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The river press. [volume] (Fort Benton, Mont.) 1880-current, June 02, 1886, Image 7

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053157/1886-06-02/ed-1/seq-7/

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JOH~NES 1S6881-1~,
Anarchy's Apostle, C: arged With i ne+
ing to Riot.
The man perhaps most; responsible for
the savage and bloody character of recent
demonstrations in Chicaggo is the anar
chist leader, Johann Most, Who has bee.s
in this country long enough to perpetrdte
much muischief by means of both pen and
voice. He owns a German: newspaper
published in New York, which professes
to despise morality and to respect' no law.
"We," says one of its articles, "have no
disapproval to utter regarding any ill that
may be brought about against capitalistic
society, be it murder, robbery, fraud, ar
son, or the like." In a recent address,
delivered in the empire city, Most advised
his hearers to arm themselves for civil
conflict, and exhibited and advertised ri
fles. When "wanted" by the police he
could not be found for some days, but was
afterwards arrested, it is stated, while
hiding under a bed. Bail has been found
for him, and he is now at liberty.
Most is a Bavarian, forty years old, a
bookbinder by trade. As long ago as
1878 he was imprisoxied tor delivering a
revolutionary speech within Austrian
territory. Being rele sed at the expira
tion. of his sentence, he started a newspa
per at Chemnitz, which was suppressed
ai'ter only a year's lite. The next few
years was spent in publishing and speech.
making, followed by his virtual expulsion
from Austria. France, where he next
went, drove him out after a short stay.
He settled in London in 1878, and began
to publish a newspaper in that city.
When Alexander II of Russia was muir
dered, the exultation of Most's paper took
a form which the law visited with nine
teen month's imprisonment oif its editor,
who came to the United States as soon as
he could. The police here are, he de
clares, bad as *their bretihern in Russia.
HIe will probably find that American law
is no lighter in its hand than British.
.. ..-x-(4 1>),CC;---. . -
Fisheries Trouble.
PORTLAND, Maine, May 21.-Gov. Ro
bie said to-day : "To my mind the seiz
ure of the David J. Adams and the Ella
M. Doughty was a blunder on the part of
the Canadian government; an outrage on
the American flag and a great injustice to
the fishermen and owners. I am confi
dent that there is in Maine but one senti
ment. We desire peace; we regret that a
shadow of war has for a moment been casl
upon us, but at the same time we desire to
have the rights of our fishermen respected
and we ask of the government the same
protection to our property,when in Canadi
an waters, as when at home. Wise states
manship will be required to carry us
through the present trouble without the
loss of dignity or the sacrifice of right.
We look to Washington for that states
manship. The administration has- yet to
declare its policy. I have no criticisms to
make in advance of that declaration."
Railroad Townships.
WASHINGTOM, May 22.-The committee
on railways to-day agreed to report favor
ably instructing the secretary of the inter
ior to demand of the Northern Pacific
railroad company information as to wheth
cr it had arranged its stopping places in
the running of trains, so as to be in favor
of certain towns which the directors of the
company were interested in, to the injury
of others; also by what authority of law
the company owns any interest in any
townsite company. The resolution also
requires the company to furnish a state
ment as to its freight and passenger traffic.
All this information the secretary is to
transmit to congress.
Imperial Condolence.
BERLIN, May 22.-Emperor William, as
soon ashe heard of the death .of Mrs.
Pendleton, ordered to be conveyed to the
American minister as soon as he should
have recovered from the first shock of his
great grief, an official tender of ;imperial
How it Was That Five Portlranders Get
Mr. Rufus F. Bacon held one-fifth of the
ticket which drew the capital prize of
$75,000 in The Louisiana State Lotteryv
Drawing of April 13th. Some of his friends
suggested that they purchase some tickets
in The Louisiana State iLottery. They
purchased one-fifth of ten different tickets,
paying therefor $10. When they got the
tickets, each selected two triets haphazard,
and if either ticket drew, the amount was
to be 'divided between them 'all.: On
Wednesday last a telegram was receivedl
stating that ticket No. .,244 °,f .. daw;
one-fifth of the capital prize of $75,00(.
P'ortland (Me.) Argus, Apjril ~t.
Eighteen Thousand Dollars Seems a Big
lBrice for Mrs. Morgan's Little Peach
Blow Vase-How the Cost Might Be Jus
tified-Profits of Dealers.
The dispersal of the great collections
made by. the late Mrs. Morgan, and com
prising pictures, silverware, porcelain,
bric-a-brac, etchings, books and Oriental
oddities, is the talk of all the studios at
at present, and exhibits the phases of a
hine days wonder. People ask if Jules
Breton's "Communicants" was really
worth over $44,000, and if the little peach
blow vase had an actual value of $18,000.
Well, they must have possessed those
values to their buyers, I suppose, or they
would not have been bought. Forty thou
sand dollars' worth of enjoyment to a rich'
man is no more than $40 worth to a poor
mrhan; indeed, I question if it be often a
much, and it is a hard matter to fix a
financial equivalent for pleasure--especi
ally the higher pleasures that are con
ferred by poetry, music and art.
Much has been said and some things
have been written about the actual crimi
nality of paying: $18,000 for the little
peach blow vase in )Mrs. Morgan's collec
tion. It does 'seem a reckless use of cash
to put in the. :value of a first-class city
-house and' lot into a little piece of Chinese
pottery. People are prone to observe
at:such times, "What a shinmeful waste of
money, when so maniy pef e are in rags
and sufferii),from hunger." That is true,
but if the buyers of thes;. eigh-priced dain
ties forbore their purchashe, 'do the philan
thropists imagine for a moment that the
money they did not spend in that way
would be given to the ragged and the
hungry? Not a bit of it. The rich are
usually stingy and selfish. There are not
a dozen rich men in this big city of Brook
lyn who are otherwise. The more they
get the more they want. The more is con
ceded to their tastes and appetites the
more they demand.
Even if they did bestow their charities
on the poor it would not abolish poverty.
The conditions that admit of excessive
riches and excessive want are to blame,
and not the facts of wealth and poverty.
If you wish to know why $18,000 can be
spent for a little bottle whose maker got
about $5 for it and thought himself well
paid, inquire of John Swinton and Henry
i George. If anything so precious is bought
at such a price it would seem just to place
" it in a public museum where 1,800,000 peo
i ple could obtain from it a cent's worth of
enjoyment each, and thereby justify its
STo many people a painting is a thing of
as 1dfinite a value as a ton of coal or a tub
1 of butter. I confess that I never saw a
picture that I thought was worth over
$10,000. and, if the matter was thoroughly
canvassed, I think it would appear that
not half a dozen pictures were ever painted
for more than that sum. Whatever they
have brought more than this has accrued
to the benefit of speculators and dealers.
If I had $44,000 that I was willing to give
for an example of Jules Breton I would
spend less than $1,000 of that money in a
trip to France, and, going to M. Breton,
would hand him $20,000 and say, "Paint
for me the master work of your life,"
which I haven't a doubt M. Breton would
try to do. Then I would put $23,000 in the
hank ,r hbuyv other Dictures with it.
A story was related the other evehing by 1
a gentleman who is in a position to know
whereof he speaks. He was in Paris at
the opening of the Salon, and in wander
ing through the vast gallery he encoun
tered Mr. S., a well-known New York
dealer, looking critically at a picture
called "The Helping Hand." He said:
"You ought to buy that, S." The dealer
answered, "Perhaps I will." Before the
exhibition closed Mr. S. did buy it, and
paid $1,500 for it. He brought it to New
York and sold it immediately to Mr.:
George I. Seney for $13,000. When Mr.
Seney heard what the picture had cost
originally he waxed wroth and asked Mr.
S. 's representative if- that wasn't- prety
stiff price he had paid for a $1,500picture.
The representative sent a message to Mr.
S., and received this answer: "Give Mr.
Seney our check for $13,000, and tell him
that hereafter the price of the picture will
be $25,000." Mr. Seney kept the work, and
it brought about $9,000 at the sale of his
A speculative American saw a picture
in a shop in Paris; that he liked -pretty
well and asked the price. It was $150.
He went to his hotel to sleep on it, and in
the morning returned to the shop to see if
he could beat the proprietor down to $100.
A mannever disputes a charge of 30 cents
a pound for oleomargarine, but he seems
to thinkit a duty that he owes to society
never to pay more than half price for a .
picture, if he can avoid it. To his surprise
and regret, somebody had bought the
.picture while he was thinking about it.
On returning to New York he, visited the
well-known shop of Mr. A. and, behold!
there was the picture. "What do you ask
forithat?" he inquired. The dealer said in
a confidential tone: "We can. afford to
make that pretty low for you, Mr. B., and
we'll sell itto you for $1,500." Anda profit
of 900 per cent. is not deemed extravagant
by many of the dealers.-"C. M. S." in
Brooklyn Eagle.
M. Pasteur's Intellectual Activity.
"Did you find M. Pasteur an interesting
model?" I asked M. Bonnat.
"Not very interesting he replied. "He
balks very little. He seems very gentle
and simple. I imagine he adores his fam
.ilyand his grandchildren: I think he is a
{Christian, and even that he practices the
,observances of the church. But he ap
parently thinks of little except virus and
:rabbies, his intellectual activity, I should
'say, is limited to his chemical studies,
w hatever they may be for the moment,
-whether inoculation or the manufacture
.of vinegar. He is not a talker. Indeed,
he is, perhaps, the least talkative of all
ithe illustrious models I have had the
honor of painting. In the course of
the .Ifiteen sittings which gener
ally .:fce to finish a portrait I
usually get to know my nidol, al
Smost ,as intim~iately as if I awre of the
-fantily. Pasteur ' an exception. He
loves his he..istry; he loves his family,
and that is about all I have discovered
from his talk."-Paris Letter.
A Pi of Fishin thi Sea,
Herring are said ';o Jump out of the:
water whn f .i.htened: A recent writer
claims to have seen whole shoals of them,
when pursued by a lrge' fish, piled upd
above the.sur .:Of the sea to a
ifrom three tosix fe nt pile
=i'sh in the seatho
mast of a .i h1'fl
fal t he bpf
, , es ~ea it.---F sag
Luck May Lie in a Horseshoe.
The old notion that there is luck in a
horseshoe fids support in -one case at
least. When Maud S. did her first really
fast mile at Cleveland in 2:10Q. Capt.
Stone, of Cincinnati, who owned her pulled
off her shoes and stored them in his desk
and sold the mare to Vanderbilt for a
snug price. He has been making money
ever since and capturing the best things
of life. The captain kept only one of the
shoes. He gave one to Mrs. Swain and
she gave it to her larger brother.
He hadn't hid it a week before he was
married to one of the most charming
ladies in New York. He has been prosper
ing like a green bay tree ever since, and
has had the shoe plated and framed and
wouldn't take a Florida lot for it.
Mr. Vanderbilt had one of the shoes and
used to think it had a happy influence on
his efforts to turn an honest penny. Cor
nelius owns it now and has it fastened on
the front of his writing table. The fourth
shoe is in possession of William Bair,
Maud S's driver. Bair thinks that if he
had not the shoe stuffed in the ballast of
his sulky cushions he never would have
been able to have gotten the work out of
the little mare that he has since the piece
of steel came into his possession.-New
Orleans Times-Democrat.
The Secret of the Marvelous "Talking
Head"-The Riddle a Simple One.
In modern times magicians have made
much use of mirrors. The celebrated
"Sphinx" trick, or "Talking Head," which
caused such a profound sensation when it
was first brought out a few years ago,
awed its astonishing effect entirely to
the aid of mirrors. Not even the marvel
ous automatic chess player of Maezel is at
all to be compared to the "Spinx," which
may justly be regarded as the most re
markable illusion ever invented for the
bewilderment of mankind. But while
the possibility of hiding the person of a
dwarf within the box upon which the
chess player was seated might have oc
curred to any one as a solution ot the mys
tery, it was difficult for the spectator to
imagine how an agency other than super-.
natural could be connected with a:'head
which lay in a dish on a plain four-legged
table in the middle of the stage, and talked
ahd smoked a pipe with as much sang
froid as if it had belonged to a reasonable
human being.
As has been said, the table was placed
in the stage, in full view. The head lay in
a dish on the table: it was evidently inde
pendent of human agency, for the audi
ence could see under the table, and there
was nothing there. Beneath the table were
visible the curtains ,at the back of the
stage, which was .hung all around with
dark cloth reaching to the floor. It is not
surprising. that = this marvelous "talking
head" should have excited 'the astonish
ment of Europe, or that it should leave
puzzled the most eminent scientific men to
account for the mysterious phenomenon;
and, yet, asit:is the case with all really ef
Sfective trickis the. riddle of the sphinx was
an exceedingly simple one.
A man was actually under the table,
with his head through a hole in the top,
but his body was concealed by mirrors so
adroitly disposed that' they reflected the
curtains at the sides of the stage, thus pro
ducing an optical illusion by which the
spectator was led to believe that he was
.looking under'the table and seeing the
hanging at the back. The deception is so
perfect that it is almost impossible, even
with a person who is acquainted with the
nature of the illusion to realize that it is
An effect somewhat similar. is produced
by a large plain mirror inclined away"
from the audience at an angle of 45 de
grees. In the middle of the glass is a hole
thirough 'which the performer passes his
head, which seems to float in the air, the
body of the man being concealed behind
the mirror:
Anolther famous trick is the "box" trick.
A large box is raised from the floor in the
middle of the stage, so that the spectators
can see around under it. The performer
gets into the box and closes it. When it is
opened again he has disappeared, or a
skeleton is found in its place. The man is
concealed by mirrors syinging on hinges,
which reflect the sides of the box, so that
the -audience- -think' it-is -empty.- -Exf
A Likeness of the First Napolemn.
Some twenty-fivei years ago a western
visitor was driving with a friend through
lone of the resident streets of Baltimlore.
It was late in the afternoon, and the only
person visible was an -.apparently middle
aged gentleman walking, slowly along
with bowed head and ;hands clasped be
hind his back. The "form and attitude
seemed strangely familiar, and when the
face was turned to glance at the passing
carriage the familiarity was expLained.
"That," said the friend, "is Bonaparte."
The remark was needless, for the visitor
would have known him at once had they'
met in London. or Jerusalem.. The like
ness to the first Napoleon in face and fig
ure was so startling that if the little
cocked hat, gray-overcoat and high boots
had been added it would have beena verit
able resurrection of the most famous per
-sonage in modern history. This was the
father of the present American Bona
partes,-son of Jerome Bonaparte (younger
brother of Napoleon) and Miss Patterson;
and it is said that when, during a visit to
Paris, he entered a box at the Theatre
Francaise, the whole audience recognized
the marvelous resemblance and rose and
saluted him.-St. Louis Republican.
A Deck-Hand Went Overboard.
I believe I never felt so sorry for any one
in my life as for a poor colored man, when
I was steamboating. Coming up a portion
of the river freight is light, and there is
some difficulty in righting the boat. We.
had a quantity of pig-iron on board, and
had it wheeled from side to side as re
quired. One of the deck-hands was called
"Guinboat" on account of the peculiar hat
he' wore, and he was always willing to
work. The mate being absent, I was in
charge, andcailed on Gunboat to wheel a
truck loaded with the pig-iron, which' was
standing by the side. The poor fellow got
between the shafts; the iron gave a lurch,
and over he went. I jumped up on a box
and shouted to the wheelman, "Man over
board," but just then the mate came 'up
and said scornfully, "Go on, .it's only a
nigger." We could see himi struggling in
'the distance ands i.k, and an old' galley
kcook, looking through a grating beiow, re
marked: !Foe God, it's only a niggah, but
it wouldn't cost dis boat much to back jes'
a little."-E. C. Gross in Globe-Demiocrat
How Lineoln IA Lked~ the White House.
What 'ind of a place is that White.
Eoouge?" asked a friepnd of Mr. Lincoln.
'It is nota moder house, is it? I do not
suppose it com; with some other
j e `inn the country." Mr. Lincoln's
'spea. "I do 4 ng tnow much
b u, m ern convenie'es,er
plied; 'it the best house I ever lived In."
Capitid Prize, $150,000.
We do hereby certify that w'e supervise the ar
rangements for all the MJonfthly and Quarterly
Drawings of The Louisiana State Lottery Com
pany, and in person manage and control the
Dra'wings themselves, and that the same are con
ducted with honesty. fairness, and in good faith
toward all parties; and we authorize the Company
to use this certificate, with fac-sinciles of our sig
natures attached, in its advertisements.
We the undersigned Banks and Bankers will pay
all prizes drawn in The Louisiana State Lotteries
which may b, presented at our counters.
J. H. OGLESBY, Pres. Louisiana Nat'l Bank.
J. W. KILBRETH, Pres. State National Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat'l Bank.
Over Half a Million Distributed.
Lousiana Rtate Lottery Company.
Incorporated in 1868 for 25 years by ,the Legis
ature for Educational and Charitatile purposes
-with a capital of s1,000,000, .to which a reserve
fund of over $550,000 has since: been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its franchise
was made a nart of the present State Constitu
tion adopted December 2d, A.D., 1879.
Its Grand Single Number Drawings take
place imnnthly. It never scales or postpones.
Look at the following Distributior-:
Extraordinary Quarterly Drawing
In the Academy of Music, New Orleans.
Tuesday, June 15th, 1886,
Under the personal supervision and management
Gen. G. T. BEAUREGARD, of Louisiana. and
Gen. JUBAL A. EARLY, of Virginia.
Capital Prize, $150,000.
Notice-Tickets are Ten Dollarls only. Halves $5
Fifths $2 Tenths $1.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE Or '................$150,000
1 GRAND PRIZE OF. .............. 50,000
1 " PRIZE OF. .............. 20.000
2 LARGE PRIZES OF. .... $10,000.... 20,000
1 " ...... 5.000... 20.000
20 PRIZES OF................. 1,000.... 20,000
50 " ...... ..... .... 500.... 25,000
100 " ............ ..... 3, 0.... 30,000
200 " ............. ..... 200.... 40,000
600 ............ 100.... 60.000
1000 " ................... 50.... 50,000
100 Approximation Prizes of $200....- 20.000
100 , " 100.... 10,000
100 " " 75.... 7,500
2,279 Prizes, amounting to................ $5%2,500
Application for rates to clubs shorld be made
only to the office of the Company in New Orleans.
For further informati n write cle rln', giving
fu l address. POSTAL NOTES, Express Money
Or-iers, or New York 14xchance in ordinary
letter Currency by Express (at our expense)
New Orleans, La.
Washington, D.C.
.KMake P. 0. Orders payable and address
Registered Letters to
New Orleans, La.
It has gained an envia- 'Cu
blereputation wherev
er ki~own, isplacing ,Or
all other preparatins.;" ,..(Ii
An article of undoubt I
ed merit Is conve
nient and cleanly. It
allays pain and causes
no sneezing
into the nostrils will bU
absorred, effectuallyHAYm FEVE D
cleansing the nasal
Spassages of cat.irrhal virus, causing healthy se
cretions. It allays isrilammat on, protects the
membranal linings of the head from additional
colds completely heals the sores and restores the
Ssenses of taste and smell. Beneficial results are
realized by a few arpnlications
S A Thorough Treatment Will Cure.
SUneaqu4-led for Co 4 n the Head, Headaeihe
Sand deafness, or any kind of mucous m< mbranal
irritation. Send for circular. Sol by all whole
sale and retail drsagists. Price 50 cents. 50(cents
by mail. Stamps received.
ELY BROTHERS, Druggists, Owego, N.Y.
No. 11 Kearny St., San Francisco Oal.
for Nervous Debility,
Seminal. iVeakness, - Ex
hausted Vitality. Sperm
atorrhrea, .LOST MAN
HOOD, Impotency, Par
a 1 s is. Prostatorrh~ea,
and all the terrible effets
of self abuse, youthful
f Ilies and excess in ma
turer years, such as Loss
of Memory, Lassitude,
Nocturnal Emission, av
ersion to society, Dimness of Vision, Noises in the
Head, eacess intdrieAting intoxicating liquors, the
vital fluid passing unobseryed in the urine, and
many 'other diseases that lead to insanity and
DR. MINTIE, Who is a Regular Physician, Grai
uate of the University of Pennsylvania, will agree
to forfeit Five 1u*.deed Dollars for a case of this
kind the Vital Restorative (under his special ad -
vice and treatment) will not cure, or for any
thing impure or injurious found in it. DR MI[
TIE treats all privat diseases successfully with
out mercury. Conlewitation Free.
Thorough examination and a.lvice, including
analysis of urine, $5.00. Price of Vital Restora
tive, $1.50 a bottle, or four times the quantity for
$5.00; sent to- any address upon receipt of price,
or C. O. D., secured from observation and in pri
vate name if desired, by DR. MINTIE, 11 Kearn·y
Street, San Francisco Cal.
Send for list of questions and pamphlet.
Vill be sent to any one applying by leirer stating
symptoms, sex and age. Strict secrecy in regard
to all business transactions
Dr. Mintie's Kidney Remedy, FEPHRETI
CTUM, cures all kinds of Kidney and Bladder
Complaints, Gonorrhoea, Gleet. Leucorrhoea, etc.
For sale by all druggists; $1 a bottle, or six bot
tles for $5.
best and cheapest D YSPEPSIA and BILIOUS
cure in the market. For sale by all druggists.
issued, March and Sept.,
each year. x 216 pages,
8j x11U3incheswith over
3,500 ilustrations - a
whole Picture Gallery.
S GIVEL S Wholesale Prices
direct to con*umers on all goods for
personal or family use. Tells bow to
order, and gives exact st ..of every
thing :you use, eat,. din, ar, or
ioave .h with. These INVALUABLE
BOOES contain infornation gleaned
..rom.:,the markets `of the world. We
wll msail a copy FPREE to any ad-'
dress upon receipt of 1{Dts. to ide -y
expense of mailing. Letus hear gromn
yon. .espectfally,
,et as 2now l*A rGpea qs s D.
The Montana o roer.
A monthly journal" devoted to the. in
Jere its of M7ontana wool growers. So
,scriiptln price, $2 per . i.iumI. -
. I + .
JUll IJ1I VlllJ UWD __
E. J. Morison & Co. Jno. Duffield.
Brand as shown on 'ef Brand as shown on left
shoulder; a!so owners of shoulder.
-on left shoulder. Vent: A bar up and
nt: 'he brand shown down through the brand.
V:,nt: 'The brand shown
on left thigh. Raunge: From Judith to
Range: Judith river. the Gap.
Address: Philbrook. Address: Utica.
J. D. We therwax. B. E. Stack.
Brand as shown on left Brand as shown on left
shoulder. shoulder.
Vent: Bar over brand. Vent: Same brand in
Vent: Bar overbrand verted on left thigh.
JuRae: Louse creek to Range: Willow creek.
Address: UJica. Address: Stanford.
H. L. Fisher. Carr Bros.
Brand as shown on left - Brand as shown on"lett
thigh. thigh.
Vent: Strtight bar over Vent: Bar under the
brand grand.
Range: Wolff and Wil- Range: Upper Judith.
low creeks.
Address: Stanford, Address: Utica.
T. F. Morgan.
Brand as shown on left
shoulder. Offices of the Association: UTICa, f. T.
Vent: Same brand oncretary: CHILEs CARR.
left thigh. Secretary: CHILES CA
Range: Wolff creek.
Address: Stanford.
R Range-Tefon and Marias country.
R. B. Harrison, President. Ven*--.Z inverted on left side.
Ear mark-Crop off right; upper
SC. A. Broadwater, Vice-Pres. sop in left
Horses branded % on left shoulder.
L. A. Walker. Sec. and Treas. Ve t-same on left thigh.
Range--Nrth side lower Sun river
Address of Company: Helena,
S M. T. All calves branded same as large
0 cut.
0 Also owners of cattle branded:
The Hereford Bulls are all imported
and from_nth ebest families, and recorded
in the American and English herd books.
The Polled Bulls will show for them
selves; some are imported, and some
raised in Canada. *
Cattle can be seen at Sun River ranch. For prices and further information address
T. C. POWER & BRO., Fort Benton, M, T.
" O3I : 3E'L 3,E""
nThis fine 4-year old Black Stallion will make his hea~hquarters
this season (1886) at the
Oliver B.'ssire is St. George, son of ALMONT, the great sire of
trotters, sired by Alexander's Abdallah, sire of Goldsmith Maid.
St. George's dam was Bell Knight, by Imported Knight of St. G orge. 1st dam, Gipsy,. by Lumber, son
of Ericsson, by Clay's Mambrino Chief, by Mambrino Paymaster. 2d dam by Iron Duke, by Cassius M.
Clay. 3d dank by Old Joe, by Boy Messenger.
ea" For terms, etc., ask ED. LEWIS.
r r
Civil Engineers, Surveyors, 1Bnclen, TnIS .
isUour Skeleton
Miners, Lumbermen, Etc., materia a n
weighs but 15
Manuf. from Best CORDUROY, MACKINTOSH, OZ. Will mail
itto you for $2.
CANVAS, MACKINAW, LEATHER, Etc. Send us breast
P. ET GROVE &1 &LELLAN, Valparaiso, Indiana.
0 P E.k1G,.
Sign and Ornamental.
At the Old .'Btand on Main Str.set.
All work done with dispatoh, ii the highest style
of the art, and promptl7 dellyered.
Book and .Tb Printing a secialty at
First Class` in every particular.
FIrne Bar° in Oo? ieotion.
ASables in connection.
W. i IA TOP, roprietor

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