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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1907)
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reported to to
Johnnie Goedekin is
is confined to her
bee with the grippe.
John Jelta waa traiiaactiiigbuauMSS
lm Columbus Tueaday.
The U. a senate any that they should
be givea the credit for it.
' Ckwgreaavaaa McCarthy aad Ooogrem
.Wk$k Longoworth stood by us.
Foarth assistant DeGrew feels as
delighted as the .camera them-
. In spite of tto disagreeable and rery
heavy roads, the mail carriers are wear
ing u saute thie week.
Mi Lomiee Seeteld is ia Columbus
learmimg to to a aeametress, taking lea
see at Mrs. Murray's.
The robins and black birds have come,
'sjutmeadow larks and bull frogs have
not -pmt in an appearance yet.
The eight months old girl baby of Mr.
and 'Mrs. John Bskenhns is reported to
nave been very sick, bnt ia said to be
soete better at this writing.
When reporting tone please give ns
IsatB.' It was reported tons last week
(hat Mrs. E. B. Bisson was taken to the
hospital far treatment, when instead it
was Mrs. Herman Jjuecben, mother of
Mrs. a J. Bisson.
This week J. W. Alton, jr., moves to
thd old Soma farm which he purchased
last fall, and G. A. Hageman moves into
tht hoaae now vacated by J. W. Albert.
John Header, jr., moves -to Loup City,
and Fred Kruauand to the Heraan
Game farm, while Herman moves to
town. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Newman
to their farm east of Oolnmbos, and Wm.
Reese to the farm of John Roeendahl
who moves to Creston. wnavs mw
John Billiard marketed hogs in
Doaahne Bros, were shelling corn for
J. J. Barnes last Saturday. (
ChasKula. who purchased the Quinn
farm, moved oa to it Monday.
Stella Kilburn left Monday for Central
City, where she will remain for the
Mrs. Henry Bipp and family left Mon
day to join Mr. Bipp in their new home
J. J. Barnes, who haa been sick for
some time, had a relapse Sunday, but is
Chas Payne moved on the Gerrard
farsa, east of Oconee, which was vacated
by John Boose, who goes to Spalding.
Beats 1. 5.
Robert Avery, of east of Columbus, is
moving on the JoeKinan place.
Frank'Jnrecki returned Monday from
Frontier county, where he went to look
H.ll and Frank Olcott returned last
Saturday from Belvidere, HI , where
they had been visiting their father.
Repairs on the Platte bridge were
were eompleted so the carrier was
enabled, to amke the whole trip Monday
the nrsrtime since the flood.
HAJiSAflD SOFT COAL
ORDEfcS FILLED PROMPT
LY. .'D. SMITH LUMBER
T. M..C. A. FXHID GROWS.
The big Y. M. C. A. thermometer
now shows that the fund has reached
the sum of $24.21. During the last
week, which included the first of the
month, the committee were unable to
get out as much as they desired on
account of press of business, but from
now on the campaign will be rushed
vigorously and a good showing made.
Following is the complete, lis:
R S Dickinson.' H F Hockenberger,
Theo Friedhof, Fred Stenger, Henry
Ragatz & Sons, H S Elliott, M Brag
ger, H A (Clarke, Gray Mercantile Co.
Dr W S Evan?, CH Dack.
J E Panl)j E Erskine, C AWhaley,
L G Zinnecker, G W Phillipe, A
I Glnclc, Geo A Scott, J H Galley,
Anonymon,'0 T Boen.
H W ABts & Co,Louk Ligbtner,
FT Walker, Aug Diedrich, L C Voes,
Frank Borer, C H Buschman, L W
Weaver, it C Camin, V H Weaver, M
Matsen, E H Naumann, F K Strother,
F N Stevenson, Keating A Schram. A
G Leuechen, E M Sparhawk, J E
North, C Pollock, P J Hart, W A
McAUioter.Henry Wilkins. J T Boyd,
JjWSaxiw JCEchols, O L Baker,
Paul HageL' C L Lund, H Lubker, H
Gass, G A -Schroeder, Carl Kramer,
H C Carrigi Anonymous, H B Robin-
Jacob Glar, Richard Bamer, C C
Hardy, AEallier, I H Britell.Seth
Brann, Gas G Becher, jr, G L McEl
fresh, A L Koon, C G Hickok, R C
' Bojd, C J Scott, H G Fricke, J D
Sdres. Fin jSoward, H Whitmoyer,
.' '-'- $24.00 DOHATOBS. '
! FredG P&th, T A Rodman, WM
Cornelias, W H King, Mark Bath
bura, Dr W H Slater, John Janning,
GH Flats, A Lodenhoft,L F Rector,
Homer Tiffany, J E Tiffany, H
Dan J Echols, Phil Echols, D D Boyd,
R S Palmer, BH Schroeder, Frank
Schram, E von Bergen, C S Raney,
G W Vierguti, Ernst & Brock, Bert
J Galley, S Bordy, H E Newman,
Mary Howard, John Batteman, PD
Derrington, if Savage.
SE Baker, Ethel Elliott, William
0,Brien, O W Holliday, E G Worden,
J A Douglass, O D Boiler, W L Bow
ley, P G Cunningham, Myron Wilson,
J.J Burke, Albert Reider, Lloyd
Swain, John Schmocker.
Flmer Winey, Chas Koenig', Lee
Swartsley, Horatio Adams, J L Bran
ken, Grace Woods.
POULTRY WANTED Bring yonr
poultry to ns and receive the highest
market price. 8. E. Marty Oa, Co-.
Iambus, Nebr. tf
Typewriters, cash registers, aewiag
machines cleaned and repaired. Oarl
Dr. D. T. Martyn,"Jr.,
Columbus State Bank building.
We have 1X
Elliott, Bpsioe Oe.
We have a good heating stove and
furnace lump coal at 95.60 par-toa, and
all other good coals.
L. W. Weaver A Son.
We have the following Coala now oa
hand: Bock Spring Lamp and Nut and
Slack, Colorado Lump and Nat, Kear
ney Lump, Trenton Lump, Weir Nut,
Semi Anthracite Furnace Coal, Hard
Goal both uses, Best Pensylvania.
R. 8. Palmer the tailor, deans, dyes
and repairs Ladie'e and Genta clothing.
Hate cleaned and rebkwked. Battona
made to order. Agent Germaaia Dye
Works. Nebraska phone
aBy their works ys shall know then."
When you want good Job printing, and
book-binding call at the Journal
New location on Eleventh street.
By S. B. KISKR. -
"Miss Ainsworth." he said,
going away on a long Journey."
"How splendid." she replied. It I
were a man I should never be content
,to settle down until I had traveled all
bver the world."
I '1 may be away for a year or two.!
"Dear me, how I envy you. It wOl
be so fine to get away from this cli
mate. 'Which way are you going?"
' "I expect to go from here to San
Francisco. From there I will probably
over to Japan.
'Are you going on a pleasure trip?1'
No, the firm Is sending me on buai
' "I can't imagine anything that I
would rather do than go to Japan, and
I have always had a longing to aee
"My plans are a little indefinite con
cerning the course I shall take after
I get through in Japan, but it ia prob
able that I shall come around through!
ffadla, stopping off at Calcutta and
' "It I had such a trip in prospect I
should be so happy that I I but
.then I suppose nothing of that kind
can ever come to poor little me."
: "From India the probabilities are
that .1 shall go to South Africa, stop
ping off at Cape Town. Then I shall
proceed northward, perhaps to Lis
bon." "Lisbon! Oh, I never hear the name
of that place without a thriU. It some
how always seems so romantic to me.
t think that of all the cities of Europe
Lisbon is the one I would prefer to
"From Lisbon, according to the itin
erary Ixhave laid out for myself, I
shall go to Madrid and from Madrid
"Won't that be glorious! I cant
understand how yon are able to talk
about it so calmly. I can't tell you
now I am longing to take such a trip
as that If I were told that I might
go if I were ready to-morrow, I would
"After I leave Rome I may go
across to Constantinople, but "I shall
cut. out that part of it if I can, and
go straight- to Paris."
"Yes, I think I should do that, too,
if I had my way. Somehow I never
felt much interest in Constantinople.
I should prefer to put in my extra
time in Paris or Berlin or London."
It's probable that I shall have to
spend some time in England perhaps
six months or more."
- "I cant think of anything that would
be more agreeable to me than that.
How I should like to Journey down
English lanes and loiter by those
hedges that I have so often read
about And than London! Think of
actually being there and not having
to wake up and and that it was only
r "Yes, it would be pretty fine. I
gather enjoy traveling myself. Of
course, I shouldn't want to have to do
It all my life, but a year or two of it
will, I think, be a good thing for me.
it is likely to broaden my ideas,"
I "That la Just the way I feel about It
And then it would he so interesting to
whom to talk about the
aights and the
, "Wan, It would be rather tan to
feavn It arranged that way. One ia
Mkary to gat pretty lonely if one la m
fiWiirio tafit ta-
-Oh, that woald be Intolerable. It
would be about the wont kind of
hwment that could be inflicted on
lartdavcouiaaaw that way. Still,
van If I wanted to now. Haven't yon
ever done mnch traveling?'
"Na Bat-yon cant imagine how I
am longing to start on Justrach a
Journey as yon have described. Td
give almost anything dp almost any
thing to have the caanee." ,
1 hope that something may hap
pen some day to make It poetfble for
yon to get away.' Well, I must be go
ing. I may not aee yon again before
I start, ao I will any good-by."
After the door had bean closed be
hind him she sat down and folded her
hands in her lap and looked far away.
"I wonder." she aaM.to herself, at
last, "what that fool meant by coming
and telling me about his silly eld
tripf Chicago Record-Herald.
Feminine Taste m
"Women in the last IS touts have
taken to reading a much better class
of books," aald a veteran dealer. "I
think I may safely assert thAt the
average woman haa today a finer lit
.erary taste than the average man.
It used to to different Women
used to read nothing but the 'Duch
ess,' Mrs. Southworth, Bertha M. Clay
and writers of that class. Now they,
read Howeus, Joseph Conrad, Kipling,
Wells, Mrs. Wharton, Hardy, W. W.
Jacobs, George Meredith and ao on.
"So much for my average woman
patron. My average man patron reads
Conan Doyle, Hall Caine, Rider Hag
gard, Winston Churchill writers of
the popular class.
1 suppose It ia the higher education
and the greater freedom now allowed
women that have improved their liter
ary taste ao tremendously."
"There's a young man," said the
firm, "who seems to have something
"Tea," replied the chief clerk, "I
Just saw him taking a drink of un
altered water." Chicago Record-Herald.
Horse Had Manners.
One of St. Johnsbury's best-known
.(characters and one who has had name
and fame perpetuated by having a
likeness of himself and team printed
on a colored post card, Is Orville Law
rence, formerly associated with the
4ate Russell Sage on Wall street in the
.early fifties, but being less fortunate
than Mr. Sage he has become reduced
in circumstances, and now drives
-around town in a more or less dilapi
dated looking outfit, says a writer in
the Boston Herald.
sOrville's wit is keen and he always
has an answer ready for any of his
friends who attempted to chaff him.
One day Orville appeared driving a
horse which interfered badly, and,
like its driver, had evidently seen bet
A prominent business man of the
place accosted Orville with the re
knark: "Say Orartlle, your horse seems
to interfere some!" to which Orville
promptly replied: "He ain't lnterfer
Ing with your business, Is he?"
Rigors of Alpine Winter. . .
The situation in Switzerland, owing
to snowstorms, is much worse than is
revealed by the scant telegrams leav
ing the country. The state of things
has rarely been ao bad at this time of
The uplands already lie two yards
deep under snow, and the mountain
villages of Simplon and other villages
are absolutely cut off from the rest
of the country. An attempt has been
made in the leglslaature to induce the
government to keep these passes open
all the year, but the cost was declared
to be prohibitory.
From Berne in the beginning of the
week several diligences were long
overdue, and their antral was await
ed with anxiety. A number of peas
ants who had gone with cattle from
the valleys to the uplands had also
been caught, and were quite unable
to descend, while efforts to reachthem
Involved much danger.
A hOnd street musician, reports a
Chinese paper, stood on" the shore of
n river, pussled how to cross the
stream. He implored an oil dealer,
who happened to come along, to as
sist -him. The on dealer had pity- on
the helpless man, took him on his
shoulders, gave him his money hag to
hold and carried him across. When
he deposited his burden on the other
shore the bund man refused to return
him his money bag. raised a noise and
declared that the money waa hia
pcopeitj. 'The matter came before the
Judge, and each man aald on oath that
the money belonged to him. The Judge
finally ordered the bag of money emp
tied Into a water tank, and then eud-
announced that the oil dealer
the owner. When naked for the
for hia decision, he declared
that the money of the oft dealer
certainly show traces of hia
and. Indeed on the aurface of the
stated that Luther
me of hwmoat
fruit creations after his eld
town, the scene of hia great
fa the creation of new fruits
lowers. It Is the I
by experts In the
betas one of the finest fruits
of the' plum kind that haa come to
their notice. This phms wffl leave
Barbae! 'a hands this winter for the
Irst time for introduction in the fruit
A wen known Fresno nurseryman
haa secured the privilege of being the
sole introducer of this plum. The
California Frett Grower says that the
same man wffl this winter lntrod
for the tret time Burbaak'a great
her producing walnut trees.
Sympathising Friend la every Bor
row there is aome great, aoasolnepir
tag, cemJortiag thought
vnu ee very becoming to my
TB TIME the lit
tle girl across the
street raised the
shade. It was a
funny notion, of
her to ask me to
look at the even
ing star every
night at the same
time she did and
think of her! She's
worth thinking of
all right and I
rather like her
It'a very plain that she thinks a lot
of me. Sometimes I have a notion
that the best thing I can do is to be
kind to her and give up my bachelor
ways. When a nice little thing like
her appreciates a fellow and Is so
fond' of him well. It sort of goes to
8he wanted to know the other even
ing why I objected so seriously to
matrimony. I don't object to it. I
approve of it for some people. I be
lieve that occasionally It is even suc
cessful. But her Idea about a man's
loving only once is all tommyrot I
consider that Idea an unwarranted be
littling of his sentimental capacity.
However, it'a all right for her to
have those ideas, and I like her to
A man becomes a bachelor by selec
tionat least, only the- undesirable
ones have it forced upon them, and no
doubt they deserve their fate. By se
lecting a wife so much younger than
I am I can be sure that she will look
up to me, think as I. do on all subjects
and idolise me generally. It is best so.
When she gave me that crocheted
necktie last evening, her eyes danced
with admiration as she held it up to
me. She seemed pleased, too, when I
They Have My Blessing."
told her I would put it away and never
bring it before the gaze of a cold and
unappreciative - public How pretty
she looked! Her eyes are the color
of the sea. l
This smoke is gradually getting the
upper hand of me. It gives a fellow a
subtle suggestion of mingled memories
of moonlight and stars. I'll stop think
ing of her.
She Is so naive. I met her at one of
the stores -yesterday and she asked
me to go with her to buy something
for a birthday present for -a friend a
gentleman of whom she was very
fond. It was evident that I was the
friend, for no one could doubt the
story written In those Innocent blue
We went from neckties to fobs,
to umbrellas audi back to neckties.
The clerks were very attentive to us
and' she shyly said: "They think we
I couldn't help telling her that I waa
proud to have them think so.
- It almost staggered me, though,
when she pouncedon a mustache cup
labeled "From a Loving Giver." She
asked me if I didn't think that was a
nice sentiment and I declared that
any man would stay awake nights to
read it So she bought the cup evi
dently forgetting that I always wear
a smooth face. However, I shall treas
ure the gift
I think I may as well go over there
now and, if the propitious moment ar
rives, who knows but to-night may
see her happy and me bound with
WeU, I didn't stay over there long,
anyway. I feel that I have narrowly
escaped with my life and my free
dom. The Uttle girl was not at home. Her
mother said that she was at the thea
ter with her fiance that puppy Ben-
I suggested that they were rather
"They have my blessing." said she,
"and you know the heart is never too
young nor too old to heed the cry of
love. Even I if the right man asked
It was not the words so much aa
the look that accompanied them that
terrified me and drove me into the
street with my overcoat on my arm.
I felt sure of one thing I didn't care
to be "papa" either to the little girl or
I am beginning to understand the
onslaughts, of women like her who lay
snares for the unwary feet of unsus
And at least I am safe from receiv
ing that foolish cup. Benson gets it
'Chicago DaUy News.
When the Mississippi. Freezes.
Slnee 1S70 there have been but six sea
sons when the Mississippi did not
freese over, these being the Tears
1171. 1S7I, 1882, 1811, 1808. and 180ft.
The 8f times that it did dose, the ice
stopped running St times in Decem
ber, showing that this is the month
when the heavy cold usually sets In.
Thnenrneat date recorded ia Decem
ber 4. 1871, and the latest February
Si, lSSf. One season, 18S8-18M. the
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WMtBF ait I "f Mar
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Dr. PRICE'S lljifA
Cream Baking Powder sJliig
A PURE, CREAM OF TARTAR POWDER I &xmnKSsS&-
MAflE FROM GRAPES MBaaWestaannuniB
"Come," said the girl with the red
pompadour and the straight front
figure as she led her caller into the
back room at her new boarding house,
"let me show you ail my Christmas
things. See this green petticoatwith
the lace ruffle? Isn't it a beauty? I
have been just dying for one for a
year, and now I've got it at lastl" and
she hugged .the rustling ruffles with
an ecstatic sigh. "And Just look at
these long white suede gloves. They
reach way above the elbow, dear, and
they cost four dollars. And take a
glance at this box of silk stockings
ail silk, my dear, every thread, and
warranted to wear forever. Now Just
smeU this extract It'a a three-ounce
bottle, the very newest triumph of
the perfumer's art And here Is a
duchesse lace handkerchief and a gold
bangle and an aU-sllk umbrella with a
sterling handle and a set of honest
true sure-enough mink and"
"But but " stammered the other,
"who sent you aU these things? And
how on earth did they know what
you needed? And why did they do
"Smith A Smith sent some of
them," Interrupted, the red-headed
girl, happily, "and Jones company
sent others, and Brown & Green sent
others and I paid for them aU my
self. You see, it was this way, I have
been working in this stupid old town
for ten years, denying myself every
thing I really want because It's too
expensive, and putting money in the
bank and saving up every year for
Christmas and then spending all
I've saved on a lot of presents and
dps and things for others that v I
couldn't afford for myself I had just
a hundred dollars in the bank this
year, and I drew $50 of it out to
go and buy Christmas presents with,
and to distribute round among the
boarding house servants in tips. I
wasn't looking forward to the holi
day season very joyously, because
nobody ever sends me anything I
want and I'm so poor and pinched
for weeks afterward that the season
of good will is only a miserable tragic
farce with me.
"Well, I started down to the shop
with that money and my list in my
pocket Here's the list now:'
Five .dollars for father a new
Five dollars for mother a dress
pattern. Fifteen dollars In trinkets to be
distributed among brothers, sisters,
cousins and aunts.
Ten dollars for Jack a watch
Five dollars for charity to
. Five dollars for Uttle tricks for girl
Five dollars for tips. -
"While I was looking for father'a
smoking Jacket my eye feH on this
green silk petticoat I became fascin
ated. I went over and examined it
The clerk told me it was ten dollars.
I turned madly, sadly but firmly back
to those cheap, common old smoking
Jackets again Bnt my heart failed
met BUtroeiny'I grasped my courage
and my hand bag and shut my eyea
and went back and ordered the petti
coat aeat to me C. O. D. I reflected
that tf I had a change of heart or my
conscience hurt me I could send it
back again and any I did not want ft
But the madness had got into my
blood. I went to look for aome black
gloves for Aunt Elinor and I came
away with these long white ones. I
hunted for cheap handkerchiefs for
Cousin Kate and walked out with this
duchesse thing. I sought stockings
for my oldest sister, Carrie, and
came away with this box of silk dar
lings. I waa just about to buy some
sachet for my chum Bertha when I
saw the extract bottle here done up
In a velvet box and fell. When I got
home that night I waa horrified to
find that I had spent nearly the whole
of my hundred. I rushed down to the
bank- next morning, clinched my
teeth, shut my eyes and drew the
rest of It out Then the things began
to arrive. Oh, it waa glorious; Just
nke the visits of 1
had most longed for. Every time the
doorbeU rang my heart went pity-the-
folks at home. But I never was so
nappy in my nfe. They say virtue is
it'a own reward, and I believe it But
the rewards of sin and selfishness un
confined, unlimited, unbounded. I
never had such n Christmas in my
"I sat down and wrote sweet letters
of cheer and comfort to all the dear
creatures at home. I told them how
hard I was working and that I had
decided to give no Christmas gifts
this season and "
"But Jack!" broke in the other,
"How did you explain it to Jack?"
"Oh, I picked a quarrel with him.
Ill make it up on New Year's and it
wffl be all the sweeter. Anyway, it
Isn't wise to let a man think you are
too fond of him. I believe the watch
charm would have been overdoing it
"And the servants!" persisted the
other girl. "Won't they make your
life torture for a year?"
"Not at all. You -see, I was tired
of that place, -anyhow. So I just
stayed there untU Christmas waa
over and then I moved."
At a child's party lately one boy
created quite a sensation in his efforts
to outdo the others. They were play
ing "Button, button, who's got the but
ton?" and presently, after a very con
fusing hunt the mother of the Uttle
"No one seems to have the button.
Now, who had It at the beginning of
"I did!" exclaimed a Uttle girt.
"To whom did yon give it?" asked
"Tommy Jones, ma'am."
"Tommy, to whom did yon give it?"
"Speak up. Tommy."
11 swallowed it!" gasped Tom
"Mercy!" aald the lady, "how big
"Wen," answered Tommy, "when
Maggie gave it to me it was about aa
trig aa a pea, but It feels as. big as an
egg. ma'am,, and I'm sorry I won the
Female Doctors in Germany.
Professor von Bergmann the great
German surgeon who attended the Em
peror Frederick during his last lllnssa
and had such a frightful quarrel with
MoreU MachoniVi hss been telling
the editor of n medical Journal that
"I am decidedly against women enter
ing the profession."' Briefly put, hia
reason is that "ao long aa women are
unable to beat crooks and tailors at
the vocations which women are apt
to regard aa their own specialties, so
long will they he unable to compete
successfully with men doctors.
I have too high a regard for women to
encourage them to become doctors."
In Effect March 1st to April 30th
.Go the Mountain Way. Insist that your ticket reads via
Colorado Midland Railway.
THROUGH TOURIST GftRS
(Abnv Rates apply ttom Miasoari Kirer cobbm poiata aad weat thereof
eaat of the river slicBtlraicBer.)
AkF.L.PBAKlNa6MralAeat. 219 8. lMk Street. Oaaha '
MOKKLL LAW. General Acaat. US abeidlay BaOdlac. Kaaaaa Citr.
or yonr on local agent oa aaj railroad, or
- . n. arEEa.OearaI Vmmmmr Asaat. Derer. Colorado.
LONG HOURS IN THE SAHARA.
J Curaveneers Have Uttle
tafl to Sailer.
"They oughter start labor
the Sahara desert." said the
"Yon work U hours a day
That a too long, atnt it?
"It'a the fashionable fad to winter as
the Sahara, aad last January, na ryha
to in PhlUlppevUle for a cargo ef
dates. I bought a third class ttettet to
Biskra, aad pushed from there to
Touggourt with n cams! earavaa.
"It waa fine. The awn shone, the air
was like wine, the sand waa aa white
as salt We seen mirages phantom
cities, with white domes and minarets,
palm gardens, aad girls walkin' on the
fiat roofs of the white houses, lookhV
at you with dark, wistful' eyes.
"We had a cargo of beer for the
French soldiers in Touggourt, Ghar
data, Onargla, and the
"But what I wanted to
waa the hours of the
Them poor fellers worked SI
a day. One stop of three hours
an they took, and part of that
had to be spent in feedin' aad 1
"Camels can get along, it assess, with
three hours' rest a day. but meat
caravaneera of ourn had Mttle
the aiae of n Newfoundland
dog, to ride on. aad they'd ne on their
stomachs aerost a dona's back, head
hangtn' down on one aide, feet on the
other, and in that position they couM
sleep hour after hour whilst the donas
trudged oa in the
the white sand."
fine tain for Yearn in Harbor ef Pert
A mystery of Port Phttllp.
naa lust been solved. Fori
shipmasters and port authorities
perplexed by the fact that while faa
L anchorage in Port Phllin hay had a
good bottom, a ship eould not east
anchor in a certain place without tho
anchor becoming fouled with areas
thing so tenacious that no amount of
winch power could agate bring It to
Jfeceutly an experienced dii
sent down to Investigate the
aad on hia return he stated that
.nunc tae remains of a clipper
lev feet long. He was unable to claum
Into her and examine the Inside of
hull, because it had been turned
n sort of vast forcing frame.
waica aeaweed bad grown to a
of 50 feet like a gigantic sat
i There are no records of any
in the vicinity, but it is supposed '
the vessel was one arriving in Pott
Phillip during the earlier days of ,
discovery. The hull m to
away with dynamite, and when
growth of seaweed is removed
interior Is to be
a atiaaaa land wkh
t . : , - - - . . . , . 1 v
S 'w. . .UtttSsfcS
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