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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1879)
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1879.
The widow of diaries Dickens is
Qoken Tictoria it is said will
visit Italy this sprinsr.
The legislnlurc of Nebraska ad
journed on the 25th ulL
Counterfeit half dollars arc in
circulation at West Point.
The mercury at Toronto, Ont., on
the 2l6t, went down to 38 degrees.
It Is claimed that Nebraska raised
last year 15,000,000 bushels of wheat.
Ex-President McMahox of France
was reported quito ill on the 25th
Hon. Lorenzo Ckouxse has been
nominated for Revenue Collector of
Buildings are being erected at
Madrid for the international exhibi
tion of 1880.
Smaliwox and measles are raging
among the Indiaus in the vicinity
of Austin, Nevada.
At Parkcr&burg, West Va., on
the 27th ult., ten valuable buildings
were destroyed by fire.
From Berlin under date of March
lt wo havo the statement that
fifteen feet of snow fell in Schles
wig. The Republican State central
committee of Ohio has decided to
hold the next state convention at
Cincinnati, May the 28th.
Jacob Baily has retired from
the Globe Journal, Falls City, and
Messrs. May & Davis succeed him
as editors and publishers.
Prince Louis Napoleon and re
tinue mailed on the steamer Danube,
from Southampton on the 27th ult.,
for the Cape to join the British.
From Paris we learn that of the
forty-nine persons on board the ship
Adriatic, wrecked near Dunkirk,
seven only are known to be saved.
Charles Angell, the defaulting
secretary of the Pullman Palace Car
Company, will, it is believed, plead
guilty in tho criminal court, at Chi
cago. Charles W. Angell, the default
ing secretary of the Pullman Palace
Car Co. plead guilty and was sen
tenced to ten years in the peniten
tiary. Tire channel storms and snow
drifts aro continued, practically
preventing postal communication
between France and England, on
the 2Sth ult.
David Pender, of New York city,
who pulled the diamond rings from
the ears of a lady some time since,
has been sentenced to state's prison
for tweuty years.
A fire in Fry's stables, cast fifty
third 6treet, New York, on the
rooming of the 27th ult., burned to
death forty-three valuable horses.
Loss over $100,000.
Robert O. Kellev, the recently
released Fenian, arrived at New
York on the 27th ult. He was met
down the bay, escorted to the city,
and introduced to a number of
The Fort "Worth special says the
Yuma stage was again stopped in
the city limits. The only passenger
was robbed, tho mail bags rifled,
and valuable lettcrs'carried off".
It is stated that the Union Pacific
railroad company has agreed to
appropriate two millions dollars to
-complete the Colorado Central from
Georgetown, its prc&ent terminus,
Judge Alex. Rivers holding
United States court at Danville, Va. ;
fivo county court judges were in
dicted by the grand jury for failing to
allow negro jurors. Great indigna
Boyntok, who has undertaken the
foolish experiment of floating down
the Ohio river in a rubber suit, was
caught in a gorge nud nearly crush
ed to death, butic fiually succeeded
in making hi escape.
The British government has char
teredthe steamer Andean to carry
a portion of the artillery to the Cape.
This makes the sixteenth ..steamer
chartered to arry troops and war
Material ioSouth Africa.
A -Catholic church, a Presby
"Ysrian church and railway sheds on
Prince Edward's Island dining a
storm the other da-, were all blown
down. Snow in the railway cuts
sixteen to twenty feet deep.
Gov. Nance, on the 27th ult., ap
pointed and commissioned Hon. J.
B. Barnes, of Ponca, as successor to
Judge Valentine, to fill the unexpir
ed term as judge of the Sixth
judicial district of this state.
The latest news from Hastings
gays Olive, Gillitn, Green, Baldwin
and three cow boys were indicted
by the grand jury at Hastings last
Thursday for murder in the first
degree. Tho frial is set for March
News from Rome under date of
the 27th ult. says the great storm of
Monday night was most disastrous.
The whole coast is 6trewn with
wrecks, and at many ports small
crafts were blowu out to sea and
Terrible storms have recently oc
curred in South France, where hun
dreds of people have been thrown on
public charity by destruction or
inundation of bouses. The tempest
was very severe ill Spain, lasting
THE CAPITOL BILL UNCONSTITUTIONAL.
All Honest Men Should Oppse the
Consummation of the Steal.
The Jobbers in Their Haste May Lose
It usually happens that when any
nnmbcrof men combine to do a
wrong, in their haste they overlook
some important fact or principle
which almost invariably defeats the
wrong intended to be consummated.
It looks thus to a man who believes
that legislators should act justly in
all cases where the mass of tho peo
ple are to be affected by their legis
lation. We believe that a signal in
stance of this kind has occurred
with the majority in the Nebraska
legislature in the passage of the
capitol appropriation bill.
Iu their great anxiety to pass the
bill which they must have known
was against the will and wishes of
the great body of the people of the
6tate, they overlooked a provision
in the constitution, which, when ap
plied to their capitol appropriation
bill, will unquestionably defeat the
wrong intended to be fastened upon
the people by wastcfullji appro
priating $75,000 of their money.
The bill proposed in the house pro
vided for a levy of of a mill,
which limited tho amount to be
raised to $100,000. The bill was
amended in the Senate limiting the
amount to $75,000 and appropriat
ing the amount from a fund already
on hand, thus abolishing tho levy
item of the bill and in effect making
it a new bill appropriating money
for that purpose. Although promi
nent lawyers were engaged iu per
fecting this "job" against the will of
the people, yet, in their haste to
carry an unjust measure, they over
looked a plaiu provision of the con
stitution and passed a law that
never can be executed against the
plain provisions of that instrument,
and thus the unjust measure falls to
the ground. The constitution is
very plain upon this subject and
reads: "Any bill may originate in
either house of the legislature, ex
cept bills appropriating money,
which 6hall originate only in the
house of representatives, and all
bills passed by one house may be
amended by the other."
The bill as first introduced iu the
house provided for the erection of
a wing to a capitol building, by the
levy of a tax, and had none of the
features of an appropriation. In
the Senate, under tho cover of
amendment, the nature of the bill
was entirely changed, and instead of
making provision whereby a sura
of money might be levied and col'
lected for a certain purpose, it
was so altered as to mako it an
appropriation bill. The Journal
submits that such bills can only or
iginate in the House, and that, un
der cover of an amendment, the
constitutional prerogative of the
house cannot be transferred to the
We call upon the legal fraternity
of those portions of the state op
posed to the "capitol steal" to ex
amine the bill thoroughly, andpnsh
hut every door to the Treasury
that uow stands wide open for the
entrance of "jobbers."
Ix the investigation of the Olive
gang at Hastings on the 28th. ult.,
every member of the grand jury
concurredin rcturningan indictment
for murder in the first degree
against Ira P. Olive, Brown, Pedro
Dominicus, Baldwin, Barney Gillan,
Phil Dufriend, Gertel, Green aud
one other (who has not been ar
rested) as principals in the murder
of Luther Mitchell. The indict
ment against these parties contains
6ix counts as follows:
First, Shooting with a Winchester
rifle in the right side.
Second, Shooting with a "Win
chester rifle in the left side.
Third, Strangling by means of
Fourth, Breaking the neck by
means of rope.
Firth, Burning with fire.
Sixth, Producing death by means
of instruments to the jury unknown.
Thompson, a herder and negro
who did the cooking at Olive's
ranch were subsequently indicted
as accessories to the murder. One
month has been allowed the pris
oners to prepare the defence, and
Judge Gaslin has fixed the 31st of
March for the commencement of the
Every man who voted for that
capitol robbery is either an irre
claimable idiot or a bought rascal,
and we are not at all particular on
which horn of the dilemma every
man who voted for this gigantic
steal chooses to bang himself.
The great storm of Monday was
very severe in the interior of Italy,
striking Pudgganival near Liera, a
church was blown down while the
people were at mass, killing tho
two priests at tho altar and three
other persons, and wouuding twenty-four
others. At Onatura, where
the vault of a church yielded to the
force of the storm and killed a
priest while celebrating mass, and
injured a number of the congrega
tion. At Rome all the windows of
Monastery of Monti Alle Croces
were destroyed and a portion of
the base of Michael Augelo's statue
of David was swept off.
The dead body of an unknown
man was found the other day near
Beatrice, which bore the unmistaka
ble marks of having been murdered.
He appeared to have been strangled,
his forehead crushed iu with somo
blunt instrument, the side of his
head beaten to a jelly, and his skull
fractured in several places. There
were marks of a wagon track from
and to the main road to the tall
jjrass where the body was found,
supposed to be the team that bro't
aud left the body in the slough
grass. The matter is being investi
gated and further developments are
A Fire broke out at Reno last
Sunday morning, aud in three
hours all the business part of the
town was in ashes, the only houses
escaping being the Masonic building
with Hagerman & Schooling's gro
cery store on the first, floor, and
John Larcombes. Two or three
Central Pacific trains, including the
lightning train, were destroyed.
The loss is estimated at $1,000,000
with about $150,000 insurance.
Five persons lost their lives Mrs.
John Peck, John Riley, and three
Not ono in five hundred who
speed away to gold mines on every
report of great richness of ores, ever
succeed in accumulating wealth.
Such we fear will be the result of
the present rush to Lead vi lie, Col.,
as it is stated great numbers arc
flocking to that point, and the cry is
"still they come." Doubtless it is
strictly true that the mines arc con
stantly developing richer deposits,
and bid fair to pay large profits to
men who have the capital to push
mining on a large scale.
Recent reports represent several
Indian parties of a hostile character
having appeared iu tho vicinity of
Rapid City, Cheyenne crossing, and
Sulphur Springs, Dakota. Parties
from that region who have recently
come in, report that a general 'un
easiness prevails in the whole up
river country. Since tho murders
of tho 13th ut Cheyenne crossing,
freighters and teamsters refuse to
leave Pierre for the Ilills.
Dr. Delmars, government in
spector of cattle at Chicago, has
written a letter to Mr. Hickson, of
the Grand Trunk Railway, stating
most positive!' that there is no trace
or suspicion of pi euro pneumonia in
the western section of the United
States, and exprcssiug confidence
that no harm whatever could ensue
from granting passage forcattle from
the United States through Canada.
Speaker Mathewson of Madiseu
county and Representative Trow
bridge of Antelope have not given
forty or thirty-nine reasons for vot
ing an appropriation of $75,000 of
money raised by taxation, during
hard times, to enrich a few jobbers
at Lincoln. Stand up, and give a
reason for tho faith that was in you,
and not in your constituents.
Representative Englehaud of
Butler and Representative CInrk of
Polk voted against the capitol ap
propriation bill, but Senator Kim
mcl, whoso district was comprised
of both the others, voted for it. "We
don't remember seeing any explana
tion of Ki mm el's vote, and we feel
very confident that it will not add
anything to his reputation.
Two miles outside the city of
Lynn, the body of a young woman
was discovered the other day,
doubled up and thrust down into a
trunk, the arms and legs twisted
about iu every conceivable shape,
and her nose cut off. She had been
dead only two or three days, but
could not be identified.
President Hayes on thelstinst.,
interposed his veto to the Bill re
stricting Chinese immigration to the
United States, in a messnge of some
length embracing as we believe un
answerable reasons that set forth
that the bill would a violation of
our treaty obligations with China.
A Special dispatch to the Omaha
Bee from San Francisco, of the 3d,
states that at a mass meetingat Hol
listcr, San Renito county, the Presi
dent was burned in effigy, and at
Fairfield, the county 6eat of Sonoma
county, the last Chinese shanty in
the town-limits was burned.
Shipment of slaughtered beef
from New York for England is
rapidly on the increase. It is proba
ble that all steamship lines will fit
up their vessels with refrigerating
compartments for carrying fresh
The fallen Angell was taken to
the Joliet penitentiary on the 28lh
ult. Mr. Pullman held a long in
terview with him the evening be
fore be left.
Meteorological Comparison of
As the time approaches for tho
emigration wave of the year to com
mence rolling over tho country it is
important that correct information
should be disseminated in regard to
the advantages possessed by Central
Nebraska for those desiring to make
homes for themselves or their fami
lies; and, though the meteorological
condition of tho country does not
often sufficiently enter into the
judgment arrived at, yet, as many
have given this section the go-by,
on the ground that it was so much
colder than Kausas, I have deemed
it right to make a comparison me
teorologically of tho two States;
taking for this purpose tho Signal
Service Report of 1877, (that of '78
not being yet published) of the sta
tions at Omaha and Leavenworth in
the eastern, and North Platte and
Dodge City iu the westeru portions
of these states, at the same lime
placing notes of Genoa, beside them
as comfirmativeof the results claim
ed. My first assertion is, that the
mean temperature of Kansas is but
5 degrees above that of Nebraska.
Omaha, mean temp. 1877,... 48. 7
Leavenworth, " " " ...52. 4
North Platte, " " ...47.4
Dodge City, " " .. 52.
Genoa, Nubr., " " 187G,...45.57
" " " 1877,... 48. 15
" " " " 1878...4a.3o
Omaha, rain fall 1877, Inches.. 45,97
Leavenworth, " " " " ..48.37
North Platte, " " " " ..15.08
Dodge City, " " " " ..21.17
Genoa, Nebr., " " 187G, " ..31.00
" " " " 1877, " ..30.83
" " " " 1878, " ..27.60
Omaha, calm days 1877 105
Leavenworth, " " " 157
North Platte, " " " 52
DodgeCity, " " " 21
Genoa, Nebr., " " 187C 104
" " " " 1877 137
" " " " 1878 110
The above exhibit shows that Ne
braska is not the excessively dry
country which has been generally
supposed; nor yet so wiudy as our
legislators would have us believe,
from the proposition to plant wind
breaks on every section of land.
Again I make the assertion, and
this without fear of contradiction,
that Central Nebraska, and particu
larly tho valley of the Loup, though
not clear of storms, yet is remarka
bly free from the violence of them ;
that taking ono year with another,
at least four-fifths of the storm cen
ters, pass either north or south of
this belt of country, and for this
reason, although hail falls in this
valley occasionally, it is rarely very
destructive. If any one wishes to
satisfy themselves more fully on this
question of storms, they can easily
do so by reference to any of the
signal service storm maps, for the
past four years.
The relations of this subject to
Agriculture, I leave to abler hands,
but would remark iu closing, that
situated ns we are upon the same
parallel of temperaturo with south
ern New York, and northern Ohio,
any crops or fruits which can be
raised with success in those posi
tions, may be raised in this country
without fear of failure ; the superior
dryness of our winters, enabling
fruit trees to withstand a greater
amount of cold without injury, than
in an atmosphere charged with a
largo amount of moisture; and the
quality of our fruits has been sus
tained in every case where they have
come iu competition with those of
our sister states.
Geo. S. Truman.
Genoa, 2, 27, 1879.
Xhe Hfcw Lawh
The following bills arc on record
and signed by Governor Nance, and
deposited in the office of Secretary
A bill to prevent damages by cer
tain domestic animals iu the night
lime, iu the State, in organized
counties in the Stale where no law
is in force.
A bill extending tho contract for
the leasing of the penitentiary
grounds and convict labor to W. II.
li. Stout upon certain conditions.
A bill' to ameud Section 52, of
Chapter 12, of the General Statutes.
A bill to authorize any school dis
trict iu any city of the first class to
issue bonds iu certain cases.
A bill to authorize the lessee of
the State Penitentiary and grounds
to receive and retain the custody of
prisoners sentenced "to confinement
by the Courts of the United States
and of Territories of the Uulted
A bill appropriating money for
the payment of bounties for the de
struction of wild animals in the
State of Nebraska.
A bill .to appropriate money to
pay the expenses ot David Anderson
and Simon C. Ayer, incurred iu
pursuing and capturing Samuel D.
Richards, and bringing him to jus
tice. A bill creating a board of Fish
A bill to provide for the collection
of public funds and moneys.
A bill to provide tor the erection
ofawingto a Capitol building, at
the city of Lincoln, and appropriat
ing funds therefor.
A bill to provide for the payment
of the officers aud members of the
A bill to provide for the payment
of the incidental expenses incurred
during the Fifteenth session.
A bill to provide for the payment
of salaries duo Stenographic Re
porters of the District Courts.
A bill, memorial, and joint resolu
tion, "relative to swamp aud over
A bill to define the boundaries of
A bill to appropriate money and
apply the same in paying tho ex
penses of and carrying on the pro
secution of desperate criminal
A bill for tho relief of Harriet
A bill, memorial, and joint.reso
lution relative to 5 per cent ou sale
of public lands.
A bill for the government, sup
port and maintenance of the State
Board of Agriculture and the Stato
A bill relating to the use of marks
aud brauds on live stock.
A bill to provide for the payment
of bounties for tho destruction of
A bill to amend Section 76, of
Chapter 11 of the General Statutes,
relative to the increase of tho capi
tal stock of railroad companies.
A bill to provido for tho payment
of oustanding county road luud war
rants. A bill to confer upon boards of
county commissioners power to
cause the removal of explosive and
A bill making au appropriation
for the erection of two wings to the
Hospital for the Insane, aud other
A joint resolution to prohibit tho
payment of Southern war claims.
A bill regulating the herding and
driving of live stock.
A memorial and joint resolution
relative to the transfer of the Indian
Bureau to tho War Department.
A bill to provide for the payment
of moneys paid as taxes on lauds,
the title to which vests in tho State,
by persons who hold such lauds
under cou tract of sale or by lease.
A memorial and joint resolution
relative to the Santeo and Sioux
Indians, and for tho relief of Knox
A bill to set apart the nc qr of sec.
4, town 9, range 6, eat, and the sw
qr of sec. 31 town 10, range G east, of
saline lands belonging to tho State,
for the purpose of the Hospital for
A bill to amend Section 5, of
Chapter 12, of the General Statutes,
entitled, "Counties aud County
Seats," and define the boundaries of
A bill to prevent railroad corpor
ations from imposing upon the peo
ple by bogus surveys in counties
aud prccints where they are asked
to vote enough bonds or other valu
ables iu sid of such railroad corpora
tion. A bill to tho relief of Samuel
A bill to authorize the Judge of
the District Court, to designate the
county where indictment may be
found, and the prisoner tried for any
felonious offense charged to have
been committed iu any unorganized
county or territory of the State, or
in counties where no District Courts
are held, &c.
A bill for tho relief of Thos. L.
Griffey, aud E. K. "Valentine.
A bill to provide for the selection
and disposition of homesteads, and
to exempt the same from judgment
lien, und from attachment, levy, or
saloon execution or other process.
A bill to amend au act entitled an
act for the relief of purchasers of
A bill to provido for the issuing
and payment of school district
A bill to provide for (he funding
of outstanding bonds.
A bill to repeal an act entitled an
act to guard against accidents iu the
use of tumbliug rods.
A bjll, memorial, and joint rcsolu
tion, relative to tho transfer of causes
in certain cases to the U. S. Courts.
A bill to legalize the incorpora
tion of the city of David City, and
all the acts of the council thereof
aud the acts of the officers.
A bill to provide for the resump
tion and cancellation of $100,000 of
the State funding bonds held by the
Permanent School fund, and for the
reinvestment of the moneys received
A bill to repeal Sees. I and 2 of
an act entitled an ace to provido for
tho allowance and recovery of at
torney's fees iu certain actions.
A bill relating to aud for punish
ment of tramps.
A resolution relating to Indian
depredations and the establishment
of military posts.
A bill to provide for the safe
keeping of moneys belonging to the
Major A. N. HuTCHiNsand Thos.
McNatt, living near Iuka, Miss.,
were both murdorcd on tho 25th ult.
Hutchins it was known had received
that day from the express office $1,
700 iu gold, and it is supposed that
they were waylaid aud both mur
,dered for the money.
The United States District Court
of Dcs Moines has ordered a writ of
ejectment to issue against B. F. Al
len to oust him from his $150,000
homestead for the benefit of his
creditors, which the court decided
he forfeited by voting as a citizen of
The house of J. M. Lunsford, of
Nelsonville, Ohio, burned on the
night of the 28th, and Mr. Luns
ford and six of his children who
were asleep, were smothered and
burned to death. His wife aud ono
The Mayor of Sheffield, England t
says that in one district of that town
there aro 4,000 persons destitute,
400 families actually starving, and
that the relief fund, except 800, has
been expen ded.
CHOICE LANDS FOR SALE
Ranging from $7g $12.50
o -' a
N W Va.-, E lA of S W i aud
NWJiofSWj-i 11 17 le
N E K nd K K of N "W i 5 17 2v
NanilEJiofSEjf.... 17 17 2w
Allof 23 17 3v
SEofSArK 3 18 lc
V JofSW JandSEK 18 lc
NEofNEK 13 18 18
S E M and E K of S W M
andS W Ji or S W K-- 25 18 le
N E , S E K of N Wji,
N X and S E i of S W yA
andWofSEK 27 18 le
NK.'MofSEJi and T'
UofSWJi 31 18 le
jYll of ..-. o3 lo lc
SEJi 11 18 lw
S U of N E X and N J of
J.TK 15 18 lw
E A of N AV" X. N E K of
S "W M ad S Y i of
SAV 17 18 lw
Eof N V?X, NWJi of
NEK 23 18 lw
SWJD(1 S i of S E i 33 18 2w
NEK 23 10 lw
E K and N'Kof NAVrK'.!20
jV. 1133 JET,
Than Ever !
N. Y. CHEAP GASH STORE,
On 11th Street,
HAS CONCLUDED, IN ORDER TO
REDUCE niS LARGE STOCK
OF GOODS, TO MAKE
Boots & Shoes,
Hats and Caps,
Cali cos reduced to $ 04
Ginghams to 07s
Knickerbocker Dress Goods to 08
Suits of Men's Clothing to . . . 3 00
Children's.heavy Shoes to . . . 70
ladeies' " " to... 90
Good Caps, to 25
" Hats to 50
Carpets to 18
Corsets to 25
Good Silk Handkerchiefs to . - 20
ladies' trimmed Hats to 1 50
Double Hushing, per yard, to 05
AND LOTS OF OTHER ARTICLES
TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION.
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
IP YOU WANT TO SEE
IN TOWN, CALL ON ME.
M M CHEAP CASE STORE.
HUNNEMAN & TOLMAN,
LUHBEH, SHINGLES, LATH, DOORS, WINDOWS,
And Buildinp Paper.
Also constantly on hand an assortment of HARD WOOD and WAGON STOCK
Wo make CLOSE figures for CASH.
Yard and Office on Eleventh St.,)
J2TNKAR U. P. DKr-OT, f
GRAND CLEARANCE SALE!
FOR THE NEXT SIXTY DAYS,
WE WILL OFFER, TO CASH IJUYEKS, A RARE CHANCE, IN ORDER
TO REDUCE OUR UUIEXSE STOCK OF
MEN'S AND BOY'S CLOTHIEG,
-31 EN'S LADIE'S
BOOTS AUD SHOES;
HATS AND CAPS,
Shirtings, both Woolen & Cottony
LADIE'S TglMMED MO ITBIMEO HATS,
And an Endle3S "Variety of Other Goods.
DO NOT FAIL TO CALL AND SEE
Remember, This will be Strictly Cash Sales.
FoTirnnry 5th, 1879.
LUMBER GIVEN AWAY I
AT THE YARD OF
JAEGGI & SCHUPBACH,
J2TCalI and act price-list. LOWEST RATES over known in Contra! Nebri
ka. TO SAVE MONEY is the easiest way to MAKE MONEY.
I Mean Business!
Will be offered In
Hats, Caps and Notions,
As roy stock must be converted into cash.
Tnllc N clicnp, lint price- tell,
1 Iixitc Rot the groutlx and nin bonnI to ell.
W. H. HEIDELBERGEK,
12th STREET, (2 doors west of Hammond House), 2S-)
Dry Goods and Clothing Store
Is now ready for the Fall and Winter Campaign with an immense
Dry Goods, , .
At prices that were never heard
of before in Columbus.
jpSf Dry Goods have taken a big tumble in the Eastern Markets lately,
and as I buy my goods strictly for cash, I will give my customers the be n
efit of it, and supply them with anything in my line at much lower prices
than they were ever known to be heretofore.
All I ask for is, give me a friendly call and con
vince yourself of the facts.
437, Proprietor of tho Revolution Drv Goods Storo.
MEDICAL I SWL iNSTRCTE.
aaga-ZJ if 9 lWfflffy
5. Z. 1U7CE2LI, If. S.
S. D. KS2CE2, li. 0., 4 J. C. DZJTI3S, ST. D., rfCais.
Mtiag FHysicians and Surgeons.
For the treatment of nil classes of Sur
gory and deformities; acute and
chronic diseases, diseases of the eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
US, IF YOU
WANT THE VALUE OF
Near Mattliis's Bridge.
JOSEPH BTJCHER, - Proprietor
iSTThe mill is complete in every par-it
tlcular for making the best of flour. A
Mjunre, fair bainem" is the
"OTT'ClHP DUSne33 yon can engage
JOJCLiO X in. ?." to $20 per day made
by any worker of either sex, right in
their own localities. Paticulars and
samples worth $."i tree. Improve your
spare time at this business. Address.
Stinson & Co., Portland, 3Iine.
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