Page 3 of 1 Apr 1887 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

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American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - April 1, 1887, Cincinnati, Ohio - i_______ • \ mm BUTLER R. WILSON, Attorney-at-Law,i 34 SCHOOL STREET, . | BOSTON, - MASS. PITTSBURGH, PA. Tho oldest and best appointed Institution for obtaining a Business* Education. For circulars addreaa'P. Duff & Sons. City and Vicinity. Hello Central I Give me City Water-Work> Office. Is that you Ford Stith? “Ye?! Well?” What is the stage of the river Ford? “Too busy to tell j'ou. I am studying what to name my daughter.” Mi^is Yancy, of Chicago, is in the city, the guest of Mrs. Fountain Lewis, Jr. Mr. J. Wiggles Worth, who has been ill at his home Xo. 349 W. Sixth street, is now convalescing, and will .soon be able to be at his place of business. Messrs. Robt. Allen and Charle? Williams, who have been the guest of Mrs. Alexander, 150 Central Avenue, have returned home to Columbus, after a pleasant visit. John P. Pettit, aged S4, died at the residence of his daughter at 11 :30 Tuesday. He was one of the pioneer printers of the Queen City. He was for many years foreman in the press-room of the old Cincinnati Oaztiie, his services extending over a period of 35 vear.s. I.earning his trade at Baltimore, Md., he came to this city in 182S, since which time he had been identified with this city. His religious views were pronounced early in life. He \sas a devout Methodist, but in later years became an earnest advocate of the Roman Catholic Church. He ’'5' as the father of Theo. Pettit, the well-known private watfhman of the Cincinnati Enquirer, He worked on the Oaiette when they onlj* ran off 250copies daily, and that by hand-work. Mr. Peligran the colored traveler, lectured last Tuesday evening at Mound ^;treet Baptist Church, on “ his trip around the world. Itwas vvell rendered and profuse with witty remarks concerning the forcing half civilized and uncivilized nations. Mr. Peligran is a native of Africa, but has been in this country for quite a number of years He implores the colored i>eople to go farther west in the sparsely settle*! country. Mr. Peligran is an agent L'r the Alba mlningCompany of Idaho, which is owned by a colored .syndicate, but is operated by whites because there Is such a scarcity colored miners out west. Mr. I..ewis, made a motion, that Mr. Peligran be invited to the county benefit but hewill leave for Philadelphia on Thursday and can not attend. After the lecture reCreshments were served in the Sunday school room. Mr. Peligran will probably continue in the lecture field. The Col. Shaw Post Xo. 5S0 of the G \ K celebrated their first anniver-sarv at Memorial Hall, .Tuesday evening March 29th. in a pleasing and fitting manner. The refreshments ¡and everything connected with ihe entertainment was free, having been presen- | ted by the friends of the Post Ihe little bovs and girls of the members of ^ the Post rendered some very pleasing selections which provoked much laughter as well as admiration. The leading feature of the evening was the fine music rendered by the Cincinnati Cornet Band under the tutorage of Prof J.L. Evans. This band is only a year old, and we venture to say it ranks favorably with the best bands of the city. Other fine solos accompanied by the piano were rendered. Addresses were delived by prominent speakers in which pleasant reminiscences of the bloody struggle from 61 to 65 were recalled. The ladies of the relief corps extended every effort to see that all were .‘Served with refreshments and deserve much credit for the part they took. Tlie drama given by the Excelsior Club in Covington, Ky. for the benefit of Jeft’ Thomas Wennesday evening March 30th, was quite a success financially and otherwise. We print below the programme all of which was well rendered. Mr. J. Allen and Miss Della H. Revels the two fctars,performed their parts exceptionally well. CASTS. —hkr okly fault.— the 1st of October. He has wisely accepted the offer. Mr. Stewart has all prosj>ect8 of a brilliant future. He is an intelligent and perserving voung man, and is appreciated by the leading business men of Youngstown for his integrity and sterling business qualities. .Should he use discretion and not become intoxicated by prosj>erity, he bids fair to take a leading place among the great men of our race. The Whittier Club celebrated their Second Anlversary last Thursday, March 24th, at Lancet Hall. The hall was crowded with the elite of the city. The programme was carried out to the letter, with the exception of the tenor in the quartette, who failed to show up. The trio, however, wa? well rendered much to the credit of the participants. The young ladies handled their subject.? in a manner that showed great thought. The paper read by Dr. Consuelo Clark, was exceptionally tine. Mr. Quarles sang a base .solo with great eflect, which called forth several encores. OONVTOT LABOR. Shall Those Who Break the £.aw be Seat to Alaska? New York, March 29.—Ihe Herald this morning says:    The    articles in the Herald on the question of convict labor are being widely read by workingmen, and the plan suggested of sending law breakers to Alaska, where they would not compete with the free labor of the various States but still at the same time benefit the Government and themselves, has met with many warm indorsements. A reporter conversed with a number of prominent work* ingmen yesterday in regard to the matter. James H. Magee, Master Workman of District Assembly 75, remarked that he had read the article and considered the plan a most brilliant one. “It will better servo to settle the question of convict labor,” ho said, “than any thing 1 have heard of yet. It will also be a preventive of crime. At present convicts look upon going to Sing Sing more as a picnic than a punishment, but when convicts know that they are to be sent to Alaska for a crime, it will make them think twice before they violate the law. The scheme of colonization is proved to be a good thing by the history of Australia. The convicts have become better men and have been a profit to the State.” The following resolution? were pre-.sented at she funeral of Ma.ster George Brown in Covington, Ky., by his School-mate?; “, It has pleased Divine Providence to remóse from our mid.ct, our friend and classmate George D. Brown, and, “Whereas, The intimate relations that have long existed between the de- * ceased and the members of the B Grade 1 of Gaine? High School, render it proi>er that we should place upon record some evidence of esteem in which lie was held hy the members of this Grade, therefore be it ^*Regolred, That we deplore the loss of our comrade, our sense of loss being ■ softened only by the confident liupe ¡ that his .spirit is at rest with his Maker, ¡ '‘^Re^olved, That we tender our heartfelt sympathy to his affiicted relations in their bereavement, ^‘‘Resolved, That we attend the funeral services in a body, and wear badges ol mourning for a period of 30 days as tokens in respect to his mem-mory, ’‘'Resolved, That a copy of resolutions be sent to the relatives of the deceased, and printed in the various daily papers. ‘[Signed.] A. Lee Beaty, . Fredrick W. Burch, Committee on Resolution?.'* The class sent a floral design with the words “Our Classmate” upon it, and at the funeral the -jlass assembled ; around the coffin while A. Beaty read the above resolutions. HLTRRYINa UP JUSTICE. The Gallows I.oominE Before the Bald Knob Butchers. Springfield, Mo., March 29.—At the solicitation of the authorities and citizens of Christian County, Judge W. D. Hubbard issued a call for a special term of co'art, to be held at Ozark, on the 19th of April, for the trial of the sixteen Bald Kuobber prisoners now confined in jail here for the murder of Chas. Green and Wm. Edens, Christian County, two weeks ago. Tho double murder was one of the most atrocious ever committed in the Southwest, and the prosecution are certain of convicting all the parties, and that all_Df them will either hang or serve long terms in the penitentiary. GOD’S LOVE FOR MAN. Dr Strand Ichabod Bliff«r hi.? V Mrs. Strand Kitty a Servant - J. T. F. Carr ncle J- A. Allen Mrs. J. T. F. Carr Della H. Revels MICHAEL Phillip DeArville Stephen Girand Miles Melville -Andrew Adze David, a Gardener Dame Wootlward -Julia Spring MARY WOODWARD J.'a. ALLEN aa EARL. J. T. F. Carr - Win. Zellers Benj. Morgan Jas. Ca.?on Amos Fields Mr.?. J. T. F. Carr Ella Luther DELLA H. REVELS MICHAEL EARLE The firm of Callahan & Stanbaugh, United States Pension and Claim Agents, of Youngstown, O., has just made Mr. Wm. R. Stewart, who is attending the Law' school in this city an offer of $100 per month to conduct their business during vacation from school, which extends from the 15th of May to What a wonder Jt is that God should ^ love men. IntrinsicalU', what is there in them to love? If we compare our own natural gifts with those of an angel, how miserable we appear. If we can consider how much more failhfullv the beasts an-swer the ends of their creation than we ¡ do, of what fhall we bo proud ? !lIore- ] over, God has tried men over and over j again, and they have always failed Him. i and failed him with every circiinittance of unaininble selfishness whieli can be conceived. There was, first of all, Paradise and tho Fall. Every one knows what came of it. God was m.atchcd against an apple, and the apple carried it. Tho flood was an awful judgement, bu many went along with it. Yet we soon find the knowledge of God almost confined to one iamily and one lino of pnri-archs. Then came the Jews. Jobs patience is literally a picture of God s long suffering with his people. He rewarded, and they despised Him. He punished, and they hardened their hearts lie scut them Hi? Son, and they crucified Him; and the Koniaiis had to go and take away their place and nation, and to burn up their city and temple. Then here i? the world since the crucifixion. To look at it you would say that our dearest Lord’s passion had been a simple failure, .?o little is the face of the world, or the tone of the world, or the way.? of the world, changed. The results of the Gospel on the world .seem to be, first a tinge of universal romance in its history; and secondly, a great number of new works brought into its various langu«ges to express phenomena and genius of the Incarnation. Can anybody saj' that much else has come of it, looking at the world at large? Then here are we Christians, a most unsatisfactory sight indeed. How do we treat our sacraments ? How' many of us are serving our crucified Lord generously and out of ove? Verily God’s love for man ist siniplj' a wonder. Yet how He must love them, seeing that. He became not an angel lor angels, but He did become a man for men. There is no other account of the matter than the Scripture account of it. It is simply one of the mysteries of tho character of God, as the Eternal Wisdom eays of Himself'I was set up from eternity, and of old before the earth was made. The depths were not as yet, and I was conceived; neither had the fountains of w'ater yet sprung out. The mountains with their huge bulk, had not as yet been established Before the hills I w'a? brought forth He had not yet made the earth, nor tho rivers, nor the poles of the world. When he prepared the heavens, 1 present; when with a certain law' and compass, He enclosed the depths. He established the sky above, and poised the fountains of the w aters, w hen he balanced the fountains of the earth, I was w'lth him, forming all things and w'as delighted every day, playing before Him at all times, playing in the w orld, and my delights were to be with the children of men.*—Father Faber. —An editor out West remarks that he has good reason to believe that newspaper men become white mules after death, because the expression of the oonntenance of a white mule ha* often reminded him of some decea.sed brother journalist, especially the despondent droop of the lower lip. He also calls attention to the fact that editors and white mules seldom die and are awful hard to kill. Light for the Slafue of Liberty. Washington, March    —The light-house board has completed arrangements for increasing and improving tho illumination of the Bartholdi Btatuo of Liberty, on Bed-loe's Island. A strong lens w’ill be placed in the torch, five additional electric lights will be placed around tho base, making thirteen of such lights in all, and a number of incandescent lights w'ill be placed in tho interior of the statue. The light to be placed in the torch W'ill be one of the most pow’erful fixed lights in the world. It is intended more for tho purpose of enhancing tho grandeur of the statue than as an aid to navigation, as a light of much less power than the one selected would ausw'er equally w'ell for the latter purpose. Old Man Dying of Starvation. Louisvii.le, Ky., March 29.—There is an old man dying at the central poli(*e station. Ho w'andored into it last Thursday night, since when he has not touched food or W'ater, and seems determined to starve himself to death. Ho wull not tell his name, but relates that he is from Hartford, Ct. He has let fall several remarks, which indicate that some aw'ful crime is charged against him, or some fearful family calamity has ov’crtakcii his old ago. The poor old fellow is near oighty-fivo years of age, and his hair is as w'hito as snow. Nothing will induce him to tasto bread, meat or milk. Tears, Idle Tears. Goshen, Init., March 28.—Joel W. Kellogg, accused of being an embezzler to the St. Joseph Building and l.,oan Association for $11.000, w'as found guilty and sentenced to three years in tho penitentiary and disfranchised for four years. Mr. Kellogg has been for years one of tho prominent citizens of Elkhart, and a great deal of sympathy is express for him. Ho shed tears when the verdict W’as rendered. Shaving on Sunday an Unholy Act. Boston, Mass., March 29.—In the “Lord's Day violation” case against Wm. Hogarty, W'ho was on trial for keeping his barber shop open on Sunday, the jury in the Superior Criminal Court rendered a verdict against Hogarty, deciding that shaving on Sunday was not a work of necessity or charity. The case w'ill be taken to the Supreme Court on exceptions. Gas at Vanceburg. V.*N( nni'RO, Kv., 29.—In this town local parties hav'e, for the past ten days, been drilling for gas. This evening, at a dejith of 433 feet, a vein W’as struck, and thow'cll is now’ emitting sufti<*ient gas to light tho tow'n. No doubt now' exists but that this element in large quantities will be found at a greater depth. Considerable excitement exists to-night. Received a Life Sentence with a Smile. Cleveland, O., March 29.—Alfred Smith, W’ho killed his w'ife and Mrs. Louisa J. Wilson, her companion, one year ago last January, and w’ho w’as recently couv'icted •f murder in the second degree, w'us today sentenced to the penitentiary for life. Smith received the sentence w’ith a smile. Transfer Station tob3 Abandoned. PiTTsncRGH, March 29.—The entire force of clerks,nearly one hundred, in the transfer station of the Pennsylvania railroad here, have been notified that after April 1 their services will not be required. The station W’ill be abandoned as an effect of the inter-State commerce law. Free Transportation of Postal Employes. ■Washington, March 29.—The Attorney General of the United States gives his opinion on the matter of free transportation of postal employes, and says the interstate commerce act will not interfere with that priv^ilege. The Wheat Crop Injured. CoLUMBt:?, O., March 29.—Reports from Franklin, Fairfield, Delaw’are, Madison, Fayette, Licking, Knox, Union, Pickaw’ay, Clinton and Muskingum Counties indicate that the wheat crop has been badly frozen out. Father and Three Children Cremated. Ithaca, N. Y., March 29.—The dw'elling house occupied by Matthew Massick, at Ludlowville, ten miles from this place, was burned betw’cen 12 and 1 o’clock this morning. Massick and three children perished in the flames. The coroner is investigating the case. Massick was an employe of the Lehigh Valley railroad. A Murderer Dies in Jail. St. Louis, March 29.—Wm. Dilke, who murdered his wife by cutting her throat on the 18th of January last, and then attempted to kill himself in the same manner, died in jail to-day, and thus cheated the gallows. Brutal Shooting of a Peddlsr. Lancaster, Pa., March 29.—Ephraim Schlogerman, a Jew peddler, was shot near Ephrata yesterday afternoon by Charles Barnhart, a cigar-maker. Barnhart and several companions were annoying Schlogerman, and when tho latter started to run away shot him in the back. His condition is critical. Barnhart waa arrested. Alabama Fruit Reported Killed. Chattanooga, Tenn., March 29 —There was a heavy snow and sleet in North Alabama last night, and the weather is very cold. All tho fruit is killed. Will soon be on every lip, and you surely will fool yourself if ycu lu anything in our line before looking through our immense Stock of FURNITURE, CARPETS, STOVES, MIRRORS, PICTURES, Ac. Favor us with a call and obtain our wonderfully Low Prices, A 7-Piece Parlor Set, sold elsewhere for $46; our price $2 7 50. Our famous Kitchen Outfit, including Stove completely trimmed, a Qlas Door Safe, four Kitchen Chairs, and a Kitchen Table, that cannot be duplicated for $40; our price $24    5 A Har.dsome Bedroom Set, with a 24 z30 Bevel Glass, either in cherry o*^ Walnut, for $2^ 00. THIS SUIT IS RUBBED,, POLISHED AND AN EXCE LLENT FINISH In addition to the above we have an endless variety of SI3DR3BO.A!l?/nDS That cannot be equaled for style and finish anywhere in the 5ity, ranging in price from $18 00 upwards. HYMAN&Co The Acknowledged Leaders in Low Prices. 103 YVEST irrrrTHL STRXilET. Store epon untill nine, p. m. BITDDEKi: BROS. & CO. In all tho latent Novelties, and as usual at the lowest prices. DRESS GOODS! 40 inch Plain Woollen Suitings, Choice Shades, 25c per yard 40-inch Plaid Woollen Suitings, Spring Mixtures 25c per yard. Norfolk Plain and Plaid Woollen Suitings, at 20c per yard. All Silk and Wool French Suitings, 40 inches. 5oc a yad. Choice Plaid and Check Homespun Suitings, wide, 50c a yard. Novelty Plaid and Stripe Silk Velvets, One Dollar a yard. We Place On Sale To-morrow, 100 pieces Croatn Crinkled Seersuckers, good quality, 4 l-4c a yard. New Dark Calicos, bright patterns, fast colors, 4c ¿yard, Indigo B’uo Calicos, warranted, 5c a yard. 400 pees English Poplin Suitings, in Gray Effects and Brown Mixtures 5L c a yr. Brocade Suitings, Spring Shades just received, 4c a yard. Worsted Brocades, choice bright effects.    a    yard. Good Quality yard-wide Unbleached Muslin, 4 3-4c a j'ard. Champion XX yard-wide Unbleached Muslin, 4 3-4c a yard. Our “ Bridal Quilts,” large size, 55c each, regular price 7.5c. 100 doz. Seamless Socks, blue mixed and brown mixed, 5c a pair. French Gingham robes, combination styles in plaids and stripes, thirteen yards to the pattern, for One Dollar and Fifty Cents. CORSETS AND HOSIERY. WE LEAD IN LOW PRICES FOR RELIABLE GOODS. BUDDEKE BROS. & GO. CENTRAL AVENUE AND COURT STREET . NATlOi^AL Colored Teachers’ Organized in 1884, WILBERFORCE. O. This Bureau was orgranlzed In the iutcroat of the Colored Teachers of the Country, for the purpose of securing {>o8itioD8 for all competent and worthy applicants and to supply any demand for qnalitied instructors. We are prepared to All Tacanclos with cxpcri-enc d teachers from Boston, Philadelphia, Washington, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Oberlin, W ilberforce, Berea and other localities. The Bureau has placed teachers in Ohio, Illinois, Missouri, Kentucky, Alabama, Texas, Arkansas and other States. Telegrams received and sent directly at the oflie.c permit the traneactiou of bu.siuess with promptnct^s and dispatch. In writug for teachers always mention this paper. For particulars address with stamp, NATIONAL COIORED TEACHERS’, BUREAU Wilberiotce, O. LOUISVILLlt:, KY. FOTt OKINTH Neatly Furnished Rooms. Accon.cdat ous .tro go(Kl. Nicest Bath Rooms in the«ity. Favor IIS with a call a» d vou shall Imj proi crly .reated. 621 N. NINTH ST.. LOUISVILLE, KY. I. N. W. 4WM. RICHARDSON, PROPRIETORS. N ICELY FURNISHED Fi’oiit Room sec-ond floor at 252 W. Fifth street. Enquire for Ed. Gaines. THE M. C. LILLEY & CO., COLUMBUS, O., MANUFACTURERS OF MILITARY AND SOCIETY GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. WS MANUFACTURB Military Uniforms complete; Band Uniforms complete K. T. Uniforms complete; Patriarchal Uniforms complete K. of H. Uniform.? complete; Independent Sons of Hono Uniforms. REGALIA FOR ALL SOCIETIES. Write for Price List, and say wha Society you belong to. THE M. C. LILLEY & CO., COLUMBUS, O. Please mention this paper. ■WHEN IN- BEST - AND CHEAPEST, Ladles’ Kid Buttons Of    If    II Misses School Shoes %\ 50. $1 SO. $1 00. CINCINN ATI- —ST OP AT THE— —TRULY HOUSE,— -187-—SYCAMORE ST.— J. Pi. ÜOIX^TV. 247 and 240 Central Avenue DAVID j^ICKENIS, Fashionable «-Tailor, JOHN STREET. J. JOS. LAGEMANN, Manufacturer of and Dcáler In LADIES’ AND CENTS’ BOOTS & SHOES. REP AIRING DONE TO ORDER. MAIIV STREET. A. IVIETERS. China, Glass and Queensware of all kinds. FANCY GOODS AND PLATED WARE. Cor. Freeman St., & Cent 1 Ave. BOOTS, SHOES AND SLIPPERS, CALL AT- BC. WZSBXSR’S, 378 W. Fifth 8t. bet.. 8mlth & Itlouiid. I have a large and well selected Stock of Costom Made and Eastern work at very Low Prices. Work made to measure. Repairing cheaply and neatly done. REMEMBER, H. WEBER, 378 WEST FIFTH STREET. CARPFT8, BEDDll^O. STOVES, MIRRORS. A.NX> FURNITURE! OIV WSXSKlalT PAVMEMTS AT- LOU IS & CO., 135 W. SIXTH ST. One Door West of Race Street. Open Evenings until 9 o’clock. The Cheapest and most Eeliable House in the city to buy FURNITURE, CARPETS AND STOVES On Rasy Payments, Weekly or Monthly. 285 A1\D 287 CEIVTRAL AVEAUE, Near Corner Eighth street. Store open Evenings until 9 P. M. TOLEDO,    C    T    El I T    NIAGARA    FALLS, SAGINAW,    Del ROI I ■    TORONTO. AND ALL POINTS IN MICHIGAN AXD CANADA._____________ CONNERSVTLLE,    liiniAIIADni 1C    DANVILLE, RUSHVILLE,    INUIAnArULIO,    BLOOMINGTON, IE Of -A. T XT 3FI ^    - AND ALL POINTS WEST AND NORTHWEST.______ RICHMOND, LOGANSPORT, AND ALL POINTS IN THE NORTlfwEST. DELPHI, M O N O N FORT 'W’AYNE, KALAMAZOO, GRAND RAPIDS, AND ALL POINTS IN MICHIGAN. PETOSKEY, MACKINAW, T hrough \ i.a Indiana Toledo and Ft. h Sleeping Cars run between Cincinnati and Chicago via Richmond and Air Line, also ij^olis ancf Monon Line; and Cincinnati, Fort Wayne and Grand Bapida, Cincinnati, Parlo^Cars'^between Cincinnati and Indianapolis I Cincinnati, Toledo and Detroit; Cincinnati, Wayne and Grand Rapids; and Cincinnati and Chicago.    .    -    ^    .    i.i Beclining-chair Cars between Cincinnati and Beoknk, Iowa, via Indianapolis and Decatur, 111. SOLin TRMINS EETU/EEN CINCINNATI AND CHICACÜ, For information apply to any Railroad OfRcein the United St.ates or Canada. In Cincinnati, O., at Ckv Ticket Office, N. W. corner Fifth and V'ine Sts.; Depot Ticket Office, Filth and lloadly Sts; also General Passenger Agent’s Office, No. 200 West Fourth Street. CHAS. II. ROCKWELL,    ^ C. C. WAITE, Vice-Prest, and General Manager. Gen’l Pass’rand Ticket Agent. mmm 4» DR. HYE!S BEFORE - AND - AFTEiR Bectric Appliance, are sent on 30 Days’ Trial. TO MEN ONLY, YOUNQ OR OLO, TirHO aro suffering from Naavotrs Debiuty, W Lost Vitality, Lace of Nebve Foeck akd Vigor, Wastiííq Weaknesses, and all those diseases of a Personal Nature resulting from Aboses and Other Causes. Speedy relief and completo restoration of Health, VIGOR and bíanhood guaranteed. The grandest discovery of the Nineteenth Century. Send at once for Illustrated Pamphlet free. Address VBLTAIC BELT CO.. MARSHALL, WICH. MONEY! Ftoberaade. Cut this out an” return to us and we wil send yon free something of great value and importanco to you, that will start you in business which will bring you more money th»in «nything else in this world. Any one can do the work and live at home. Either sex; all agep. Something new, that just corns luont-j- for all workers. We will start you ; capital not needed. Tnisisone of the genuine, ini portiint chances of a lifetime. Those who ar,- ainbitious and enterprising will not delay. Grand outfit free, .\ddress TRUE & Co., Augusta, Me. Highland Grocery C. H. FORTMAN, Prop’r., .    DEALER    IX I Celebrated Ambrosia Coffee I Teas, Spices, and a Genera ! Line of Staple and Fancy 1    Groceries    at    Lowest !    Prices 30 I ID A. STRE2ET, NATIONAL LETTER WO MINUFATURERS OF THE J. B. HllDKtMP & CO., TAIX,ORS, Manufacturers of and Dealers in MEN’UOUIBS’IND BOYS’ CLOTHING, I 433 & 435 MAIN STREET. Best and Cheapest! special AttenUon loCnatom wort WHITE Enamelled Letters. 160 W. EIGHTH ST. .A.sents ‘Wanted.    Every wliere. YOU can live at home, and make more money at work for us, than anything else in this world. Capital not neeilea you are started free. Both sexes ; all ages. A»yone can do the work. Large earnings from the first start. Costly outfit and terms free. Better not delay. Costs you nothing to send us your address and find out * if you are wise you will do so at once. H. HA LLET Portland, Maiae* & Co., r». HoivErt, Watchmaker And Jeweler Keeps on Hand a Large Stock of WATCHES, CLOCKS, SILVERWARE, JEWELRY, SPECTACLES, &c., &c. All kluds of Repairing done in all Brtnches of the Trade. SPÍCIIL KTTEMTIOM PAn TO REPAIRING MUSICAL BOXES. COR. FOURTH AKD central aye

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