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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 11, 1885)
"WEDNESDAY, FEB. 11, 1883.
ZbU1 at the Perteflci, Celsslu, Kit., u iwmI
THE EYES OF LOVE.
toeytcH us love is blind, but Is It so?
Is not Lore opon-oyod and quick to see
Vic hidden Rood that from all other eya
.; Deeply concealed may be?
TWhat can bo see in her?' one asks, dismayed.
.-"-Small, plain and poor, with not one bit of
"Unused to worldly ways, quiet in speech
Surely, Lore must be blind 1"
Another questions, laughing: "What can sk&
With" all her gifts and countless graces, find
In him. so grave and plain a perfect clod?
"Ah," archly. "Love blind!"
'"Sec," sneers another, "now the mother
More rravelytender, smiling slow and kind,
O'er.that frail child most worthless of them
Aye, truly. Love is blind 1"
Bo the world says, passing upon its way.
Having no time nor wish to pause and tad
"The hidden pearl under tho rough, crude soil
Lovo finds tho' he be blind I
Tfls only Love that looks beyond tho face.
The ungraceful form, tho quiet lips, to And
The pearl of price. The eyes of Love are
Dcep-scnrching, but not blind!
J. K. Ludlum, in Chicago Advance.
STEALING A MESSAGE.
Sharp Practice and a Great Jour
IXow Three Able and Enterprislaf Jew
aallsta Securod u Advance Copy,
" a and IXow a Fourth Stole It
1 From Then.
One of tho important events of the
year to "Newspaper Row" in Washing
ton is the annual appearance of the
President's Message. This is never fur
nished to tho press to appear in print
until after its presentation to Congress.
Many times in years past the cor
respondents have exercised tho utmost
ingenuity in their efforts to get it, by
hook or crook, so as to print it a day or
two in advance. Two or threo times
theyjiavo succeeded, much to the an
noyance and chagrin of tho different
Presidents who have fallen victims to
journalistic voracity. Of lato years it
. -has been so scrupulously and systemat
ically guarded that it very rarely gets
-out ahead of time. An advance copy
- Wijl at any time command a large price,
and this has more than once induced
treachery in tho Government Printing
. Ollice. In no other way is it possible
for it to reach the public prematurely.
Before Grant's time the sharp newg
. paper pen had succeeded now and then
In-getting a message before tho day of
its delivery. They tried their skill on
Grant, who was not "up" on such mat
' ters, and successfully, too. They out
generaled the General. His first mes
sage became the prey of the Row, and
people knew all about it before Con
gress meL But they did not fool him
s second time. He said nothing about
, .it, but the next 3-ear ho guarded his
. message so carefully that none of the
correspondents were able to get the
- slightest trace of it. The night before
the day of its delivery the President sent
a messenger along the Row and invited
a number of the leading correspondents
to call at the White House the follow-
- ing morning. Of course they were all
there at the appointed time. President
Grant entered the room with a big roll
of manuscript in his haud and a twinkle
,in his eye. It was perfectly safe to
"givo out" tho message then, as there
was not time to make any possible use
Of it till after its delivery.
"Well, boys," said the President,
you outilanked mo last year, but I
don't believe 3011 will do it again.
Hero's the message. You can all sit
down and cop3 it if 3011 want to."
Nobody wanted it then, as it was al
ready in the hands of the Associated
Press, and would be promptly furnished
to their respective papers. But they all
laughed and declared it an excellent
joke. All of Grant's subsequent mes
sages were guarded with equal care,
and to the end of his Administration he
was as good as his word; not one of
them had tho edge taken off 1)3' prema
ture publication. But they played it on
How the unsuspecting and guileless
Ha3es was taken in by a syndicate of
enterprising journalists was "told to me
the other evening by one of the guilty
trio. These were the representatives pf
the New York Times, Chicago Times
and Cincinnati Enquirer, ft was in
1877. The boys h:id been nosing around
with more than usual zeal, trying to get
- on the scent of the message. For sev
eral days even-body along the Row was
on the qui vivo. There seemed to be
an indefinable idea thatsomebod3' would
get it ahead of time, and each of tho
correspondents hoped to stick a feather
in his professional cap by proving him
self the smartest of the lot. The mes-
ragQ would be.tleHvered.onMonday. and
. lip, to, Saturday no oue, as far as known,
5 had-inade any headwa3'. Half a dozen
different combinations, -each consisting
of the representatives of three or four
widely-sepjiraled journals, had been
hard at work- all' the week, .jealousy
jguardingeaeu syndicate from the other,
,-wha't-tfdings. if am', had been obtained.
'Journalistic rivalry was at white heat.
'Those who did get a stolen copy of tho
iuuunrcoveieu uocument Avero snecess--'ful,by
the merest accident. It appeared
that the New York Tribune man was
the only who really struck a lead that
promised to pan out rich. He had care
fully nursed the ch-me, and was on the
very point of svuring a magnificent
"scoop" as such a f-at is termed in
journalistic phnw -when the other fel
- lows stumbled upon the scent and
bagged the game. Early Saturdav
evening the New York Times corres
pondent was sitting at his desk in a de
jected mooml. menially bewailing tho
failure of all his efforts'to stoal the'mes
sage. A -.ranger entered, and in a
voice that betrayed excitement inquired
if .that was the New York Tribune Of
ficc "That's all right," said tho Tiroes
niau.- -"Have you got it?"
- . . It had Hashed ncro-s his mind when
the man entered that possibbyhe was on
some errand connected with "tho subject
that had for several days been upper
xnot in his thoughts.
"Yes, I have it right here," said tho
stranger, as he slapped his hand on tho
breast pocket with the air of a man who
had achieved a great exploit.
"How much do vou want for it?"
"What will you give?"
Til give you a thousand dollars."
"I think I can get more than that."
"What's your figure?" said the Times.
"Give 3-ou twelve hundred and fifty."
"Fifteen hundred, and not a dollar
'Up to this time not a word had been
said as to what the document was for
which such a spanking price was de
manded. It afterward transpired that
thie stranger, whp. had laid his plans to
'steal a copy of the message, had a single
interview on the street tho night before
with.the Tribune correspondent, and he
had ao-reed to give the latter the hrst
chance to buy his plunder. He was not
familiar -with the Row, and when he
came to deliver the gootls he went into
, tfcg wrong office. The Times man was
shrewd enough, to take in the situation
mi tho niiLset. As indicated by the
'- isiiTersation be feigned a f uHJoBOwlsdge
that the three papers would "back" him
he detennined that if it was themessago
that the man had he should not take it
away with him.
"Axe you positive there is no other
"Pledge you my word on it," said the
"Lay it down here. ' said the limes,
"call around Monday morning and
you'll get your money, on conditio
that no other newspapers have it"
"All right," said the stranger, and
thereupon he laid upon the correspondent-stable
a printed copy of thoPresi
dent's message, and departed. Th
Times man quickly thrust it into his
pocket and hastened to find his "part
ners" of the Chicago Times and Cin
cinnati Enquirer. There was great re
joicing as they perfected their plans for
getting the message off to their respect
ive papers without is leaking out The
least slip in the arrangements might
prove fatal. In order that they might
not excite'suspicion along the Row they
hired for the night a room at the Ebbitt
House, which they used as their "headquarters.1-
They decided to admit the
Boston Olobe into the combination,
which would make the cost of the mes
sage $375 to each of the Jour papers,
the additional expense to each for tele
graphing it as a special being about
100. The Olobe man wired his papei
on tho subject and received a reply that
he might give $250 and no more. The
other fellows refused to let the Olobe in
unless it would pay its full share; so
the Boston people did not have tho mes
sage to mix with their bean-porridge.
In the meantime the New York, Chi
cago, and Cincinnati papers had tele
graphed their representatives fully ap
proving the arrangement, and telling
them to secure it at any price. The
most discreet of their number was out
to privately interview the manager of
the telegraph office, and invoke upon
him all the curses in the calendar if he
permitted anybody in that office.through
which it must go, to
The precious "copy" was deposited in
his hands with full instructions, and tho
threo lucky journalists sauntered down
along tho Kow. Tltcy called upon theii
friends, the wretched correspondents of
old fogy journals, who had not enter
prise enough to do so easy a thing as
getting a-Presidcnt's Message two days
ahead of time. They inquired for "news"
as if thej had not already- furnished
their papers with just as- much as thev
eould handle, and asked despairingly il
an3body had heard anything about the
message. All this time" the ten or twelve
thousand words were chasing each othci
over half a, dozen wires to each of the
Next morning tho Row showed early
signs of animation. The representative
of the two Timcscs and tho Enquirer
knew tho boys would be around betimes
to continue with redoubled vigor theii
hunt for tho message, as this would be
the last day of grace. Conscious of tho
entire success of their scheme tho three
met by appointment and went down the
Row to see the bo3s and hear the re
turns como in.
Half a dozen able journalists were
standing in front of General Bo3nton's
office. As the trio camo up thev ac
costed the former with:
"Have you got on to the message
"No, have you?" was the reply.
"Well;" said the New" York man, "I
sent it to the Times last night"
There was a stare of wild amazement
on the faces of the disgusted group.
Their eyes opened still wider wheu the
two others chimed in:"
"The Cincinnati people are all read
ing it in the Enquirer this morning."
"Me, too," said tho Chicago Times
Andthoso who "got left" walked
sadly away. At that time there was
nothing'on earth' that had any interest
As the threo heroes of the hour
walked up the street they met the cor
respondent of the Chicago Tribune. It
was now their time to be surprised, and
particularly he of the Chicago Times.
His utter demoralization may be im
agined when the Tribune, with a broad
smile on his face, said to them:
"Well, boys, that was a good job.
You deserve a credit mark. But tho
Tribune has got the message all the
And this proved to be true. In some
way the Tribune people had the idea
that it would appear that morning in
New York. The difference in time of
an hour afforded the possibility of hav
ing it telegraphed from that city im
mediately upon its publication, and yet
the amount of matter to be handled
was so largo as to render the feat a
difficult one. In carrying out such
a scheme it was necessary that
the. issue in Chicago be made as
nearly as possible even with the Times.
In anticipation of such an attempt, and
to prevent it if possible the New York
Times delayed its issue fifteen or twenty
minutes, until it could be no longer kept
back and meet the early outgoing
The Chicago Tribune peoplo had the
impression that it was the World that
had the message, and kept that office
closely picketed all the latter part of
the night Thay also Tiad their skir
mishers at each of the other offices. The
first copy of the Times that appeared
on the street was snatched up b3 a rep-i
resentative of a Chicago paper, who
went with it at his utmost speed to the
telegraph office. The manager of tho,
latter had been notified of the job and
had ready all the operators that could'
be employed. Corresponding arrange
ments were made at tho other end'
of the line, and the message in sections
went buzzing over twenty wires. There
being littlo ordinary busiuess at that
time of da3 they- had full possession of
the line. At the Tribune office in Chi
cago there was the utmost activity.
Every printer was at his "caso," and
editors and proof-readers 13 tho dozon
gave their bast energies to the work..
The marvelous feat was accom
plished in an incredibly short spaco
of time. In a little more than
an hour from the issue of the
Times in New York the entire massage
appeared in the Tribune on tho streets
of Chicago but a few minutes behind
the issue of the Times of the latter city.
When all tho facts became known along
tho Row here it was voted that on tho
whole the Chicago Tribune should take
the cake. The Now York Tribune,
which shook tho tree for the others to
gather the fruit was left entirely out in
The Enquirer and New York Times
promptly paid their ?500 each to tho
man who sold them tho message. Mr.
Store3. of Ihc Chicago Times, was so
incensed at Hie success of the Tribune's
exploit that lie refused to pay his share.
He alwayc insisted that the party had
broken faith with him, and by this
means allowed his rival to share the
benefits of the enleqrisc. Storey was
sued for the mone3. but so far as I can
learn it was never paid.
"How did the stranger get the mes
sage?" I asked of my informant who
was one of the thite.
"I haven't tho slightest idea," he re
plied. "I didn't ask him.- I didn't
want to know anything about it The
message was what I was after, and I
asked no questions." Washington Cor.
The Buffalo Commercial comes to
the rescue of the Niagara Falls hack
men, and declares that "unless a visitor
is a fool he can easily bargain with a
courteous, intelligent driver for a ride
upon the most favorable terms.
Tke New York Journal says th
days of the street car are numbered.
The timo is coming when men will be
shot up town in a oneumatic tab
THE ST. BERNARD DOG.
Noble Brutes Which Have Exceptional
Claims Upon the Regard f Human Be
ing. To speak of a St Bernard dog as an
"exhibit" seems somewhat derogatory
to such a noble creature. Even as com
pared with other dogs, they have ex
ceptional claims upon the regard of
human beings a superiority which only
the, Newfoundland and the true shep
herd dog can in any way be said to
share with them. The instinct of tho
Newfoundland to save life and the
amazing intelligence which it shows
whenever it attempts to rescue the
drowning have'uggestcd to the Conti
nental River Police the formation of a
brigade of these brave animals to co
operate with the regular "Humano So
eicty,"" and the experiments, as reported
03 our emotional neighbors the French,
gave some surprising results. It was
apparently proved that the dogs dis
covered at once for themselves the ac
tual degree of danger of the immersed
person, and acted accordingly. 11 a
man pretended to fall out of a boat
they pricked up their ears and
wagged thoir tails. But nothing
more. If ho called out for help
they looked much puzzled, but still re
frained from offering assistance. They
saw that he was within arm's length of
the boat; that the other man in it did
nothing to help his unfortunate com
rade, so they put their sagacious black
heads together and said one to the
other: "That drowner there is either a
fool of the largest size or else he is an
imposter. In either case we had better
let him alone." And they did. But no
experiment when the accident happened
to a man in woman's clothes failed to
send the dogs splashing in at once, and
if the object was a chud the competi
tion to save it was immediately furious.
Ordinary property failed to attract their
interest, but a hat floating down tho
stream made them at once uneasy, and
the older dogs would go in and paddle
up current and "quarter" the water, as
if the association of a man's hat with
his head were too strong for the New
foundland mind to disconnect the two,
and as if tho animal thought that if the
one wa there the other would probably
be not far off.
With the sheep-dog, agaiu, there is an
analogous discrimination of circum
stances. If a sudden storm comes
on it lirst sets about herding those
hheep which run the greatest risk and
scouring the places where peril is most
likely to be fatal. For tho sake of a
single Btraggler which it knows to bave
gone off it leaves the flock, and as soon
as it has got the whole number com
plete the tone of its voice, its gestures
change so significantly that the shop
herd Knows that all his charges aro safe.
On tho homeward way the colley de
votes all his best attention, to the lame
and weaklings, urging them on with a
benevolent ferocity which tho sheep
thoroughly understands, and bestow
ing upon the rest onl3 a perfunctory
care- Arrived at the fold it imme
diately surrenders all responsibilities.
It says to the shepherd: "I know you are
not good for much as a shepherd with
out me, but at any rate 3ou can surely
shut the sheep up for tho night and
count them 13 yourself. I am going to
have my supper."
The intelligence of the St Bernard
moves in the same arc. It is of the
No dog is less frivolous
-"-"- . . -r,
less addicted to canine vanities.
as puppies they find out their strength
and weight, and the natural generosit
of their character, so amply expressed
in the broad, deep set of tho forehead,
the expression of thoughtful dignit3 in
the C3e. makes them far more tolerant
of trivial affronts, more patient under
small provocations, than their inferiors
in size and sinew. When the3' grow up
they carry themselves admirably in any
"scene" with which the3 ni:i3 happen
to get mixed up. Their nresencc often
sufiiccs to put a stop to a street-brawl.
The gravity with which the3' approach
the cause of quarrel, the ponderous air
of judicial impart iality with which they
seem to investigate it, arc too much for
the little dogs of low degree or the vul
gar t3pcs. Such dignity of bearing is
intolerable to the canaille. They slink
off in various directions, overpowered
b3 the suavity of the giant's address,
the imperturbable courtesy of his man
ner. London Telegraph.
The Duties and Pleasures of "Life A3
Exist In the Czar's Dominion.
The subject condition of Russian
women is one of the principal causes of
the rapid growth among the people of
certain radical Christian sects, some of
which resemble in many particulars tho
American revivalists and Anabaptists.
The despotism of the family drives the
peasant woman to these sects, which
teach that there can bo no domestic ties
de jure where none exist de facto, and
that it is degrading to observe the letter
whou the spirit is dead. She flies from
her home and lives under an assumed
name, lest she be dragged back to her
former servitude. She feels raised to a
condition of equality and independence
b3 her faith in a religious doctrine, and
ardently embraces the new belief. Tho
maiden, or woman married against her
will by the Slate church, having once
thrown in her lot with tliee enthusiasts,
may marry among them. Until within
the last two years Russian law did not
recognize these marriages, and tie juro
the wife was alw:i3's able to leave her
sectarian husband without his being
able to restrain her. In some of these
sects the husband and wife stand on an
equal footing, and the marriage lasts as
long as both parties aro satisfied. On
entering the conjugal state the3 declare
their intention before the elders of the
church, and on sundering the union
they do the same. Until very recently
these sects were persecuted, and many
a peasant woman, by her devotion and
heroism, has shown herself worthy
of the martyr's hal. Women
often preach, and the greater number
of these religious bodies are distinguish
ed for a high moral level, purity and
tenderness of domestic life, which is all
the more remarkable when it is remem
bered that ai entire dissolution af all
famil3' ties is permitted by some of thoir
KHMdiar doctrines. Besides thu sects
just mentioned, there are others of an
ascetic nature, in which the women take
vows of chastity anil con-:eerato their
lis to nursing the sick and studying
tli". Bible. A new sect has very recent
ly sprung up, whose distinguishing
feature is the exaltation of woman. She
is placed above man because she can
give birth to another immortal being.
Her pain and travail are so great that
exempting her from all other physical
suffering and annoyance would be but
a poor reward; she is entitled to the
deepest gratitude and reverence of man
kind. Certain writers who have studied
Ihese religious phenomena speak with
great admiration of some 3-oung girls
gifted with remarkable oratoncal talents
and wonderful depths of mystical
thought The sects to which they be
long seek sanctity in the acts of every
day life. A member of one of them a
psalm-reading old maid said to a
proud Bishop riding in a carriage:
-Christ went barefooted." The spirit
of the Russian sectaries in favor of the
mancipation of women shows what a
rital hold the woman question has on
jven the lowest orders of our national
dfe. What the upper and educated
:lasses of women seek in the sciences,
ligher education and 'the liberal pro
essions, the poor, ignorant peasant
vomen find in niystioal religiea.-'-T.
Dow Great Tilings Grow Utile la Oar
Sight uWd Grow Older.
Reader, if you ever left home and
went to a great eiy to seek fortune and
fame, or lodging at police headquarters,
then come home on a visit after a 3oar
or two, did you notice how low the
houses once so tall in your eyes ap
peared? When fifteen I went forth in the
world and found myself at the end of
the second day four hundred miles from
home in a larger city than I had ever
seen. I was soon familiar with its
Iirineipal points of interest and" only
ack of funds with which to purchase
postage stamps kept mo from deluding
my'scviool-mates in Illinois with gTov
ing accounts of my wonderful adven
tures and my hair-breadth escapes.
I remember the first time the fire de
partment was called out after my ad
vent in the city. It was before fire ex
tinguishing had become a profession as
it is to-day. and tho Tiffin department
was a volunteer affair, which hauled the
old "Seneca Chief" steamer by haud,
and ran a heok-njnd-ladder truck and
hand engine by tho same motive power.
I was struck with tho apparent incili
ciency of the outfit and yearned to right
the numerous errors I thought I detect
ed in reducing Peuncr's barn to ashes.
II there is anything a boy with the ac
cumulated wisdom of fifteen rbDr aud
wear3' 3'cars rankling in his bosom, can
detect belter than another it is an error
in some great enterprise like burning a
house or barn, and he is not slow in
righting the great wrong to tho best of
his ability. I thought the fellow that
held the helm of the hook-and-ladder
truck did not understand his .business,
so I walked up to him and seized one
horn of the dilemma. I never exactly
knew whether I fainted, suffeied a stroke
of paralysis or was kicked by a mule,
but when I recovered from my tempor
ary indisposition I was lying on my back
In the mud, and one of my eyes had lost
its cunning. It was in mourning nearly
two weeks after that
Ever since that occurrence, I have
known more about tho line of policy
pursued 1)3' accomplished firemen than I
ever knew before. I believe I learned
about as much conccrninjr-fires on thit
occasion as I ever care to know, fori
wandered -around after rising from tho
scene of my downfall, until I collido-i
with a somewhat persistent stream of
water that the hoscman evidently
thought useless for an purpose except
to extinguish tho ardor of over-smart
boys. I have since observed that all
well regulated fire departments have an
engine ior that express purpose. A fire
has no charms for a first-class fireman,
jf there is. a boy with ideas far in ad
vance of his 3cars in the crowd of by
standers. I have seen a whole depart
ment of firemen let thousands of dollars
turn to ashes right in front of them,
while engaged in dampening the irre
pressible ardor of youth. In myv opin
ion it is the tlufy of every city to pass
ordinances prohibiting 0033 from run
ning to fires, in order that" firemen may
have time to throw a little water on the
With all m3 inexperience and ad
vanced ideas. I survived the shocks and
rebuffs of a" uuappr.-ciatii'c world and
was spared to n- ura to 1113' home, re
storing light, life -and comfort to the
languishing household. When the train
pulied into my father's post-ollice ad
dressthat is about all there was of my
native village I was surprised at the
lowncss of tho two-story brick house
that constituted its business district I
had though it the very impersonation
of architectural altitude in the good old
days, but on my return it seemed a
vcr3' small affair.
So it was with the hopes of high posi
tion among my old school-mates, which
I had builded seven or-eight stories
high before I came home. I found that
all that remained of them was the base
ment, and instead of looking up to me,
as I had fondlv anticipated, they slapped
mo on the back in the old familiar
wa3, and when I resented such famili
arity tho3 said I was stuck up and
they were right Through Mail.
HE STOPPED THE CAR.
The Young Man Who Took a Itldicalona
Method of Winning' a Ilet.
The car was going down French's
hill, and there were a few jovial passen
gers aboard. At Prospect street a lady
got out A3oung man, who, with a
few of his friends, were haying a bit of
quiet fun and had evidently been end
ing themselves, said: "I'll bet cigars
for the crowd that I'll slop the car with
out ringing the boll, speaking to the
driver or conductor or asking auyono
to stop it."
"O, you'll go outside and slap hold of
the brake. You're too smart, you arc,"
remarked one of his companions, smi
lingl3. "You'll cut j'ourself if 3011 don't
"No, siree, I'll do no such thing. I'll
neither touch the brake, nor ask an3
oie to touch it for me, and I won't ask
anybod3' to stop Hie car."
The bet was taken.
Up jumped the car-stopper, and
seizing one of the straps tugged at it as
hard as he could.
The conductor saw him and con
cluded that the man was a greenhorn
who wanted to gel out and w'as yanking
at the wrong tag. He stopped the car
and threw open the door.
The man had sat down again.
"Don't you want to get out here?"
said the conductor.
"O, dear, no."
"Then why did ou pull the strap?"
"I was 011I3- trying to sec if it was linn
enough to hold me if I happened to
come along iu the car some night when
I couldn't get a seat"
The door slammed, and the conduc
tor said something :is he leaned against
the rear brake?, it was something not
very complimentary to such darned
But the man had won his bet Ho
had stopped Iho car. Fall River Ad
vance. The Tooth Factory.
The domain of the dentist is about to
be disputed. A great discovery has
been made which will revolutionize the
whole business and emancipate tho suf
ferers. A factory has been established,
with plenty of capital to back it, for tho
purpo.se of making artificial teeth by
machinery. All that auy one who i$
troubled '.vith his teeth will have to do
will be lo got them all pulled out Then
he can purchase a brand new, machine
made set aud be exempt from toothache
all the rest of his life. There is, of
course, nothing new in the making and
using of artilicial teeth, but it will be
easily seen that the manufacture by ma
chinery presents great advantages.
When tho making of watches b3 ma
chinery was starVd there were man3'
protests that the new way would never
be :i good as the old. But tho exact
ness soon attained, and the convenience
of having' the parts interchangeable,
brought about a revolution, and tho
factory watches now rank above the
hand-made. The same advantages will
be had in the factory teeth. If one set
gets broken, or comes out an exactly
similar one can be ordered from the
faeton at very small cost If the plate
gets ciacked it can be replaced in the
same way All that will be necessary
will be to give the number of the plate,
and a new one, precisely like the old,
will be sent by return mail. N. Y. Mail
Camphor trees arc growing thriftily
at Quincy. Flo. The plants wen ok
rained from Washington.
Tons of tht
The iron ores of the province of Minus,
Brazil, arc rcmarkablo for their ex
traordinary abundance, thoir richness,
and their purity. The3-are to bo found
-almost cvcr3whcrc in the center of the
province; sometimes iu outcrops ol
enormous extent often worked into to
& great depth by the gold 'minors in
search of the pr.:cious metal; sometimes
deposited In large m.-is'csin the bed and
upon the banks of river , the floods of
which carry them away and scatter them
over other localities. In many placpj
thoy couittilu'c tho track of the roads,
the'dust of whioh sparkles so brilliantly
during certain hours of the day that the
eye can scatcely bear to look upon it
So abundant is this ore, and so ready to
hand, that large quant tics of it are u -ed
as building stone; this is notably the
case in the town of Ouro-Preto.
Maug.mese is always found in these
ores, often only as a trace, but
sometimes in considerable quau
tity, as much as nine per cent in
some samples. These reraarkale ores,
equal, if not supcrior,to the bst ores of
Sweden, Algeria and the Pyrenees, may
lie had for the labor of picking them up.
In some places the3 crop outffroni the
hill-sides, as at Pitauguy, for example,
where, thanks to tho Tabor of tho gold
miners, the outcrop of a bed 450 to 600
feet thick may bo seen at one view.
over an extent of several miles. In
other places, covering an immense ex
tent of country, occurs "canga," a su
perficial deposit the thiekness of which
is often as great as twenty-five or thirty
feet Everywhere the streams carry
down and deposit pulverulent oligist
iron, rcad3' washed for whoever will
take the trouble to collect it Mr.
Gorceix estimates tho mass of deposits
at the foot of the Serra De Caraca at
8,000,000.000 tons. But without such
estimates, whoever has travelled
through theso regions must necessarily
havo come away with the impression
that the deposits aro practically inex
haustible. Unfortunately for this country, so
rich iu metallic ores, no coal exists in
the neighborhood of these deposits.
Lignite, 'of good quality, is found in
several places, and in beds of workable
thickness. But this has. only future in
terest when tho industry shall have
been sutlicicntly developed to use the
fuel in gaseous form. But there is an
abundance of wood, aud wood charcoal
must bo the fuel employed iu the reduc
tion of these iron ores. The extensive
forests of the province of Minas are ca
pable of supplying fuel on a large scale
for many years to come without the
material rising niucbjn value. Hence
it will be possible to carry on metallur
gical operations for a long time very
cheaply b3 llicaiis of wood fuol. It ma
'ie added-that water power is abundant
and easily uliliable in this mountainous
counUy. At present the means of
transport a:e insufiicient: but a railwa
will shortly be completed up to the
boundary of this mineral district and
commercial enteqirise only is needed to
contittu.' it into the heart of that rcjjlou.
Annulet da Mines.
AN OHJO SQUASH YARN.
A Tall Story Which Scattered a Crowd,
and Mudo tho Grocer Take Down IIU
Yesterday a lot of men were seated in
the "corner grocery," when their atten
tion was attracted to a pumpkin which
was just then brought in. Being of au
uncommonly large sic, it set the more
talkative ones to telling "squash yarns."
After somebody had told a vcr3 extrava
gant one about a squash that weighed,
as he solemnly asserted, seven hundred
and ninety-nine pounds, an old fisher
man arose and addressed the assembl,.
"My veiygood fren's, I canjestbe.it
sich squash 3'arns as that, 'wa3 yander.
W'y," he went on. "when I was phin'
my trade in the West Injies, I kept a
kind of squash seed which I alwa3s
planted a little before my reg'lar iishin'
-scursions. Well, then in 'bout a week,
in that hot keiitry, Mr. Squash lied got a
good start and I took him by the helm
aud steered 'em toward the water where
1 wanted to do my iishin'.
"Only one.suua-h growed on this 'un,
to wich I tieu a big lump of cork to keep
ini afloat Ye see, the blame thing
growed so fas that it just drairsred tho
squash over the water like double-geared
lightnin'. Thinks I, 'I'd better be a go
iir if I ketch vou:' so I iuniued into mv
boat, first tyin' about fifty fish linos to
the vino as it rushed past me. I hed to
row for all I was worth to ketch up with
him, he had got under such heudw.iA'.
HowsomeVer, I got round on the lee
side of it, as it glided onward toward
the scttin' sun, and veered it square
around with au oar, and headed the
thing for port agin.
"I hed niightj hard work to keep the
side of my boat from getting stove in
by the squash a cavin' around so; but
when I got it started she went fer tho
land at the rate of forty knots an hour.
"This I did, so as . to land ray fish,
which 1 could plainly see, jerkin U13
vegetable trollin' line about sixt3 wa3s
a minute. It took that viflfc just three
seconds to grow back again to the
shore.aud the distance was three miles.
This squash, contrary to all my expec
tations, didn't stop when it touched the
ground, but took the overland trail,
drajrsin' vine, cork, fish and all. It
was a beautiful sight to see the speckled
shiners go sailin' across lots, mixed in
with the em'rald green of the squash
leaves, floppin' again one another an'
ghtterin in the sunshine.
"I didn't hev much time to admire
it, fer I sec that I Was li'ble to lose the
benefit of my catch, so I got ashore
quick aud cut the vine to stop the thing;
but I found out afterwards that the
squash had knocked down seven huts,
killed a dog, and crippled three natives
for life who tried to stop it
"When I got to my fish I found to
m astonishment that ev'ry blamed one
of em' by rubbiu' over the sand so fast
hed been cooked to a nico brown,
But when this disciplo of truth
gazed around to see the effect of his
words, not a man, with the exception
of the grocer, who had taken down his
shot-gun, was left His audience had
silently departed by the back door.
Cheerful Chinese Execution.
A common modo is to tear off the
nails of the toes ami lingers, thrw-t
bamboo spikes into the eyes, and riddle
the whole bodies with iron wires heated
in the tire. Another peculiarly diabol
ical invention is a cae, just high and
wide euough to enable the victim to
stand in it. Its whole interior top,
sides and bottom, excepting just space
enough to rest the feet on is garnished
with spikes made of bamboo, and when
the pnsoner is placed iu it the cage is
suspended. Unless ho keeps his body
perfectly rigid the cage oscillates, and
with the least oscillation tho spikes
enter his naked body. He can not
crouch down nor fiiange his position in
the least, nor make use of his hands.
No food is givau him. The moment ha
commences to feel sleepy to relax his
muscles innumerable bamboo pointi
enter into his flesh, and the pain is so
ucute that sleep is impossible. Finally
he dies, rather from want of sleep than
from pain one of the most hideoae
deaths imaginable. Figaro.
The Germans now use paper in
stead of wood in manufacturing leaeV
PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL,
Baron Striglitz. the wealthy Rus
riat banker who died rcceutlv, be
queathed 6,000,000 roubles, about $$,
900.000, to Mmc. Sophie Mooter, the
Mr. William H. Vanderbilt during
the last year has- speut over $10,000
relieving old Staten Island friends of
his whose homes wore about to be sold
on foreclosure of their mortgages.
New York Sun.
Mrs. General Custer is said to have
several times had the napo of her neck
and side line pf the head taken in photo
graphs fur admiring friuuds, who de
clare it to bo of classic proportions,
rarely found excopt on a sculptured
Mrs. Naccy Culoy, aged oue hun
dred and five, thu oMcat woman in
Connecticut is a negress, and was so
small when she was born that she was
placed in a pewter teapot and tho lid
closed. She has been brewing some
time. Hartford Courant.
David Couley, a pioneer of Colo
rado, said on the night of November
4, in a voico made hoarse by hurrah
ing: "All I havo ever wanted to wait
for was tho election of another Demo
cratic President Now I am ready to
die." His exposure that uight brought
on pneumonia and, sure euough, he did
die. Chicago Journal.
Maggie Mitchell is 51, Minnie Pal
mer '25, Marv Anderson 27, Bijou Heron
21, Ada ltehan 24. Alfa Norman 2G,
Mrs. John Drew 63. Ristori 60, Lydia
Thompson 53, Rose Ey tinge (four times
married) 48, Effie Gerinon (six times
married) 47. Mrs. Bowers 53, Mrs.
Chanfrau 45. "Kellogg 42, Charlotte
Thompson 41, Patti 44, Nilsson 42,
Rose Wood 38, Eliza Weathersby 36,
Lotta Crabtree 39, Fanny Davenport
34, Alice Harrison 36, and Miss Ellen
Terry is a grandmother. xV. Y. Mail.
Frederick Archer, the celebrated
English jockey, now on a visit to this
country, is twenty-eight years old,
slim, short, of quiet and indifferent de
meanor, and dressed in black. He has
mounted more horses than any other
Englishman, and has won tho Derby
three times and the St Leger four
times. His father also was a jockey.
He says that Mr. Pierre Lorillanl's
Iroquois is "the noblest animal I ever
mounted, kind, gentle and winning.
When I won the Derby with Iroquois
Mr. Lorillard gave mo five thou
sand dollars, which was quite uuasual."
N. Y. Her thl.
"George 'Jould," says a corre
spondent acquainted with Jay's son,
"is one of the nicest 3'oung men in the
world. Of course he has not had much
ehance 3-ct, for he is only about twenty
three, and does not look over twenty;
but his father is pushing hir.u ahead,
and when the old man is dead the boy
will- make the name a better one than
it is now. He has already been put
into several boards 0 directors, aud
even now he often sits at the head of
the table as Vice-President of the West
ern Union and calls to order and pre
side, over a board in which Russell
Sae and Sidnc3' Dillon sit as Director.-.
He is careful of himself, avoids
bad company. Albany Journal.
"A LITTLE NCNSENSE."
A mui'dicaut approached a Wtt
chostor man on the cars the other day
aud said: "Dear sir, I have lost ny
leg," lo which the Westchester man re
plied as he hurried away: "M3 dear
friend, I have not seen anything of it"
Westchester Local News.
A shoemaker with one eye com
plained that one of his lamps did not
burn. One of his shopmates, who is a
genuine son of tho Emerald Isle, with
as o-'shment exclaimed: "Faith, and
do 3ou want with two lamps? Y
't but one e3o!" N. Y. Ledger.
'on forgot your umbrella this
- and you were caught in a
inwr as you went to the bank,"
- 1 jollier's wife to her husband.
m dear." "Didn't vou feel
"No, my dear; I felt
LS II 1
was on mv way to a party
party?" "Yes, my love; I was going
to the bank wet.'' Boston Courier.
Mose Schaumburg "Dot schwal
lowlail goat vas schoo.st splendid to go
dot barty to, and make ma-hes dose
girls on." Customer "Yes, but one
of the tails of the coat is missing.'1
Schaumburg "Never mind dot. For
dot tail vhat vas gone dot goat from,
I gives you for noddings a hair of India
rubber overshoes." Texas Siflingn.
Miss Koseleaf (who is trying to
force a conversation) "What do you
suppose, Mr. Van Noodle, makes our
hostess' receptions so invariably stu
pid?" Mr. Van Noodle "Aw, weally,
I haven't a ghost of an ideaw." Miss
R. "And all the other gentlemen are
very much like you." "Yes; that must
be "the reason." Harvard Lampoon.
"Why, old man, you don't say
you're most ninety-eight, and was born
aud lived iu Virginia and never saw
George Washington." Fejble old
darkey "Dot am er fac', boss, I'se an
hones ole man, an' am too far gun' in
this worl to tell er lie. I nebher seed
young George, but lor', sah, his poo'
ole gran'fadder an' grun'muddcr use
to think er' powerful sight ob me!"
N. Y. Sun.
Old Lady Goodheart tool up a
newspaper fiie other day, and upon
reading the caption "Making Bs-s -iiht
Steel ' she thn;w ilnvv:i the vita On-..'
and exclaimed: "I've no patience win.
the papers any more! You can't lind a
thing in 'em that doesn't make your
blood bile. Now, I don't s'pose that
Bessemer had any not'jn of ste:.l n
hut thev went to work mel in.-idt: him
do it. My! my! what a w:ck-d world
this is." Yun'kcrs Gazette.
"Pa, I read in the paper that an
other bank had closed itt doors. What
does that mean?" asked an Austin boy
of his father. "It means, my son, that
the cashier has run oil' with all the
money." "But if they closed the door.-
anil the cashier returned and wanted
to put the money back where he got it
he couldn't get in, could he. pa?" "My
child, I did not think it wns possible for
a hoy of your size to know no little
about cashiers." Tcxax Sif lings.
A party of young men were telling
what they would do if thoy were ship
wrecked "far out upon the sea. and left
buffeting with the wavo without a
(dank to sustain them. Kach one gave
'.is opinion, excepting Paddy Murphy:
"Bad cess to ye for a cowardly set of
spalpeens! Ye'd all be after savin'
yourselves an not trying 10 save one
another. Why, it's Paddy Murphy
that would swim to shore an save
himself, au' thin come back and thry to
Witch Doctors in Scotland.
It seems that witch doctors still
flourish in Scotland. We are asjurud
that "implicit belief in witohcraft is
not infrequently associated with osten
tatious professions of religion, sclf-rirhteoiisncs-s
aid ardent .Sabbatarian
ism. " It Ls common, it apjwars, for
witch doctors to save lisiiin-smack.s,
or ivc them immunity from the erils
of the deep, which in done by spittin
ou the boat under cover of darknes
inscribing cabalistic characters ou it
with a wand, and muttering Gaelic in
cfwitations. The witch doctor b in
gn at demand, too, for dieascs of the
eve. To ctlcct a cure it is necessary
'that the professor of deiaonolo-y
should receive his fees beforwhaad, and
should not see the patient; lie goet
through a series of coutortioaa aad in
cantations at home. And alltkis witcfe.
cruft flourishes in religiow- aa4 ed
cated Scotland! Richmond Btatu.
YOUR BEST TIME
FMt ACQUlfiUG A PRACTICAL EDUCATION
r 1 1
AT KKESIONT, NElt,
Oprm-il NUccesfii'ly October 21. with ten
teacherH ami a jcooil attendance, w icli
doubled during the tir-i liv.i weeks, and
i till steadily increasing.
Fifty Stiuleiit iu the HuineHs CoHeire
and Short-hand Classes: nearly tiltv in
the Normal or Teachers' l)cp truncal "ami
common branche, and a uood altundancc
in tntt Miuic and Art Departments.
PRESIDENT JUNES has h:irt over
twonty yeant experience in Educational
PROFESSOR HAM I.I N. 1'rineipil of
the Buaineat, college, has had over tiftcen
years' experience and is .1 Superior IVn
man and Expert Accountant.
PROFESSOR MOIILKR i an onj-intl
and inspiring teacher 1:1 the Natur.il
Science and l'u.slness Depart m--nt.
PROFESSOR l.AWON. .f H.-tou.
Mas.. it a Miperior inxtriu-tor iii'.MiiMc.
Mis Strah Sherman, of (. hii-ao, N an
artist of rare latent and kill, ami a mn.i
successful Teacher. .Mi-.-. I.ili.t I,.
Jones ami Mi-s JeMe (,.l- arc grad
uates of the NoriliTf!ntt lTntctMty,
and aMc teacher. Mr. A. A. t'o It .- N
a practical liort-Iiati.t reporter ami an
adept at type-writinsr. The iln.r teach
ers are thoroughly '-ualilicd.
EXPENSES VKICY l,OW.
Tuition for fifteen week $!.. Hoard
costs from $'2.f0 to $:oo a wctk. In
clubs aud by sclt-boanlimr it coi Ie
Places can be fuuud lor ever.il more
fctudeute who wi.li to p.t part or whole
ot board by housework or chore.-.
The WINTER TERM ot 1.1 weeks will
begin Dee. Si), but xtudctits can k.vtki:
at any TIMK, and are doing o contin
ually, pa, in; charges only from time of
entering to time of leaving.
For particulars address the under
signed. W. P. JON ES. A . M..
Prest. of Normal College. Fremont, Neb
Improved and Unimproved Farms,
Hay and Grazing Lands and City
Property for Sale Cheap
Union Pacific Land Office,
On Long Time and low rate
3Fiii:il proof lnuile on Timber Claims
Homestead-, and Pre-emptions.
3?TA11 wishing to buy lands of any de
scription will please call and examine
my list of lands before lookin-; elsewhere
t37AU having lands to sell will please
call aud give me a description, term ,
!o"I a'o am prepared to insure prop
erty, as I have the agency of xuveral
tirst'dasa Fire insurance companies.
V. W. OTT, Solicitor, speaks Herman.
NA.nilEI. C. SMITH.
aO-tf Columbus, Nebraska.
SPEICE & NORTH.
General Agents for the Sale of
Union Pacific, and -Midland Pacific
It. R. Lands for sale at from $3.00 to $10.00
per tiers for cash, or on five or ten years
time, in annual payments to suit pur
chasers. We have also a large and
choice lot of other lands, improved and
unimproved, for sale at low price and
on reasonable terms. Also business and
residence lots in the city. We keep a
complete abstractor title to all real es
tate in Platte County.
COE.UM RUN, ttKII.
AU kiHds of Repairing done
Short Notice. Buggies, Wa;
ons, etc., made to order,
and all work Guar
Also sell the world-famous Walter A.
Wood Mowers, Beapers, Combin
ed Machines, Harvesters,
and Self-binders the
lyShop opposite the "Tattersall," on
Olive St., COLUMBUS. JSi-iu
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER.
Plans and estimates supplied for cither
frame or brick buildings, tiood work
guaranteed. Shop on 13th Street, near
St. Paul Lumber Yard, Columbus, Nc-
1CTOTICE TO TKACIIKHM.
J. B. If oncrief, Co. Snpt.,
Will be in bis oflfee at the Court House
on the third Saturday of each
month for the purpose of examining
applicants for teacher's certificates, and
for the transaction of any other business
pertaining to icbooli 567-y
in presents given ateay.
Send us S cents postage,
iuuu anu oy man you win get
free a package of goods of larue value,
that will start you in work that will at
once bring you in money faster than any
thing elbe in America. All about the
1300,000 in presents with each box.
Agents wanted everywhere, of either
sex, of all ages, for all the time, or spare
time only, to work for us at their own
homes. Fortunes for all workers ab
solutely assured. Don't delay. II. IIal-
iirr A Co., Portland, 3Iaioe.
BlacksmiLb ana Waaon MaRer
A. & I. TURNER'S
BEST 2 GOODS
The Lowest Prices!
CONSULT THE FOLLOWING ALPHA
AI11IJillM, Arithmetics. Arnold's Ink
(genuine). Algebras, Autograph Al
bums, Alphabet 11. ocks, Author's Cards,
Arks, Accordeon9, Abstract Legal Cap.
Bibles, Bells for toys. Blank Hookx,
Birthday Cards. Basket Buggies, bov's
Tool-chests, BalN, Banker's Cases,
boy's Wagons, Sleds and Wheelbar
rows, Butcher Book, Brans-edged Bu
lers. Bill -books, Book Straps, Base
Balls aud Bats.
CAXD1EM, Cards. Calling Cards, Card
Cases Combs, Comb Cases. Cigar Ca
ses. Checker Boards, Children's Chairs,
Cups and Saucers (fancy) Circulating
Library, Collar and Cutl' Boxes, Copv
Books, Christmas Cards, Chinese Tos",
Crayons, Checkers. Cbcss-mcu, Croiitiei
DOMEMTIf Sewing Machines. Draw
ing Taper, Dressing Cases, Drums,
Diaries. Drafts iu books, Dolls, Dressed
Dolls, Dominoes, Drawing books.
K.VKLOPKH, Elementary sehool
books, Erasers (blackboard). Erasers
FICMOrV Books, Floral .Mbum,, Fur
(jSKAMMAKN, Geographies, Ocotne
tries,C"lo e boxes, toy (inns, Gyroscopes
(to illustrate the laws of motion).
IIAItl-Kir.H Readers, handsome Holi
da gitts, Haiid-glassiw, Hobby-horses,
I.'IS. (all good kinds and colors). Ink
stands (common and fancy ).
JKWi:i. Cases, .lews harps.
Kl-ICi.Sofink, Kitchen sets.
I.KIHSEKS, Ledger paper, Legal cap,
Lunch baskets, Lookingglasses.
ill A SON t Hamlin Organs, -Magnets,
.Music boxes, Magazines, Mustache
cups. Mouth organs, Memorandums,
Music books. Mu-ic holders, Machine
oil, Mats, Moderator's records, Muci
.I'IKlll-i for sewing machines. Note
OK;A.4, Oil for sewing iii:-.ciunes,
Organ stools. Organ seats.
i:itIOIIC-AI.S. Pictures, Puzzle
blocks. Presents, Picture bonks. Pianos,
Pens, Papetries, Pencil. Purses. Pol
ish for furniture, limp!i!.-t-:i-c-i. Paper
cutters. Paper fasteners. Picture puz
zles. Picture frames. Pocket books,
Perluniery and Perlumerv cases, Paper
racks, Pencil holders.
KKWAUU cards, Rubber- balls, Rub
SCHOOL books, Sewing stands, School
Satchels. Slates, Stereoscopes and pic
tures, Scrap books. Scrap pictures.
Sewing machine needles. Scholar's com
panions, Specie purses, Singing tov
canaries, Sleds for boys, Shawl straps",
Shell goods. 9
I i:i.I.N OIi:s, Tovs of all kinds,
children's Trunks. Thermometers,
Tooth brushes (folding), Tea sets for
girN, Tool chests for bovs, Ten-pin sets
for boys, Tooth picks, T'in toys.
VIOliirM and strings, Vases.
WOOIftllRllC-K Organs, Work bas
kets, Waste baskets, Whips (with
case), Webster's dictionaries, Weather
glasses, Work boxes. Whips for boys,
Wagons for boys. What-nots, Wooden
EleTenth Street, "Journal" Building.
DR. WARN'S SPECIFIC No. 1.
A Certain Cure for Nervous Debility,
Seminal Weakness, Involuntary Emis
sions, Spurmatorrlnca, and all diseases of
the genito-urinary organs caused by self
abuse or over indulgence.
Price, "51 00 per box, six boxes $5.00.
DR. "WARN'S SPECIFIC No. 2.
For Epileptic Fits, Mental Anxiety,
Loss of Memory, Softening of the Brain,
and all those diseases of the brain. Prine
$1.00 per box, six boxes $5.00,
DR. WARN'S SPECIFIC No. 3.
For Impotence, Sterility iu either sex,
Loss of Power, premature old age, and all
those diseases requiring a thorough in
vigorating or the sexual organs. Price
$"2.00 per box, six boxes $10.00.
DR. "WARN'S SPECIFIC No. 4.
For Headache, Nervous Neuralgia, and
an acute uiseases 01 tiie nervous system.
Price 50c per box, six boxes $!.50.
DR. WARN'S SPECIFIC No. 5.
For all diseases caused by the over-usc
of tobacco or liquor. This remedy is par
ticularly efficacious iu avertiug pulsyaud
delirium tremens. Price $1.00 per 'ox,
six boxes $5.00.
We Guarantee a Cure, or agree to re
fund double the money paid. Certificate
in each box. This guarantee applies to
each of our live Specifics. Sent by mail
to any address, secure from obseration.
on receipt of price. Be careful to mention
lue number ot Specific wanted. Our
Specifics are only recommended for spe
cific diseases. Beware of remedies war-'
ranted to cure all these diseases with one
medicine. To avoid counterfeits and al
ways secure tue genuine, order only from
DOWTY A C1I i:-Y,
19-1 Columbus Neb.
Health is Wealth!
Da E. C. West's Nerve axd IIiuik Theat
mcrr, n Buarantood spfcific for Hysteria. Dirri
nosa. Convulsion!-, Vita. Nervous- Ncuralgin.
Ileanarho, Nervous Pr ostrntion caused by tho nso
ol alcohol or tobacco. Wakefalnosa. Mental Do
prcsBioii.SortoninfjoC tho Urain reBultinfriniii
oanity nad loading t misery, decay aud death.
Prematuro Old Ago. lrarronncss. Lore ot power
in either sex. Involuntary liossos and Spermat
orrhoea caused byover-oxortion of thobnun.Helf
aboso or over-indulgf-tico. Kacli box contains
onomonth'a treatment. ?lX0a box.or nix bosea
for$m,6ontbyxnad prepaid ou receipt of pneo.
WE CUAItAXTEE SIX BOXES
To cure nny caso. With each order received byua
for bix boxes, accompanifHl with $SJW. wo will
end tho purchaser cur written Rtmrantoo to re
fund tho money if tho trvatmentdoeanoteiloct
a cure Guaraatoeu issued only by
JOHN" O. "WEST & CO.,
862 W.'MADISON ST., CHICAGO, ILLS.,
Solo Prop's Wcst'3 Iivoc Pill
WE will pay tit B&ercrmrd briar ruaef llTtrCoojtUbf
PjiprjNU, Sick HmUeiM, InilfHtloa, Couttpttfaa " CoUtmu.
w aiul ran with Wirt'i V.gtUbb Unr PUli, wkn l tote.
lioeisr Urirtly cotnpld wllh. Tlxy m portly YrnUM,, ul
tntrbatottnutUiKOotu ScprCMUd. Ltrt.boirt.coa
UfclacJ'Iptili.lItmifc by .11 dretjfcu. Dnrir.ai
joiiMc. west co., 131 a ta w. uJZXIlZaZZ
M Mai fMkan Iw mall prepaid oa nct-pi ot 3 cuUUUk
more money than at anything
else by taking an agency for
the best sellinir book out. Ite.
ginncrs succeed grandly. None fail.
Term9 free. Halxjext Hchik c:n. Port-
y'rj " n u BKAUA i
(M9tm.f -2"M ' Ml TJSa
2aB"bc' uEU' W-JJJti
land, Maine. 4-32-y
01 ma arrangeuuiuu Miw&
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