the frontiers of Texas and engaged in stock raising, taking with us one of our old family slaves and his wife, they having refused to leave us when freed. Our ranch was in a sparsely-settled country in the West, where game was abundant.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0032.xml
article
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231,232,233
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A DEAD EASY LION.
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W. W. ZOLLMAN
During my visit to Colonel Joe Roach’s ranch on the South Fork of the Rio Grande River at the holiday time of 1903 I found him complaining a good deal about the loss of much young stock from the depredations of mountain lions, which he stated were very numerous and, some of them, of unusual size.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0033.xml
article
234
234,235,236,237,238,239,240,241,242,243,244,245,246,247
IN THE GAME FIELD
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IN THE GAME FIELD
AN ACTUAL GRIZZLY FIGHT.
DR. DAVIS’ ARTICLES.
S. N. LEEK
FRONTISPIECE THIS MONTH—THE BLUE-WINGED TEAL.
AS TO BEARS.
THE MADSTONE AND ITS EFFECT.
SCIENTIFIC BEAR HUNTING.
DIDN’T THE BULLET SPLIT IT?
FRANK MOSSMAN, HUNTER.
DUCK HUNTING IN KANSAS.
HOW LEEK TAKES HIS PICTURES.
FRANK MOSSMAN, GAME WARDEN.
WHERE TO HUNT FOR BIG GAME.
THE LEWIS & CLARK CLUB.
AN ALBINO DEER.
CLCSE THE SEASON ON DOES.
WHO KNOWS?
ILLINOIS WARDEN’S REPORT.
GAME NOTES.
COLORADO WARDEN’S REPORT.
FROM THE LAND OF THE ELK.
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J. B. RHINEHART
Anas discors
S. N. LEEK
F. B. SILCOX
W. T. EUSTER
JOHN CASHMER
W. E. CASSELL
DENNIS H. STOVALL
W. A. VABORS
When San Francisco had no railroad. San Jose was a hamlet, Gilroy was yet little known, Ben Holloway bought his first Henry rifle. He had a great ambition known only to himself. This rifle and what it was to do was his dream-ambition that led to our story.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0034.xml
article
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236,237
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SEND FOR THESE PICTURES.
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These pictures began in our June (1903) number, and have probably excited more comment and interest than any single feature ever offered by an American sportsman's magazine. Being exactly true to nature, no sportsman will hesitate to preserve them, and as a result they are being framed and hung in the libraries, “dens,” and offices of the best people in this country.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0035.xml
article
248
248,249
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EDITORIAL
TWO IMPORTANT MATTERS.
GET YOUR LICENSES.
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All sportsmen and true citizens will watch with interest the deliberations of the several state Assemblies that are now in session throughout our land in regard to their actions on game protective measures. There are many good bills before them, many bad bills, and bills of an indifferent nature.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0036.xml
article
250
250,251,252,253,254
DOG-DOM
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DOG-DOM
DOGGY QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS.
Training, Handling, Correcting Faults, and Care of the Bird Dog.
TUBERCULOS1S (CONSUMPTION) OF THE DOG AND CAT.
QUERIES AND ANSWERS.
SOME NEW BOOKS.
AN ENGLISHMAN’S V’EW.
OLE OLESON ON CALIBRE.
A COMPLIMENT.
COMMENTS FROM CAPT. GOODRICH.
THE SHEEP NUISANCE.
SHOOTING UP AND DOWN HILL.
GARRETT, AMATEUR CHAMPION.
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ED F. HABERLEIN
Dr. Mark White
Alias N. H. Crowell
DR. A. J. WOODCOCK
L. L. GOODRICH
WALTER G. CORKER
N. F. Moore, St. Paul, Minn.—I should be glad to have your opinion as to which breed of dogs—the Irish water spaniel, or the Chesapeake Bay dog—would be the most suited for work in water in this section. Our shooting is mostly on waterfowl and the weather during the shooting seasons such that a dog must be naturally suited to withstand the severe cold.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0037.xml
article
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255,256,257,258,259,260,261,262,263,264,265,266
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Rifle and Trap
WORK OF THE .30-30.
THE .405 AND OTHERS.
FAVORS THE SMALLER BORES.
AGAINST THE SMALL BORES.
SOME MORE RIFLE TALK.
THE S. A. SIX-SHOOTER AGAIN.
A QUERY ON THE COLT.
SATISFIED WITH THE .30-40.
RIFLE REFLECTIONS.
REVOLVER TALK.
THE REMINGTON-LEE.
AN OLD-TIMER’S VIEWS.
A REVOLVER FOR GAME.
THE LEE STRAIGHT PULL.
CONCERNING BULLETS.
MORE ABOUT SIX-SHOOTERS.
A MILITARY MANNLICHER.
THE .30-30 IN TARGET PRACTICE.
GOOD WORDS FOR THE .25-35.
A“MADE-OVER” COLT REVOLVER.
THE .405 AND OTHERS.
OTHER THINGS BESIDES CALIBER.
THE AUTOMATIC GUN.
THE COLT FRONTIER.
THE GRAND AMERICAN HANDICAP.
TRINIDAD GETS GRAND WESTERN.
HOW ABOUT THIS?
NAVAJO INDIAN BLANKETS.
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AMATEUR
LAWRENCE B. WOOSTER
V. A. HOWARD
CHARLES L. SMITH
THOMAS J. MATHTEWS
ASHLEY A. HAINES
F. A. S.
D. W. KING
FRANK FROMM
C. A. GOGGIN
J. W. BROWN
WILLIAM HAWS
W. A. LINKLETTER
WILMER
JAMES WELLS
W. S. BREWER
“REDSKIN."
J. R. BEVIS
GEORGE I. BROOKS
"RAWHIDE."
A. W. LOWDERMILK
Editor Outdoor Life:—I have been a constant reader of your magazine since the first issue of same, and think it the finest of all sporting magazines. I enjoy very much the discussions on different calibers of rifles. 1 use a .30-30 Winchester, 22-inch barrel, half magazine, set trigger, with Leyman sights, which I think makes a nice hunting rifle.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0038.xml
advertisement
265
265
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Advertisement: U. M. C. Cartridges
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U. M. C. Cartridges
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0039.xml
advertisement
267
267,273,275,276,279
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MISCELLANEOUS.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0040.xml
article
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268,269,270,271,272,274
THE MONTH MISCELLANY
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THE MONTH MISCELLANY
NEVER BUTT IN.
THE JAMISON BAITS.
THE INDOOR TOURNAMENT.
U. M. C. EXPERTS.
THE HILDEBRANDT BAITS.
THE PIERCE GREAT ARROW.
A NEW ’SCOPE.
THE NEW TYPEWRITER.
AN IMPROVED MAGNETO.
NEW IDEAL DETACHABLE MOUNT.
NOTES.
THE SIMPLE LIFE.
CULLED FROM THE MAIL.
THROUGH A REEL FACTORY.
NEW MARLIN CATALOGUE.
RACYCLE CATALOGUE.
IN RE CAMP STOVES.
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Harry Ellard
GLENN CUNNINGHAM
L. J. STARKWEATHER
D. T. CHESSROWN
When a man has his troubles at home with his wife, And you see the poor woman in tears ’mid her strife, When her husband upbraids her with temper and scorn, And wishes aloud she had never been born, You must Never Butt In, For you’ll find if you do, The hot end of the bargain is waiting for you.
OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0041.xml
advertisement
269
269
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GEO. FROST CO.: Boston Garter
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GEO. FROST CO.
Boston Garter
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0042.xml
advertisement
277
277
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WANTS.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0043.xml
advertisement
280
280
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The SMITH-BROOKS Co.
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The SMITH-BROOKS Co.
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0044.xml
advertisement
280
280
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Advertisement
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OutdoorLife_19050301_0015_003_0045.xml
advertisement
281
281
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DRY CLIMATE
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