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SATURDAY, MARCH 27. 1880. OXI.Y AN CRR41D BOY. Only an errand boy doing his duty. Nimble of foot and of res lute will; What will become of him? what is the sum of him? Where is the niche he's appointed to fill? Only an errand boy; out in all weathers; Heavily laden, and hunjrry and sad; This way and t'other way. Driven about all day, ro one considers the poor little lad. Only an errand boy; yet there's a future Lying1 before him, for which he must plan; Small is the recomt-ense , Now for the diligence With which he waits on the prosperous man. Yet before many years he will have risen Up to a height he is fitted to fill; . Giving his orders out. Sending his aids about Men whom he served with obedient wilL Only an errand boy, through the crowd push ing. Eager the goal and his wages to gain; Watch him, and you will see What is his destiny ; What the reward he is sure to obtain. Only an errand boy, cheerful and willing; Born amid poverty: held under ban; Let your beneficence Add to his recompense; -Greet him as kindly as ever vou can. FOOLING THE REDSKIXS. It was a hundred years ago, in the old pioneer days. Away up at the northern end of the great lakes a bold hunter and trapper made his camp. He hunted for sport in the summer, and trapped for fur in the fall and winter. He knew every river and creek, every hill and Talley in the great woods, better than yon know the streets of the town; and he had stud ied the cunning ways and bright tricks of the beaver, otter, mink and martin nntil he knew just where and how to set his traps for them. He bought a good many skins of the friendly Indians who lived near: and early every year he would take a big load of them to the nearest trading post to sell, bringing back pow der and lead, with tea, sugar and other good things for his table. The hunter's life isn't half so fine as the story books make it; but old Thomas Judson for that was his name enjoyed it better than any other. In winter he had to wear snowshoes in going through the woods to visit his traps; and one year he brought back a pair of skates, that he thought would be handy when the ice was clear. And very handy he found them at such times, for he could skate a dozen miles as easy as he could walk two, and the pack on his hack never seemed so light as when he had steel shoes on and could skim along the glassy surface of the lake or river. . One very cold, clear day, when the ice was guuti, ne weub iu tisit suuie iuiuk traps, almost twenty miles north of his cabin. He skated to near the spot, along the shore of the lake, and then took . off his skates and put on his snowshoes to travel over the deep snow a mile or two into the woods. He knew that an Indian tribe from Canada had come down to make war on those who lived near him, but he never thought they would trouble him. All at once his dog Bruno, that had been running ahead on a deer path, stopped, sniffed the air, bristled up an grily and began to growl; and before Thomas could carry his rifle to his shoulder he was surrounded by a dozen howling Indians, who sprang from their hiding places in the thicket' brandish ing their tomahawks and yelling like man. The old man was brave, but he wasn't a fool, and instead of showing fight against such otIJs he laid down his rifle and folded his arms. He could talk but little Indian and they could speak even jess jugusn, dui oy signs ana motions he made out to let them know that he wasn't on the war-path, but after furs. ,The Indians threatened no harm when they found him peaceful, but were very much interested in his arms and dress, for they hadn't at that time seen many white men. The snow-shoes they knew all about, for you know the Indians in vented them, but the skates puzzled them. , A funny thought seemed to occur to the hunter, as he saw their curiosity, for his grey eyes twinkled merrily. . "Ice moccasin," he said, putting a skate to his foot, and then he made with his hand the gliding motion that the feet take in skating. fgh," grunted the Indian chief, pointing to the narrow blade of the skate and shaking his head. As plainly as he could do it he made the hunter under stand that he wasn't so green as to be lieve that anybody could stand up on those things. As they were near the ice Thomas proposed to fasten them on a young brave for trial. The Indians welcomed the 'plan with glee, for though savages, they were great lovers of sport. Selecting the bravest and swiftest young fellow, the chief bade him stick out his feet, which he did rather suspiciously. The skates were soon strapped on, and the oung buck helped to his feet. The ice was like glass, and he started to move, yon know what happened. His feet flew out from under him, and down he came with a crack. Such shouts of laughter as the rest sent up. The young fellow was gritty, and scrambled up to try it again, but with the same result. The chief now signalled to the hunter to show them how it worked. Thomas fastened on the skates with great care, picked np his rifle and used it as a cane, pretending to support himself. He moved awkwardly, fell down, got up and stumbled around, the Indians all the time laughing and capering at the sport. Gradually Thomas stumbled a little farther away, whirling about and making believe it was very hard work to keep his balance, until he was near a point where the smooth lake ice stretch ed miles and miles away. Suddenly gathering himself np, he grasped his ritle firmly, gave a warhoop as wild as the Indian's own, and dashed up the lake like an arrow, skating as he had never skated before. If he had disap peared in the air the Indians could not have been more astonished. Of course they couldn't hope to catch him, over the glassy ice, and they stook gaping after him, wondering more and more at the magic "ice moccasins." Nothing pleased old Thomas more in after years than to tell how he had "fooled the red skins." Golden Utile. A Gentleman, "I beg your pardon," and with a smile and a touch f hla hat. ITarrv Kdmnn handed to an old man, against whom he had accidently stumbled, the cane which he had knocked from his hand. "I hope I didn't hurt you. We were playing too roughly, vvr a hit." said the old man eheenlv. "Boys will be boys, and it's best they snouiu oe. iuu uiu hhu "I'm glad to hear it," and lifting his hat again, Harry turned to join the play mates with whom he had been frolick ing at the time of the accident. -"; "What did yon raise your hat to that old fellow for?" asked his .companion Charlie Gray. -He's only Giles, the huckster." -That makes no difference," said Har ry, "the question is not whether he is a ; gentleman, but whether I am." - 1 Old Phineas Rice was one of the quaint types of itinerant Methodist preachers. He had a hard pach to cultivate once, and when he made his report to the con ference following, he reported the church "looking up." The Bishop presiding ex pressed his preasnre but asked for an explanation, because no one expected success in that parish. Dr. Rice was equal to the occasion, and Jjadded, "Well, Bishop, the church is on its back and can't look any other way." There was a roar of laughter all over the conference. The following letter from a young man was lately addressed to a judge of pro bate: "Sir. My father departed this life not long hence, leaving a wife and five scorpions. He died detested, and his estate is likely to prove dissolved. I was left executioner, and being that you were judge of reprobates, apply to you for letters of condemnation." The sentence which 28 out of 30 con testants failed - to , write correctly last night at the spelling match was this, as originally written: A student, poring over his studies as the rain pour ed down, formed this sentence: "I once, sitting on a kiln, saw a knight errant, himself. an arrant knave, throw a throwe at a foe, which, striking him," produced a throe of anguish and poignant pain like that of the stab of a poniard, which was healed only by the juice of the thyme."- Paducah News. According to the investigations of a Russian professor, Dr. Monassien, sing is an excellent means of preventing consumption, and for the development and strenghening of the chest it is more efficient than even gymnastic exercises. The professor has examined two hundred and twenty singers, varying In age from nine to fifty-three years, and found that the chest is greater and stronger among them than among persons of any other occupation. - - . i - Ilelplnsr Tbe Lovers, A passenger train which left Lansing coming east, last Monday, had among the passengers a plain-faced, sensible looking girl about twenty years of age, and a thin-wai3ted, sickly looking young man a year or two older. No one would have mistrusted that they were eloping had not the young man asked the con ductor if there was a clergyman on the train. There was none, and the young man explained to the passengers around him that he was in a bad fix. He had come down from Bath township in a buggy, and he was quite sure that the girl's father would take the other road to Chicago Junction, and there board the Lansing train and raise a row.' He was not much on a row; but yet he loved the girl and they were bound to marry. If the old man came along he thought he could bluff him off ; but if his two big sons came along the scale would be turned. He, therefore, wanted to know of a man wearing a red woolen shirt and coonskin cap if he would stand by him. "You bet I wilir was the hearty re sponse. "I got my old gal by running away with her, and I'll see you through this if I never do any more good! You wouldn't be worth a cent in a free fight, and now you go into the baggage car and let me run this affair alone. I want to be seated beside the gal when the old man come3 in." When the whistle blew for the junc tion, Coonskin changed places, and as the cars halted he put his arm aronnd Mary, and took one of her hands in his. The old man and his two sons were on hand, and they piled into the car pell mell. "Here she is !" called the father, as he caught sight of the girl, and the three made a rush. "Run away with my V began the old man, but when he saw the stranger beside her he checked himself. "Want anything of us?" asked Coon skin, as he looked up. "Who are you, sir?" "I'm going to be your son-in-law in less than an hour eh! darling?" r He gave Mary a squeeze, and Mary looked happy. "Come along, Mary come right home with me!" ordered the father. "Let's mash the villain!" added one of the sons. "Put a head a on him, let me get at him!" shouted the other. The father seized Mary and the sons seized Coonskin. Then a red rhirt tow ered aloft, a pair of big fists began work ing with a "popr "popr and as fast as the trio got up they made for the door. Coonskin followed, arms and feet work ing like a trim-hammer, and when the train moved off the father sat on a box with a big woolen mitten held to his nose, one of the sons was pulling loose teeth from his jaw, and the other boy was groping his way to a snow bank. Aow, then, said toonskm, as tne ex ultant lover returned, "resume yer seat, take her little hand in yours, and don't caikerlate you owe me anything. .. "Say Tom," said the girl, "I'm going to kiss him for that!" "All right, sis." "Wall, just as you feel," said Coonskin, as he returned the smack, lbut I want it distinctly understood around these parts, that when I see true love on its way from Lansing to . Howell to get spliced I kin lick all the pursuing dads in the state of Michigan!" A. Devoted Wife. Tn mv father's noultrv-vard was a game-cock, the most beautiful bird of the kind I ever saw. He has several wives, and it was a curious thing to see the different airs and graces of the ladies in his train. He was-an inveter ate fighter if he could escape from the yard, which was surrounded by a high wall. By some means an accident had happened to his foot and he became lame. My Drotner, wno was a meaieai siuaeni, ndviQpd nt to noultice it. Mamma un dertook this, Ralph came every morning to have his foot dressed, and though evi dently suffering very much allowed her tn flttpnd to it. But no imDrovement came, and the poor bird began to droop. Une (lay we nearu a iuuu uuise; a ia mnnD wamp-pock had come into the vard when the gate was left open, attacked Kalpli ana naa Deaien mm severely, ne was sorely injured, though he had de fonriort himsplf well. Mamma- nicked him up and carried him away, but next morning ne was out iu wie vaiu, naiiu ing himself in the sun. I was very glad i was mere xo see wuai j men saw, ur i could not have believed it. Ralph had been beaten! He was no longer to be honorprt hv hia fait.hlpsq wives. Thpv came first one by one, and then altogeth er, looking wim an me i-uuieiuyii uiey pnnlrl riisnlav. Onp. and another npekpd at him, and at last the prettiest and his favorite, went siraii up io mm aua gave him a severe dab near his eye. .Tint thpre was one faithful friend among them,, an awkward, bristling l t : v. 4. ,.. DlOWn lieu, wim uu picicmiuus tu veau tv vnhn flpw to his rpscne. stood rpsnlntp- ly'before the prostrate bird for he had sunk to tne grouna, as u j orojien-neari-ed and sheltered him with her wings, rt noa naplaaa to laavA him in the nonl- try-yard, so he and his faithful brown hen were placed in the garden, the tool hnnaa hoi nor ipft nnm for them through the night. Some weeks passed, and Ralph grew . weaker, till , one morning we found him dead. A grave was dug nnA ,ia faithfnl wife saw him placed in it She was taken back to the yard ; but she never rallied; and a few days after we saw her lying cold and lifeless on the spot where the friend of her generous heart lay buried Chamfer's Journa CHESS. All communications for this depart ment must be addressed to the Chess Editor, box 92, Cheboygan, Mich. PROBLEM 6, BY T. M. BROWN. White K at K Kt 3; Q at K R sq; B at K Kt 6; Pawns at Q 2 andsQ Kt 3. Black K at Q Kt 7; B at Q R 7; P at QKt5. White to play and mate in two moves. SOLUTION OF PROBLEM NO. 5. White. Black. 1. P Kt 3. K K 6. 2. R Q 4. Any move. 3. Q or R mates. A 1. K Kt 6. 2. RKR4. Any move. 3. Q or R mates. CHESS OPENINGS GINOCO PIANO. White. Black. 1. P K 4. PK4. 2. KKtB 3. Q Kt B 3. 3. KBQB4. K B Q B 4. 4. PQB3. KKtB 3. 5. PQ4. PxP. 6. PxP. B Q Kt 5 ch. 7. BQ2. BxB ch. 8. Q Kt x B. P Q 4. 9. PxP. Kt x P. 10. Q to her Kt 3. Q Kt K 2. Even game. game no. 8. A beautiful "Evan's Gambit" that was played Nov. 11, 1806, at New Orleans. (Remove White's Queen's Knight.) (Morphy.) (Maurian.) White. Black. 1. P K 4. P K 4. 2. KKtB 3. Q Kt B 3. 3. B B 4. B B 3. 4. P Q Kt 4. B x P. 5. P Q B 3. B B 4. (a) 6. Castles. P Q 3. (6) 7. PQ4. PxP 8. P x P B Q Kt 3. 9. P Q 5. Kt Q R 4. 10. P K 5. Kt x B. 11. QR.4ch. BQ2. 12. Q x Kt. Kt K 2. (c) 13. R K sq. Castles, (d) 14. B K Kt 5. R K sq. (e) 15. PK6. B Q B sq. 16. P x P ch. . K x P. 17. Q B 4 ch. K Kt sq. 18. Q K R 4. K B sq. 19. Q x R P Q Q 2. 20. B x Kt ch. R x B. 21. KtKt5() BxPch. 22. K R sq. R x R ch. 23. RxR. BxR. 24. QR8ch. K to his 2. 25. Q x P ch. K Q sq. 26. Kt K 6 ch. Q x Kt. (g) 27. PxQ. QBxP.(i) 28. Q B 8 ch. K Q 2. 29. Q x R and wins. (a) The leading authorities say it makes no difference whether the B be played to this square or R 4; but when the Q Kt is given, the latter move is un questionably preferable (6) K Kt 3 is better here. (c) This certainly cannot be Black's best move. P K R 3 was the safest and best play. (f) Again P K R 3 would have been better. (e) Another inferior move. P K B 3 would have given Black a safe position. () An old time Morphy attack, sacri ficing both Rooks but winning the game. (7) Nothing else is left for him to do. (A) If, instead of this, Black play 27, P Q B 3, the following variation would have occurred: 27. 28. Q B 8 ch. 29. Q to her 7 ch. 30. Q to her 8 ch. PQB3. KB2. K Kt 3. KB 4. 31. P Q 7 and wins. For Sale. The 8ch ner "Star of MaiVinac" with complete outfit, rigging anchor Ac. Burden of 10 79-100 tons, known as the 'Wn' ell Ash boat." Apply to V A PT. BENNETT, Mackinaw Inland. Tax Sale. NOTICE is herehv iriven that on MONDAY, THE 3d day of MAY, A. D.1880,at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of that day I shall sell at the rooms of the Village Council, in Cheboygan village, county of Cheboygan, and state of Michigan, so much of each of the following described tracts or parcels of land, situated in said village of Cheboygan, delinquent for un paid corporation taxes for the year 1878, as will be sufficient to pay the taxes and charges thereon, according to the act of incorporation of said village, and the statute in such case made and provided, to-wit : x V ' g - DESCRIPTION f- I I Cheboygan Village. Lots 11, 12 and 13 $3 T5 J2 23 fl 01 SI CO $ 8 01 Lots 14, 15, 16, 19, 20 and21 8 00 5 40 2 43 1 00 17 83 A piece of land com'g at the n w corner of land for- . merly owned by A McQuarrie, fon the south side of Little Black River road, thence w'lyonsaid road 4 rods, thence s'ly at right angles 5 rods, thence e'ly to McQuarrie's land 4 rods, thence n'ly 5 rods to place of beginning 1 50 ..90 40 1 00 3 8. A piece of land com'g at the n w corner of lot 1. bl'k 33, in West Duncan thence e'ly 4 chains. and 10 links, thence n'ly 50 feet, thence w'ly 4 chains and 10 links, thence south 50 feet to place of beginning. 1 25 75 34 1 00 3 3 A piece ol land commencing on the north side of 3d St., 15 rods and 15 feet e'ly from the inter section of Third St., and section line be tween sections 30 and 31, town 38, n r, 1 w, thence e'ly along said street 4 rods, thence n y ai right angles to the ' Little Black River , road, thence w'ly along said road 4 rods, thence s'ly to place of beginning, except a piece 33 feet wide and 80 ft. deep, sold to Julia Sheely 1 75 1 05 47 1 00 4 27 A piece or land com'g at the n w corner of lot 5, bl'k 1, in M. Smith's ad dition, thence s'ly on the w line of said lot 5, 6 rods, thence w'ly 4 rods, thence n'ly 6 rods, . thence e'ly 4 rods to place of beginning 63 37 17 1 00 2 17 A Piece of land com'g at the n e corner of Feeny Roy's land on Ut ile Black river road, thence e'ly along south line of said .... road 5 rods, thence s'ly at right angles to 3d street 10 rods, thence w'ly along Third street 5 rods, 1 -thence n e'ly 10 rods to place of begin ning 2 0ft 120 54 1 00 4 74 A piece of land . com'g on e'ly boun- . ' -daryline on Little Black river Toad at 1 . a point 4 rods n w'ly from the n w corner of lot 5, block 1 tn Smith's., addition, i . T " and at the nw or-.-' j ner of Chas.H Little field's land,' thence s'ly on the w line of said Chas. H.Little- ' field's land 6 rods, thence w'ly and parallel with said - road 4 rods, thence i n'ly and parallel to . first mentioned line . . 6 rods to said road, , thence e'ly on said !. . road to place of be ginning 62 38 17 1 17 Island, being in and a part of section 29, and 3", town 38, n r 1 west, containing 1 87-1 0 acres . . The undivided two thirds interest of a part of lot i, section 3 town 38 n, r lw. (being the whole of said lot 2, except that part sold to J no. McDonald contain ing 27 acres A piece of land com'g at the n e corner of 8. Far rel's land, thence running north 32 deg., east 12 rods, thence north 43 deg. west 8 rods, thence south 32 deg. w 12 rods, thence south 32 deg. east 8 rods, to place of begin ning, being a part of tbe n ' of s w X of section 3u, town 38, nr, 1 w A piece of land com'g at a stake 36 rods west, 16 rods and 18 links from the n w corner of a log house occupied by J. Ilamell.thence south 47 deg. west 16 rods, thence north 47 deg. c ast 16 rods, thence south 47 deg. east along Little Black river road 8 rods to place of beginning, being a part of the north Vt of s w V section 30, town 38 n r, 1 w A piece of land com'g 32 rods n e'ly from the ne corner of a piece of land sold by R. Patterson to John McGinn, in section 32, town 38, n r 1 w, thenee s'ly at right angfes to the Cheboygan and Duncan Bay road 16 rods to section line between sec tions 28 and 29, thence n'ly on sec tion line to said road, thence w'ly along said road to place of beginning A piece of land com'g 20 rods n e'ly from the n e corner of a piece of land sold by R. Patterson to John McGinn, ly ing on the Cheboy gan and Duncan Bay road, thence s'ly at right angles with said road 16 rods, thence e'ly 12 rods, thence n'ly 16 rods, thence w'ly 12 rods to place of be ginning, being a part of the n e Jtf of ne X Bection 32, town38,nr lw A piece of land com'g 36 rods n w'ly from the n w corner of a piece of land sold by R. Patterson to John W. McGinn, being on the Che boygan and Duncan Bay road, thence s'ly at right angles with said road 8 rods for the place of be gining, thence s'ly 8 rods, thence w'ly 4 rods, thence n'ly 8 rods, thence e'ly to place of beginning, being a part of the n e if of n e X sec tion 32, town 38, nr 1 w . - A piece of land com'g at the n e cor ner of land owned by S. Neipoth, thence s'ly along the east line of said Neipoth's land 95 feet, thence east 56 ft., thence north 95 ft, thence west 56 ft. to beginning, being a part of the s w X of n e V, section 32, town 38, n r 1 w A piece of land com'g on the east side of the state road at a post, thence following course and distance from the n w corner of the s w X of 8 w 1-4, section 32, town 38, n r 1 w, thence dbuth along center of road 3 chains and 70 links to diver gence of state road," then south 35 deg. east along state road 6 chains and 99 links to a post on south side of state road and place of begining, thence east 20 chains and 82 links, thence south 1 chain, thence west 2 chains and 18 l'ks to east side of state road, thence north 32 deg. w along east side state road to place of beginning, being a part of the s w 1-4 of s w 1-4 sec tion 32, town 38, n r 150 90 40 1 00 8 80 123 83 33100336 25 15 07 1 03 1 47 40 24 12 1 01 1 76 59 30 13 1 00 1 93 59 3) 13 1 00 I 93 25 15 07 1 03 1 47 15 09 04 1 00 1 28 i west . 50 30 13 . 1 CO 1 93 R. Patterson's First Addition, Lot 6, block 1..... : 63 38-17 1 CO 2 18 Lots 1,2, 3, 4, bl'k 2... 3 0j 1 80 81 1 to 6 61 Lot 5, bl'k 2..; &l ; 13 .1 00 1 93 R. Pattersons Second Addition. Lot 1, bl'k 1 1 t-o 6 - 27 1 00 2 87 Lot5, bl'k 2, - 51 30 '13 100 193 F. M. Sammon's Addition. Lots 1,2, and 3, 2 75 I 65 74 1 00 6 14 23, 26. and 32,.... 1 75 1 5 . 47 1 00 4 27 " 56, 50 30 13 1 00 1 93 62, 63, and71, 1 00 , 61 27 1 00 2 87 " 67, 68, and 69, 1 25 75 34 1 00 3 34 S. LeGault's Addition. Lot 7, bl'k A, ion 60 27 1 V 2 87 McArthur, Smith & Co.'s First Addition. Lots 6 7, bl'k 1,.... 2 00 1 20 54 1 0 4 74 1 1" 3 bl'k 5, . 50 31 13 1 00 1 93 " 1, bl'k 6, 50 30 13 1 00 1 93 " 5, bl'k 6, 51 31 13 1 fO 1 93 " 6, bl'k 6, 1 25 75 34 1 M 3 34 M.W. Home's Addition. Lots 32, 33 and 34 6 00 3 6 1 62 1 00 12 22 A. D. J . Feret's Addition. 1 TO 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 I oo 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 1 00 100 Dated Cheboygan, March 9, A. D. 188 S. HARRIS EMBURY, . . Treasurer of Cheboygan Village. Mortgage Sale, WilEREAS, Default has been made in the p .ymentof the money secured by a murt page dated the eleventh day of January In the year 1879, executed by Maggie M. H nckina of the village and county of Chebovgnn. M chtgn to Georire a. Norton of the tame named place, which .id mort gage was recorded in tbe office of the Reuiter f Di-edn of the county ol Cheboygan In Liber4"!)'' of mortgag' on page 63 on the twenty second dav of January in the year 1879 at four o'clock p. m. nct wnereas, trie amount ciairaea to lie due on said mortgage at theda.e ot'thU notice is the cum of oti hun1r d and fi tiien 55-100 (115 55-100) dollar of principal an. interest, and the lurlh-r anm of fifty (50) uollnraaa an attorney fee stipulated for in raid mortgage, and which ia Ihe whole amount cUimed to be unpaid on said mortgage, and no suit or pioceedin avlng neon instituted at lw lore cover the debt now remaining secured by raid mortgage or aiv part thereof, whereby the power o' ale cn ained in said mortgage has become operative. Now, therefore notice is hereby given, tint by virMire of the (-a''1 power of sa'.e, ani in pursuance of the Rtatute in such case made and pro vided, the said mortgagewiil be foreclosed by a sale of the p rem is s therein described, at public auc tion to the highest bH'U-rat tbe front door oft lie Cou't Rome in the V illage or 'hebovgan in said County ot Chebovgnn on MONDAY THE 2 st D Y OF JUNK neit.at tn o'clock io the fore noon of that day; which said premises are dt sorib ed in said mortgage as follows, to wit ; All t-at certain i itce or parcel of land situate in the Village of Cheboygan, County of Cheboypan and State ot Mich'gan known and descrilted as follows, to wit: Commencing at the northeast corner ot lot twenty-five (25) in Jacob Sammona addition to Cheboygan Vl-lage, thence westerly along the north tide of sa'd lot twntv-flve (25) the whole length or said lot. thence northerly at right angles two (21 rods, tbence easterly p irallel to sa d lot line to Main street, thtnee southerly along Main street to place of beginning. 1'ated. Cheboygan. Match 19th, 18S0 G SURGE A, NORTON, . G0. W. Bill. Mortgagee. Attcrney for Mortgagee. 20mar-13t ORGANS New 7 stop Organ $46. New 13 ston Organ only f68. 16 ays trial. Catalogue FRE U. S. PIANO CO., 163 Bleecker St., N. Y. Bl'k 1 cont'g 11 lots. 1 oo 60 27 44 2 " 16 75 4 20 44 3 M 16 75 45 i 44 4 44 16 44H0 60 27 44 5 44 15 "... 1 OO 60 27 44 6 44 20 44 2 50 1 5 67 44 7 44 4 44 75 45 20 West Duncan. Lots 1?, 13, 14, bl'k 4, 2 00 1 2J 54 44 11, bl'k 17 . N 3" H 44 14, bl'k 17 75 45 24 44 9, bl'k 17 75 45 20 44 3 and 4 bl'k 23 75 45 2 44 16, bl'k 27 75 4 20 44 9, bl'k 28 75 . 45 20 44 3 and 4 bl'k 31- 1 50 90 40 44 15, bl'k 31, 1 60 90 40 w 1 i him It! m" ... .... f Home method bv which the ordinary washing f-ir families, l.otvts. and public n stituii in could be successfully performed without the exhausting labor and the ruinous wear an I tear of garments involved in the Old method ot the washboard, and the later pro;es of pounding, squeezing and dahing the life out of the fabrics, has 'ong been a public 1eidirtum; and impressed w th the great necessity that exited tor a simple machine that would cleanse soiled linnen without tthe destruc tive agency of flrictlon, and with the least possible physical exertion, we were led to invent the Model Wavber. - It was ot vital importance that the method invoked should be of the simplest natnre, tn order that it might le successfully employed by the most unskilled persons, because otherwise it usefulness mast e necessarily limited. . ....... And It was at the same time essential to the popularity of such an Invention that it should he sold at a price that would place it within the reach of every family in the land. It afford ns sincere gratification to he able to announce that we have succeeded In placing in the mar ket a washing machine so simple in its mechanism that child may use it, so durable that it cannot wear out, so cheap that the poorest may purchase it, so ecououriic.il that n family can afford to be with out it, and so effective that it is a pleasure to use it. WHAT IT IS The Model Washer Is a small portable machine, weighing about six pounds, and can l e used in any ordinary family wash boiler. It is composed wholly of galvanized ir-n, rii.c and brans, and hence one of its prominent qualit-es is durableness; and from the nat ure of the matenal entering luto its con struction, and the simplicity of lis mechanism, it is impossible to get it out of order by uss. In form it l a ci.cular base, with a diameter of 7 inches, and a depth of 1 J inches. In the center of this base ia inserted a horizontal tube, called the dct-arge pipe, which is fourteen inches high, 1 inches in itlaro eter, and capable when in full operation ot throwing out fifteen gallons cf water per minute. Within the base, which is hollow, is located a succession of tortuoos passages,so arranged that, by a well known principles of hydraulics, the hot water in the boiler is rapidly sucked up and conilnua ly forced from the bottom to the saiface of the boiler througe the discharge pipe. The above cut shows how the washer should set in the boi er. . ......... In simple language, by tbe operation of the machine a'l the water within the boiler is drawn by the irreristable force ot suction throngh the soiled linen, until al! the dirt Is removed from it, leaving the articles alter rinsing, thoroughly cleansed and purified. ... Ihe air chamber, an entirely new and original device, Inventep. patented and exclusively used by us la a special feature of the Model Washer, and an invaluable adjunct to suction wa hers, by reason of tbe powerful additional force with which it drives the water through the tabrics of the goods, causing it to search out and eradicate every atom of dirt that lurks within them. WHAT IT DOES. It Is not as well understood as it seouid be, that the energetic action of boiling water containing a finail percentage ol alkali (in tbe form of eommoa soap) affords tho only etfec ive means of removing dirt from co tou and Hi en goods. It hss long been erroneously assumed th nothing short of v olent friction propuced b hard rubbing in a strong solution of alkali was capable of cleansing cotton cloth. The sact is that she cleansiug process con5ists not in rubbing the goods but in forcing tbe water repeat edly through them after the alkad has loosened the dirt in them The waster woman of the past toil ed hard to do just what the Moder Washer does without effort, viz: force tbe soopsuds through the ar ticles ia tbe waahtub. but with this difference, that she forced ihe water roughly thr ugh them b laborious effort, with the aid os the washboard, wl tie Moder Washer gently enfuses tbe water throngh and through them, without the lest impairing their value. The Model Washer is especially valuable, It not indeed indispensible, for washing all kinds of fragile sabrica. such as laces, lace curtains, fine lawns, c -rubrics, etc., wbicn are of too fine a texture to be suc cessfully subjected to the harsh treatment of the washboard. As all housekeepers are aware, it has hitherto been an expensive luxury to cleanse laee curtains, as it could only be oo ie withiut injury by adepts, whose secret skill enabled them to charge exborbltant prices for their work. Happily, however, the Model Washer has entirely revolutionized this state of things, ond made it practicle for every fam ily to perioral tbe most delicate laundry worft with the same facility with the same facility with which they accomplish the ordinary washing of the household. The Model Washer leaves no longer ony excuse for yellow or discolored clothes, which are so often a serious annoyance to families, and which u-u.tlly proceeds from careless washing and the use of water of too low a temperature. In washing with the washboard, of course the hands must be plunged in the water, ond to render this possib c, tue water must ia reduced to a temperature whicnthe hanJs can bear; whereas these machines, being composed of meta', retain th heat, and do their work best in boiling suds, and ony boiling tuds (orccd .nrough soiled linen will thoroughly cleanse and impart to it the pure whitne-s which delights tbe heart or the good housewife. Then there is the import tnt labor saving feature of our machine to be considered, Tbe family wash ing washing has ever been regarded the most irksome and slavish of tlouestic du ie, and irom tiraeim meinmorial has insp red the whole houst-ho d with dread. This terror, however, is fast becoming a ihing of the pat.jor by the benefici-nt ail of our model washer a young child or feeble inva id ran do the washing for a large family, in a t-hort time, wthout tatigue No rubbing whatever is required The clothes are placed in the b iler of hot wa er and -oft y pra ed down at Irequent intervtls, t keep them entirely submerged, and suhjecte to the acrion of the water that 3oniinttiily passes thiough them. his the oniy exertion required; une remember, the clothes are thoroughly clenaed without being rubbed thread oare on the washboird No cheraica's whatever arc required to be us-d with these machines. Clean, soft water, or water softened by borax, and a I -ttle suau only are necessaiy. By the nee o' the Model Vasn-r at least one halt of the aoap required by the old process of watering s saved. This is on important Item where a large quantity ot washing is to be done. WHAT IT COSTS. ONLY ONLY S3. We are axious to Introduce it once, and so bave reduced the price to 13. We prepay all express charges on samples. If you want a business that will pay jou well, send lor our terms to agents. Full Directions how to Use Sent with each Machine. P. 8. As to our reliability, we refer you to any Express Co. or Newspaper tn this City. Address a 1 orders to DENTON MANUFACTURING COMPANY, 1 and 3 Murray Street and 251 Broadway, New York. "W ANTED Chancery Notice. STATE of Michigan Thirteenth judicial cir cuit, in chancery suit pending in circuit court for the county of Cheboygan. In chan cery. Orlando Lee, complainant, rs. Maria Lee, de fendant. Before E. Z. Perkins, Circuit Court Commis sioner for said county, at the village of Che boygan, this 17th day of February, A. D. 1880. It satisfactorily appearing by affidavit on file that the defendant, Maria Lee, does not reside in the state of Michigan, and that she resides in the state of New York. On motion of Shepherd & Fife, complainant's solicitors, it is ordered that the said defendant appear in this cause within three months from the date of this order, or In default thereof that the bill of comolainant in this cause be taken as confessed by said defendant. It is further ordered that within twenty days from the date hereof, said complainant cause a copy of this order to be published in the Northern Tribune, a newspaper published in the said county of Cheboviran. for six successive weeks, once in each week, or that a copy of this order be personally served on sam aeienaant at least twenty days before the time herein fixed for her appearance. . (A true copy,) E. Z. PERKINS, Circuit Court Commissioner. . Shepherd & Fife, Complainant's Solicitors. 2lfeb7t ' Sheriff's SUe BY VIRTUE of a writ of fieri facias issued out of. and under the sea' of the Circuit Court for the county of Saginaw, state of Michigan, in chancery to me directed and de livered, against the goods, chattels, lands and tenements of Charles P. Hess. I did, on the thirtv-first dav of January. A. D. 1879, levy up on and seize, all the right, title and interest of the said Charles P. Hess, in and to the following pieces or parcels of land, to wit ; One undivided nair or tne soutn nan oi soutn ease quarter and north east quarter of south east quarter of section twenty-three. (23) the north west quar ter of thesouth westquarterof section twenty four (24), the north half of the north east quarter and the north half north west quarter of section twenty-six (28), the south half of the southwest quarter or section tour , tne south east quarter of the northeast quarter of section seventeen (17), and the northwest quar ter of the northeast quarter of section fifteen (15), all in town thirty-six (36) north of range one(l) west, also of the north half of the south west quarter of section thirty-four (34) in town thirty-seven (37) north of ransre one (1) east- AH In the township of Grant, county of Cheboygan, state of Michigan. All of which I shall expose for sale at public auc tion or vendue, to the highest bidder, as the law directs, at the front door of the Court House, in the village of Cheboygan, in said county of Cheboygan, (that being the building in which the Circuit Court for the county of Cheboygan is held) on MONDAY, THE 15th DAY OF MARCH, A. D. 1830, at 10?o'clocki in the forenoon of said day. WILLIAM W. STROHX, Sheriff, BY GEORGE PAQTJETTE. Under Sheriff. Cheboygan Oounty Mich. J. H. McDonald. Complainant's Solicitor. Dated heboygan. J an. 30, 1S80. 31 jan-7t. The above sale is adjourned until Wednes day the 31st day of March, 1880, to be held at tne nour and place statea in me aoove notice. WILLIAM W. KTKIIH.N, fneniT. BY GEORGE PAQUETTE. Under Sheriff. Cheboygan County, Mich. J. H. McDonald, Complainant's Solicitor, Dated Cheboygan, March 15th 1880. "Election ISTotice. State of Michigan, ) Office of the Secret art of State, V Lansino. Feb. 10, 1880. ) To the Sheriff of the County of heboygan: Sir: l ou are hereby notified that at the elec tion to be held in this state on the first Monday of April next, the following amendment to the constitution of this state is to be submitted to the people of the state for their adoption or rejection, viz: An amendment to section 1, article 9, relative to the salary of the Govern or, provided for by joint resolution No. 33, laws of 1879. In testimony Whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and affixed the irreat seal of (L. S. the state of Michigan, at Lansing, the day and year nrst above written. DANIEL B. BRIGGS. Deputy Secretary of State. Office of the Sheriff of Cheboygan ) County, V Cheboygan. Mich.. Feb. 13, 1880. 1 To the Electors of the County of rheboygan: You are hereby notified that at the election to be held in the several townships on tbe fifth day of April next, the following amendment to the constitution of this state is to be sub mitted to the people of the state for their adoption or rejection, viz: An amendment to Section 1, Article 9. relative to the salary of the Governor, provided for by Joint resolution No. 33, laws of 1879. w. w. stkohn, Shenrr. By Geo. Paqcette, Under Sheriff. id ID IF I u - a General Agent for this County, also Local Apent in each Town - HAND UAPIDS & INDIANA IX. R I br Sunday, October 5, 1879. GOISG KORTH. No 1 No S No 6 r a M p t7 15 7 3 . t.i 2 10 40 1(1 2 . 4 35 11 tO 11 2; r . 5 01 2 11 U 43 A M. . 5 31 12 38 6 47 1 h:i t7 45td2 50 A X t7 f 3 5 t 2 8 30 4 2 i 4 1 9 2 5 8 6 1. Jir 7 9 59 6 S3 6 4 10 31 ft 5H 6 11 10 6 81 6 4" 1 45 b7 5b7 4 P M 11 45 7 25 7 4- S 25 P 18 25 7'0 8 11 2 55 12 40 8 05i 8 25 3 m ti 10 9 3oj 10 00 4 35 a M 7 30 1ft -V 5 15 9 i l 12 1 1 7 03 10 7 1 9 8 01 10 6 1 Uh 37 12 5 3 3 18 is 3 48 10j IS 2e I i Uni3innati,U H & D.lvi tticnnioim , Win Chester.......... Bidgerille . . Portltnd Dec- tur .. ... Ft. Wayne, a r . ifenda.lville...... lagrangc Sturgis... ........... wasipi Vickfburg.... alama70o ar... Ue Plainwell Montieth. Gd.Rd 1 le . Howard City Big KuBpirts...... Keed City....... CadiLtc...... ... .. " ie . Traverse City..... Petoskey... Mackinaw (steamer . GOING SOUTH No 6 No b A li Mackinaw (steamer). retoek-y..... . Traverse Cuy. Cadillac ar de iteed City ar.. ... Keed City tie- His Rapids Ioward Citv... ) ar id Hapids J de Montieth Plaiuvell... Kalamazoo Vickshurp ... Vfasipi....... turitis Lagrange.... Kendallville r I. u a a- nr de Herat n i Portland Ridecville.: " e Winrhestei Richmond Cinrtnnat .... 8 -1.) 11 112 24 it 42 5 4 7 02 7 22 1 15 7 54 9 (4 I 5.' 2 V7 14 15 fl 35 5 52' 6 5 11 1 P M 12 4 !2 V -6 35 tl 25 6 M 7 3 8 Of 8 ft 9 3- 9 55 ti: :r 3 iJ 7 38 8 38 4 9 25 10 3 1 45 4 34 5 6 5 i 6 32; 3 35' 67 Seat free to all who apply.by letter. eneloMag Utfaavertisement. Peter Henderson & CO 39 Cortlandt Street, Kew York. AGENTS WANTED to snd for Particulars of our New Book. 6,000 CUKIOSITIES OP THE BIBLE, lo for ttie Handsomest and CHEAPEST BIBLES &Sft;E!S '"WASfiH-- CASH PREMIUMS THE DEAF HEQB TUDI-llirU TUF TFFTH. I I PCllTF-CTL Y, tl Ordinary Conversation, Lectures, Concerts, eto., br a wonderful New I I ScieaUHo Invention, THE DENT APHQNEJ I I I .. lk..r nail Uink-IN A l urk ilcmld. I I I T?A.nfnfiriC:tf,lA 11 a ins ireai io LJSept. V-th: Arm t ..- Chrttmn Adenrnta. Nov. J c, .tn Small cfir (til eenrried m the rcket. Ths Daf thonld sMHtt-rFBJSB 1 HitratHl descriptiTe Pamphlet t America" IX'OLaohonoCo, I. J V'.4UoU.CInrinniti,0. TOVWAST HVAK&B. CITI GALVANIC Ct ikilielphi, Ja. -wrr wr m m -r r-rwirm n m vr WHAT AGENTS SAY. We have received over eight handred applications tor agencie in three months. 8ome of our agents are haveing unprecedented success. As yet we have not received a complaint more than satis fiod," is the answer they give our agents. We want an a?ent in every county; if there is none in youn, write a once; 'on'i delay. Our ffcen in H unterdon conn's, N, J., orderf d a sample washer In Docember, in ics- than one wek he sent ns an order for forty wash rs; aur other ngt-nts are doing just as well. Our experience has been, wilh scare, an exception, that whenever wo have sent a sample watber we have secured an agent U e can show seueral bundled unsolicited te-timnnials. The following are only a few of the many letters we bave received: One Agent Write. 8hip me at once two dozen washeas. I enclose money order for omount. It is the bst thing I ever sold. I have called on those teat I so d to a week ago. and they say tbey would not part with it for 10." An Agent Writes. I ave made a practice of esnvaesing every faU and winter I never bad an article that seemed to give so much satisfaction. '(Please send me, at once, 25 Model Washers. The dozen I bougit iat month I sold to my neigh bors, and I amgow goidg to commence canvassing the town. The following letter from a Farmer In 'Pennsylvania speaks for itself. 'Now that 1 have got my summer work all done, I am prepared to give vonr business a thorough trial. The Wa-her I ordered for myeel4 gives per fect satisfaction: three of my neighbors bave order ed from me already, and I thi k I can sell at least one bundrad id this vicinity." Another Write. 'I have canvas-ed fm ltooks during the past three years, bat 1 have made more money selling your Washers than I ever male in the book business." Farmers and others who bave jrlentv of time on their bauds duri' g the wintea months, can earn at lenst S0 per week sel log these machines. It Is no humbug, but something everybody wants, and will buy. WHAT THE PRESS SAY. From the Methodist, N. Y. "Denton Manufacturing Cr., Kos, 1 and 3 Murray St., have just introduced a washing machine which they havM named the Model H asher, and truly it is a model in every sense of the word. VI e would advise very man of family who reads thi6 o invest in one." From the Baptist Weekly, N.Y. he Model Washer. old by the Denton Manu facturing Co, of thic city Is tbe most complete washer ever introduced: it should be in tbe hands of cvfry housekeeper From the Agents' Journal, N. Y. 44 very one ot the readers of the Journol who are in the agency bu-lness,ari pariiculai l.v request ed to rea l caretu lv the advertisement of Lentoa Mauutactoiy in th s issue, ' The ar lcl they want agents for is the Model Washer the moxt complete and jet tbe most sim ple washer we ever saw. No longer is wash day to be dreaded, for, witn tbe Model Waeher, the wife can do l.ea other work at t he same time; it requires to "elbow grease," no bard laU r. In iact it is an ar-ticl- that, after seeing It work, everybody will buy. Agents should write once to secure the agency for this" From School Jour al. W. Y. "Uenton Manufacturing Co. is a reliable manu facturing concern, and persons who patronize them can depend on w bat they repiesebt. . . CAUTION We warn all persms against Ufclng or helling any washer like tbe Model Washer. We shall pro-ecute all mfr ngmcn' s n onr patent Io the tn 1 extent ot tbe law. Our patent was granted Dee 9. 1879, and does not infringe oa any other patent. C f C week In your own town, Terms and S fUUoutfitfrec. Adds ess H.Halletdk Co., Port Itnd, Maine. . 22nvl ATI a week. $12 a day at home easily msde H lit Cosrly outfit fiee. Augusta. Uoine. , Addieaa True ft Co. 22nvly OLD AI1D flELIADLE. Da. Sajtfokd's Liyxb Intigokatob is a Standard Family Bemedr for diseases of the Lirer, Stomach dfi and Bowels. It is Purely sSlI Vegetable. Debilitatet Cathartic Ton TEY Liver Invigorator has been nied in my practice and by the public. II V for more tliaa 35 years, U "with unprecedented . results. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. S.T.W.SASFORO, ASf bcrccisi mix tku, t on its kkpitatux. Just Received! NEW STOCK OF BOOTS & SHOES AT THE ' People's Shoe Store, J. M. ZORN, Prop'r. A largeasstrtment of nw (rood 4 for FALL AND WINTER WEAR Just recetYe . New It yoor time lo tnr Boots, Shoes & Gaiters, - Vylonir experience in the husinea enables me to know just what the pen-le want, and I bur nnthlnzels. Om Custom Tepartment. I will make aP kitH f work t orHer. ar4 naranlee satisfaction every time. Repairing Don on Short Notice mytf r2 wmm II I I ' I -v . AO .k-S III M . II v . n xX 0". nlS'T 11 1 1 If I J a.T ol 3 mi nnni i ii i' 7 1 11 II?