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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1879)
Columbia Centre, "W. T.,
Sept. 13th. 1879. ,
Ed. Journal : "Wo have reached
the end of our long journey all in
good health. The country here we
shall not speak of at present, only to
say that we all feel satisGed, and
will give a description of the coun
try in a future letter.
I will go back to where I left off
in my last letter, July 5th. The
country oyer which we traveled
after leaving the Utah Northern at
Oneida, is all mountains and valleys,
and no settlements for about 75
miles, and very little timber; thcro
is not the one thousandth part of the
mouulains covered with limber, and
this statement will hold good of the
whole country over which we trav
eled from Xebraska to within about
25 miles of Baker City, Oregon.
How unlike Colorado, where the
mountains are all covered with tim
ber; nor can it be said that it is
much of a grass country. Sage
brush and grease wood as a rule,
taking the place of both grass and
timber. After the first 75 miles
there is a few ranchmen until we
intersect the stage road from Kelton
to Boise City, about 115 miles from
Oneida, and 50 miles from Kelton.
The latter is the station on the C. P.
It. It. from whence all the freighting
is done to Boise City, and on this
road may be seen some of the heav
iest wagon load of freight that the
world can boast of; at least we
thought so when we saw 5 large
heavy span of inulcs all working in
one team and driven by bne driver,
hauling three large, heavy ft eight
wagons with tires 2' inches wide,
the three wagons loaded with 15,000
pounds of freight. We have passed
several of such teams, as they
average, when thus loaded, only 15
miles per day. One freighter with
whom we talked, told us that loads
ol 21,000 pounds, on 4 wagoa, and
hauled by 7 span of mules had pass
ed over this road. The wagons are
all connected by means of a cable
chain, which runs underneath, and
is fastened to each wagon, thus pre
venting the possibility of accident
by there becoming detached, going
up or down the hills ; each wagon
has a California brake, and another
thing worthy of mention is a way
of blocking the wagons when the
team stops to rest going up hill, this
is a block of wood 12 or more inches
in length, flat on the underside, and
crossways through the centre is a
hole, through which a cord is passed,
this block is so fastened that it drugs
on the ground just back of one of
the hind wheels; as soon as the team
stops, the wagons roll back 2 or 3
inches and the wheel is stopped by
the block, and requires no attention
from the driver. This road is very
disagreeable owing to the fine dust
like fine flour, only a shade or two
darker, which covers the road about
two inches deep ; otherwise the road
is the best mountain road over which
I have ever traveled. On this route
there is one good settlement called1
Marsh Basin, the rest ot the route to
Boise City arc only stage stations
and a few scattering ranches. Boise
City is the capital of Idaho Ty., and
is a sort of central mining town of
no mean proportions, situated some
30 miles west of the old Bannuck
mincs, 300 miles front Kelton on
the C. P. Tl. 1L, and 2G0 from Walla
Walla, Washington Ty. This of nil
others is the town of high prices,
almost every thing is about twice as
high as at Columbus, and many ar
ticles much more so. A man who
was getting new tires on the hind
wheels of his wagon, remarked in
my hearing that freighting ought to
be higher than it was said he, them
tires cost .$17, and when about three
weeks ago I got a tongue and axle
tree pnt in it was $17 more. Wagon
spoke, such as we buy in Columbus
for 10 cents each, cot here 35 to 40
cents. Hard wood timber being all
shipped from other markets, and
evny thing else that is not produced
i:i tlc county has to bear the expense
of an overland carriage in freight
wagon; for 300 miles, besides the II.
R. charges. Beef and flour are the
only things that bear a comparison
with prices east. The town is nice
ly situated with the Boie river to
the west, and high rolling bluff's on
the cast, these bluir moderately low
nest the town, soon rise into moun
tains, aud here arc some good pay
ing mines, Bocky Bar and Atlan
ta being the principal placer mine?.
There are several quartz mines near
er town, which arc being prospected
but there arc no quartz mills at work
yet. The town has a population of
about 1,500, and almost every resi
dence is beautifully shaded with
trees of various kiuds, among which
wc noticed our own Xebraska Cot
tonwood, growing alongside of trees
which were new to us. The finest
fruit, flower and vegetables wc ever
saw were here. The latter were
worked, engineered and conducted
by John Chinaman, aud one of the
fruit gardens was in the hands of an
old Californiau, who had rigged up
n wine press of his own to make
wine from red currau juice. He
said he had 2500 gallous of currans
this season. His strawberries made
bim $75, aud he claimed were it uot
for a frost which killed the blossoms
he would have had 500 worth.
Many a poor woman thinks she
can do nothing without a husband,
and when she gets one finds
that she can. do nothing with him.
There has recently been started a
theory that the reason why girls fall
short of the high standard reached
by boys allowing, for the sake of
argument, that they do, is because
their mothers do not hold them up
to any ideal height, and, in short,
have not the beacon to lure them on
of a promise of the Presidency. Be
a good boy, they say to the son, and
you shall be President of the United
States. Be a good girl, they say to
daughter, and you shall have a rich
husband. Aud it seems to be uni
versally accorded by the advocates
of the theory mentioued that the
one is uot quite so good a thing as
Wc ourselves are inclined to thiuk
that mothers have no more to do
with this business than fathers have,
or than the influence of the thought
of the race in general has. If it
were widely expected of girls that
they should end their studies only
where their brothers end theirs,
they would undoubedtly live up to
the expectation. As it is, while the
boys arc yet deep in their books,
and arc learning the relations of the
universe to themselves, the girls are
parading in the marriage market,
and have no more to do with books,
and no more use for what has al
ready been learned from books,
other than as it serves the prcscut
purpose. Of course the broad ex
ceptions to this statement only make
it closer fact for the great majority
of those who arc not exceptions. It
is not mothers especially, then, it
may be seen, it is not fathers, that
hinder girls from teaching a high
and ideal standard; it is the strug
gle for mariiagc. The achievement
of the high standard is not expected
of them, but marriage is; aud here,
as clsewhoie, water finds its level,
the supply meets the demand. If it
were understood that mothirs were
to oversee the preparation of their
bojs' lessons as much as, or even
more than, that of their dinners,
mothers would be made ready to
do so. And if it were understood
that marriage was not to put an end
to woman's power of earning money,
aud that they might laudably con
tribute some proportion of the
household expenses in case of need,
they would do their work in none
of the slovenly fashion which is at
present complained of as something
arising from the notion that their
work is only a makeshift till a hus
band takes its place.
It may be stated almost as an
apothegm that people do very much
what is demanded of them ; and
whenever it is expected of girls
with reprobation and reproach if
they do not meet the expectation
that they shall know as much as
boys aud do as much, it will be
found that they are of the same
flesh aud blood, and arc equal in
achievement. Harper's Jiazar.
Word of Wisdom.
Great gifts make beggars bold.
Be wise worldly, but not worldly
It is right to be contented with
what wc have; never with what we
Many people find their only hap
piness in forcing themselves to be
Virtue requires no other recom
pense than thetiibutc of self-approbation
The flower which wc do not pluck
is the only one which never loses its
beauty or its fragrance.
He who will not reason is a bigot ;
he who cannot is a fool ; and he who
dares not is a slave.
Truth is eclipsed often, and it sets
for a night, but never is it turned
aside from its eternal path.
Truth will never die; thr stars
will grow dim, the sun will pale hi
glory; but truth will ever be young.
Age is not all decay; it is the
ripening, the swelling of the frch
life within, that withers and bursts
Wc learn to climb by keeping our
eyes uot on the hills behind us, but
on the mountains that rise before
The beginning of faith is action,
aud he only believes who struggles;
uot he who merely thinks a question
Eycry heart has its secret sorrow
which the world knows not, and
oftentimes we call a man cold when
he is only sad.
Wc are all more or less echoes,
aud wc repeat, in spite of our lives,
the virtues, the faults, the move
ments, and the characters of those
who arc always with u.s.
"There arc people who live be
hind the hill,' is an old German
proverb, which means that there arc
other folks in ihe world besides
yourself, although you may not see
Anxiety is the poison of lile; the
parent of many sins, aud of more
miseries. Why, then, allow it,
I1UU tVUIkUUIV UlUl Illl M1U II11ULU IS
frniflorl li n PViflipr'a li-mil V
. n 1 1 mMBBMa i
No two nations agree exactly witli
each other as to what constitutes
female beauty. The Moore esti
mate women by their weight, as we
do beef cattle, aud purchase them at
so much a hundred. The favorites
of the Chinese have deformed feet,
black teeth and long nails. A girl
painted sky-blue, with a ring
through her nose, is the acme of
loveliness to a Touga islander. The
Venetians almost worship red hair;
and so national tastes vary.
It may perhaps be of use to those
anxious to become orators to know
that from some cause or other almost
all speakers occasionally not only
lose the thread of their argumeut,
but lose all knowledge of what they
are talking about. I have seen this
occur, says a wrighter in one of our
English contemporarievwith many
of our most experienced orators.
When it happeus they repeat a few
vague generalizations until their
thoughts come back to them, and
then they fall back again into their
speech. Thus their temporary wool
gathering escapes detection, except
by those who watch them very
closely. An inexperienced speaker,
instead of doing this, pauses, gets
confused, and sits down in despair.
Another great mistake of budding
speakers, and indeed of many who
arc in full bloom, is to speak too
quickly. A person who wishes to
be heard can hardly speak too slow
ly. He should pronounce not ouly
each work, but every syllable of
each word distinctly. Mr. Bright
once said that nothing had cost him
more trouble than to learn to speak
slowly. A clear, deliberate utter
ance of ever' syllable, with pauses
to mark the stops at the end of
each sentence, docs not produce the
effect oftediousness.but the reverse.
An exchange contains the follow
ing scraps of truth:
The country is indebted to the
Republican party for
The homestead act,
The money order system.
The registered letter system.
The fast mails.
The Pacific 1'ailroad.
A uniform currency.
The abolition of slavery.
The supression ol rebellion.
The high standard of national
The country is indebted to the
Democratic party for
The civil war.
The national debt.
Threatening legislation which par
The tramp law seems to work
wrtll in Connecticut. There are
now in jail at New Haven only one
hundred aud fifty prisoners, against
two hundred and thirty at the same
time last year. Sheriff' Byxbec says
this market decrease in the number
of prisoners is due to the fact that
the tramp law has driven out of tho
state a large number of people who
wcreformely regular visitants at the
jail. There are now very few com
mitments from the smaller towns
in the county, which is also due to
the tramp law, as in times gone by
nearly all of tho commitments have
been from the class known as tramps.
The month before the law went in
to force the tramps would ask, as
they left the jail, which was the
best way to get out of the state aud
across the line to New York.
When informed they invariably
starfed in that direction.
The Troy steam-Heating company
have commenced Iayingpipes to con
vey steam through tho streets of
that city. The iron pipes are firbt
covered with hair felting, aud are
then run into wooden logs. These
logs lie about four feet below the
surface of the ground. It is intend
ed to lay four miles this season. The
boiler-house, situated on the bank
of the Hudson river, with :t large
coal-yard in the rear, is nearly com
pleted. The boilers are now being
made in Syracuse, and arc to be
twenty-two feel lnny with twenty
eight flues six inches in diamctci.
The first boilers will be set with the
Jar vis furnace to burn screenings
for fuel. It will require about forty
boilers to heat the putirc citv.
Love, as a rule, grows strong in
proportion to the encouragement it
receives, and as many plants grow
only when under the beneficent ray
of a warm sun, so it is alnnst al
ways with this passion. Foster and
cherish it and it expands into a deep
glow. Let the atmosphere around it
be charged with too much coldness,
and like the plants, tor want of
warmth it gradually withers and
"Did you steal tho complainant's
coat?' asked the magistrate of a
seedy individual who was arraigned
before him. "I decline to. gratify
the morbid curiosity of the public
by answering that question," re
sponded tho seedy indivdual, with
a scornful glance at the reporters.
"Do, for gracious sake, waiter
take those nnt. crackers over to that
man,'" exclaimed a nervous old lady
sitting opposite a party who was
cracking hickory nuts with her teeth.
"No, thank OU," he said, politely
returning them, "mine arc not false
The man who lives right, and is
right, has more power in his si
lence than another has by his
words. Character is like bells
which ring out sweet music, and
which when touched accidentally,
even, resound with sweet music.
Natchez, Miss., has built a cotton
factory, every dollar of the stock in
which is owned by her own citizens,
aud which is yielding the very
handsome return of nearly 20 'per
cent, on the investment.
A Timely Hint.
"What are you looking for?"
asked one of the Widow Bedoltt's
two daughters, who were entertain
ing their two young fellows on the
piazza rather late oue night last sum
mer, of their mother, who seemed
hunting for something around the
front yard. "The morning papers,"
auswered the widoy. The young
"Will you please insert this no
lice?"' asked an old gentleman of a
country editor. '! make bold to
ask it because I know the deceased
had a great many friends about here
who wo'd be glad. to hear of his
The Yazoo business and the Chis
holm verdict have accomplished one
thing they have nearly silenced the
northern democratic flapdoodle
about "bayonets at the pools." A7.
A fear of sunburnt bauds and
face, dirty clothes and boots, and a
desire to shun the appearance of
having to work, are sure roads to a
Bankrupt Cour,t or to be a renter on
a poor farm.
An experienced old lady says :
"When naming your baby, do try to
give it a name that will not be
The rich find relations in the most
remote foreign countries; the poor
not even in the bosom of their own
Most of their faults women owe
to us, whilst wc are indeptcd to
them for most of our better qual
ities. uivso: PACIFIC
SAMUEL C. SMITH Agent,
TTKNDSTO ALL MJSIXESS prr-
tniuinin to :i jreneral Itt-al Estate
Agency and Xotnry i'ublic. Have in
struetfons and blanks furnMied by
United State Land Ollicc for making
tinul proof on Homesteads, thereby sav
in?: a trip to Grand Island. Have a larj;c
number ol farms, city lots and all lands
belonfringto U I'. It. 11. in Platte and
adjoining counties for sale very cheap.
Attend to contesting claims before II. S.
Olllrc one Door W-st of llamraonil Uonse,
L C. HOCKRNIIKRGRK, Clerk,
$"t KrvrV'O ?oco A YE Alt, or
B "&! II 1$" to $20 a day in your
A.UJKJ own locality. Xo risk.
Women do as well as
men. Many made more than the amount
stated above. No one can fail to make
monev fast. Any one can do the work.
You can make from oO cts. to $2 an hour
bv devoting your evenings and spare
time to the business. It costs nothing
to try the busines. Nothing like it for
the money making ever offered before.
Iiusiiiess pleasant and strictly honora
ble. Header, if you want to know all
about the best paying business before
the public, cnd us your address and we
will send you full particulars and pri
ate terms free; samples worth $ also
free; oil can then makeup your mind
for voiirself. Address GEORGE PTIX
SOX .t CO., Porland, Maine. 4Sl--
LAND FOB SAIE.
Eight v acres, in Sec. 12,
T. 17,U.l E.r mi. northeast
of Columbus; 70 acres un
der the plow; 0 acres .1 yr. old trees
walnut and cottonwood of good "size.
Dwelling-house, 12x23 feet, i stories
high; good well; two granaries; ta
bliinr, hog-yards, &c Small fruits such
a currants, blackberries, &c Conven
ient to school house and good outlet to
roads. Price, $1,3."0 "Will sell farm ma
chinery if desired. Address at Colum
bus,Platte Co., Xcbr.
COLt 31 IS U S
Restaurant and Saloon!
E. D. SIIEEHAN, Proprietor.
ESTWholcsale and Retail Dealer in For
eisn "Wines, Liquors and Cicars, Dub
lin Stout, Scotch and English Ales.
$3TKentucly Whiskies a Specialty.
OYSTERS in their season, by the case
can or dish.
11th Stroet, Sonth of Depot
FARM FOR SALE
r; 156 acres of good land, 80
acres under cultivation, a
good house one and a half
story high, a good stocK range, plenty oi
water, and good hay lanu. two nines
east "of Columbus. Inquire at the
Pioneer Bakery. 473-Cm.
Columbus Meat Market!
WEBER & KNOBEL, Prop's.
KEEP OX HAND all kinds of fresh
meats, and smoked pork and beef;
alo fresh fish. Make sausage a spec
ialty. ESTRcmcmber the place, Elev
enth St., one door west of D. Ryan's
V . ' Mil Ij ' ' km
H K 9
OB " B. f
P rr - tJ
-, a ft zr. en r
c -J . ns , o ii
O SS -5 - J. eg. KU
COS-1 -'.. i r y7
-a S'T 5 2 o p
U Mj' I
EKj ITT Tj TJ3-
WABOIS! BUGGIES i WAGOIS !
AVH1TNEY A BREWSTER
Light Pleasure and Business Wag
ons of all Descriptions.
"We are pleased to invite the attention
of the public to the fact that we have
just received a car load of Wagons and
Buggies of all descriptions, and that wc
are the sole agents for the counties ol
Platte, Butler, Boonc,3Iadlson, Merrick,
Polk and York, for the celebrated
CORTLAND WAGON COMP'Y,
of Cortland, New York, and that we are
offering these wagons cheaper than any
other wagon built of same material,
style and finish can be sold for in this
JSTSeud for Catalogue and Price-list.
MORSE &. CAI
484-tf Columbus, Nebraska.
H. P. COOMDGE,
COLUMBUS, : .EI1IMSKA.
Blioiiuitls and Wagoa Makcrr.
ALL KINDS OF
Repairing Done on Short Notice.
Bsles, Woecsj, Etc., Kids is Order.
ALL WORK WARRANTED.
They also keep on hand
Furst & Bradley Plows,
SULKY PLOWS, CULTIVATORS, &C.
Shop on Olive Street, opposit Tatter
sall. COLUMBUS, NEB.
Near Maltliis's Bridge.
JOSEPH BUCHER, - Proprietor
JSTTlie mill is complete in eery par
ticular for making the let of flour. "A
kquare, Fair Iu.iiifM' is the
COLUMBUS DRU STOKE.
A. W. POLAND,
(bUCCKSSOK TO DOL.IND 1 SMITH,)
Wall Paper, Toilet Articles,
PAINTS AND OILS,
ETC., KTC, KTC.
Best Of Goods And Low Prices.
MIL SMITH will still be found at the
old taud,and will in ike prccrip
tions a -"pccialtv, a heretofore.
S. J. MARMOY, Prop'r.
Nebraska Ave., South of Depot,
A new house, newly furnished. Good
accommodations. Board by day or
week at reasonable rate.
!5rSet a Fii-Ht-Clsis Table.
Meals,.... '25 Cents. Ldping. . 25 Cts
2oi lid Wiito,
JM. AAA ' A 11 C,Wl4fc.M
$12 a day at borne made by
A MOVTII imnrii.tosil
lUt' IllUUSUtUUS. VUjflfcU
nnt rormfrnri vn u. ill utnrt
w. .,.,.... ? V " "
3len, women, uoya anu gins raase
money faster at work for us than at any
thing else. The work i light and pleas
ant, and such as anyone can go rijrht
at. Those who are wise who see this
notice will send us their addresses at
once and see for themselves. Costly
Outfit and terms free. Now is the time.
Those already at work are laylne up
large sums of money. Address TRUE
& CO., Augusta, Maine. -ISl-y
X. mT M
A. W. LAWRENCE,
AGEXT FOR THE
i an JgJ-
He will hereafter be found on 13th
street two doors west of Marshall
Smith's where be keeps a full line of
every style of
PUMP. PIPE, HOSE,
And the Celebrated
1 X L FEED MILL.
As he keeps a Pump House exclusively,
he is able to sell CHEAPER THAN
THE CHEAPEST. Pumps for any
depth well. Pumps driven or repaired,
and Rods cut.
CIVE HIM A CALb A.D SATE MO.XEY.
MEDICAL I SUHGICAL INSTITUTE.
s. d. US2CS2. a. a. & ;. c. izvizz, sr. a., ci cois.
Consulting Physicians and Surgeons.
For the treatment of all classes of Sar
gery and deformities ; acute and
chronic diseases, diseases of the eye
and ear, etc., etc.,
SPEICE & NORTH,
Oeneml A;;ent for the Sale of
Union Pacific, and 3Iidland Pacific
R. R. Lands for sale atfromO.OOtoJlO.OO
per acre for cali, or on five or ten years
time, in annual payments to suit pur
chasers. Wi have also .i Iare and
choice lot of other laiuN, improved and
unimproved, for sale at low price and
on reasonable terms. Also business and
residence lot in the city. AVe keep a
complete abstractor title to all real es
tate in Platte County.
J. O. ELLIOTT,
STOVER WIND MILL
$) OaClLl.ATlXti FEEI .MILL,
And All Kinds of Pump,
Challenge Wind and Feed Mills,
Combined Shelter and Grinder,
Malt Mills, Horse Powers.
Corn Shelters and
Pumps Repaired on Short Notice,
Farmers, come and examine our mill.
You w ill find om- erected on the premises
of the Hammond Houhc in ;ood running
TVIXD 3IILLS AND WAGONS.
AND A FULL LINK OF
Goods sold cheip for cash.
SIGN OF BIG AX, lltli STREET,
CITY MEAT MARKET,
OLIVE ST., OPPOSITE HAM.
Will keep on hand all kinds ot Fresh
and Salt Meats, also Sausage, Poultry.
Fresh Fish, etc., all In their season.
Cash paid for Hides, Lard ami Ba
con. WILL.T. RICKLY.
Cim HEAT MAM
OX 1Kb STREET.
Dealeri in Fresh and Salted Meats.
Ac. Town Lots, Wood. Hides, &e.
J. IlICKLY, Agent.
ColumbuH, June 1, 1877.
T-F MX, Tt TTTA7" A fr-
STOYES, BOX TLWARK
Nails, Rope, Wagon Material, glass, Paint
S H TS?i
1 M?m ml
The Celebrated Diebold, Norris &
(I.ale Diebold & Ifcicnzic.)
Fire and Burglar Pro
HAVE THE BEST RECORD OF ALL.
AH leading Railrod & Espress Companies and Bankers inthHortM h:
Not One Lost in the Two Great Fires in Chicago; also preserved thr i-
in every instance, at Independence, Iowa; at Central City, C1.:
Ohkoh, Wis., and at all places have stood the test, without failure
All Sizes for Sale and Made to Order. Old Safes taken in E
County unci Rank Work n
D. S. C0VENT, GENERAL AGENT, CHICAGO.
WILL. B. DALE, Agen
li conducted as a
Devoted to the best mutual inter
ests of its readers and its publish
ers. Published at Columbus. Platte
county, the centre of the agricul
tural portion ofNcbraska.it i-rcad
by hundred" of people ea.t who are
looking towards Nebraska as their
fnturc home. Its subscriber- in
Nebraska are the staunch, iolid
portion of the community, as i
evidenced by the fact that the
Joukxal ha-, nevtr contained a
"dun' againt them, and by the
othnr fact that
In its columns always brings its
reward. Business is business, and
those who wish to reach the solid
people of Central Nebraska will
lind the columns of the .Tolkn.u. a
Of all kinds neatly aud quickly
done, at fair prices. This species
of printing is nearly always want
ed in a hurry, and, knowing this
fact, we have so provided for it
that we c?t furnish envelopes, let
ter heads, bill heads, circulars,
posters, etc., etc., on very short
notice, and promptly on time as
1 copy per annum $2 00
" ' Six months .. 1 00
" Three mouths, 50
Singb- copy sent to any address
in the United States for ." ots.
M. X. TURNER & CO.,
&::e:::n ts Gcniri Zsii lii Zzrz;: i ZzlV..
CASH CAPITAL, - $50,000
Lea.vdek Gerhard, Pre'i.
Geo. W. IIui.st. Viee Pr&s'l.
Jclius A Hrei.
Edward A. Gerrakd.
-Abneu Turner, Cashier.
Dank of Iepoi.t, DUcohhi
Collection Promptly lale on
Pay Interest on Time Ieo
RETAIL DEALER IN
ASD OI.IVE STREET
Specialty. I'rices a low
can lie ?3nde.
CHICAGO & H0RTH-WES1
Tho Great Tronic IJno from tho Wr.
Chicago aatl tho East.
It Is tbfl oldest, shortest, most direct, cr
comfonahlc and la crery ret pec t tbo be?: I
can take. It is tbo greatrrt and grandest I
organization la the United States. It
2100 MILES OF BAH
PUIXatAX nOTEX CARS aro r
by it throagh between
COUNCIL BLTJiTS & CET
27o other road rnns Pnllman Hotel f f
other form of Hotel Cars, through, r.
Uiaeuori Kiver and Chicago.
PASSEXGKRS GOING: EAST ihc .
famludthatthH Is tbo
AHO ALL P0IXT3 EAST.
Passengers by this route hate choice cf
DIFI'EUKNT ROCTJM and tba adra
F.lht Dully Lines l'alaco bleeplur
from CII1CAUO to
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YO
AND OTHER EASTERN TOINTS
Is-tgt that tbo Ticket Acent pelts joa Le
the North-Western Road. Examine jourl
awl refuse to buv if they do not read orer tb
All Agents fell them kfld Cbcclc usual V
Free by th a Line.
Through Tickets via this Route to all Fi
Points cft-i be procurvd at tbe Central lac S -1
road Ticket Ofllcc, foot of Market Street, a. .
2 New ilonfspimcry htrcet. San Framlsro.r -
!! ouponiM-tciuaccor i eniraj raazc, tc
l'dciSc, and all Western Ral'roaJs.
cw York Office. No. 415 UroaArar. Ta
Gffiee. No. 5 State StreeU mat's UfOo-, 2451- -n
ham Street, gan Francisco OfBrjt , a New il-. r
eomery Urcet. Cb.cago Ticket OSkes : 63 CLrlt
Sirtet. cmlcr Snc-man IIodfc : To Canal, ccrccr
JlmlisonS rwt; Klnzlo Street inkpot, comer Uet
Kizlj ard C naJ htrecti ; Wells Street Depct
emer Wells and Klazle Street?.
Tor rates or information n t attainable frcci
year home ticket agents, apply to
Htftriv II; nnm W. If. S-r.r,
A full, freh supply of groc rr
STAPLE AND FAXCT.
Just opened, anil for I .t Ic.-t! -n
IS"OIlTe Street, opposite the
$))A WEEK In your own f .:
and no capital risked. Yf t
JJ can give the buInes a t:!..i!
without expense. The let
opportunity ever offered for thoe wl.I
insr to work. You nhoula try nothutC
else until you nee for yourself what yir"
can do at the famine we offer. 2" rotr
v.... uv.. tun .nu UOUIC lr
your time or onlv your 8pare t me ttflhtl
riiia ItiAoa unrl m lira . v i
husincso. and make great pay for etery
i"MUI Pi Li Jii I WiMiH i
for etery I
a matfe s A I
ial jjrjva:' M
Illllir tllL IIII llirc lb ATVIan -m
: much a men. SptiiI for onnni.t w-i
terms ann particulars, which wrfnj I
free. 33 Outflt free. Don't complain -f
hard times while you have sttch
chance. Address II. nALLETT .tlO
Portlnnd, Maine. j.
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