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About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 28, 1889)
Confnnrd from iwf ;wjf.
I consider the grimiest sentiment ever
Riven to the world. Why should I bo
compelled to believe liko another pcr
on when it might tnke thnt other per
son forty or fifty years to reach the
position I occupy?
A largo number of the speakers on
the platform claimed to bo infidels
while another class claimed to bo chris
tians, and the only difference I could
sec was in the interpretation put upon
the .scripture. There, upon that plat
form, mot Jew and gentile, christian
and infidel, liko a band of brothers,
not h word spoken to offend anyone,
though the infidel said some hard
things against the bible, taking the
orthodox interpretation of it. Perhaps
the Jewish Hnbbi of Portland, created
more excitement than any other. It
was almost impossible to hear him
amid tho cheers that followed him.
Not it speaker from the platform, either
christian, infidel or Jew, but was
cheered from the time they com
menced till they got through. I nev
er fitw as much kind feeling and chris
tian fellowship at a Methodist camp
meeting as J saw in that convention.
You never heard them call eaeli other
"Mister" or "Mrs." it was "brother"
or "Ms!cr" all tho time. They meant
it ami aeted it out. Now our orthodox
brethren have not got religion onotigh
to call each other brother and sister
more than half tho time even when
they belong to tho same church.
I said the principal diflbrenco be
tween the christian and the infidel, in
this connection, was on tho interpre
tation of the scriptures. The infidel
pays: "If you make all thoso stories
literally trtio in the bible, we do not
believe it." Now I want to examine
some soripttiro to show you that with
the popular interpretation of tho bible
the infidel has good ground for his
unbelief. I will read you a portion of
(1th chapter of Revelations, from tho
12th to the 17th verse. Now, all this
Kcripturo that I have read in your
hearing has been almost universally
applied to another stato of existence,
or the Day of Judgement, and I want
to show that
verso again :
it has no allusion to it
will read you the last
"For tho great day of
ilis wr.ith is come, and who t'hall bo
able to stand." You will remember
thic wnMr. Driver's text last winter,
when lie applied all the scripture that
I have tvatl to another wot Id or stato
of e:ibteuco. I am no grammarian,
but I venture to say this last verse
cunlr..i!!el:i that whole idea. Tho verb
"is," 1 understand, is in tho present
tence, so the wrath to come, hud al
ready como nearly two thousand years
ago. I havo heard that text preached
from, over and over, for nt least forty
year?, and almost iuvaiiably when ap
plied to another worltl or state of exis
tence i'. h.is been doiio'by ono-hoio
prca 'li"!v. I want to tell you wh.it
Dr. Clark, tho great Methodist com
mentator says about it. It is said ho
had twenty-seven languages at his
eonnn.uul, and spent forty years on
his comment of tho bible, so he ought
to bo pretty good authority. lie says,
in reference to tho scripturo I havo
read in your hearing, thoro is only
two events pointed out. Tho first is
the downfall of pagan Itome, and the
second tho destruction of tho city of
Jerusalem and tho dispersion of tho
Jows. This eamo to pass nearly two
thousand years ago, and is not going
tocoino to pass in some far oil' indefi
I will givo you Dr. Clark's own lan
guage, no says: "All tneso tilings
may literally apply to the destruction
of Jerusalem and to tho revolution
'which took place in tho Koniau Um
pire under Constantino the Great.
Some apply them to tho Day of Judg
ment, but they do not seem to havo
that event in view." He further savs:
"These two events were tho greatest he was liko the churches of tho pros
that havo overtaken place in tho world, ! out day, had moio zeal than knowl
froni the Hood to the eighteenth ecu- ' edge, and thought he had to maintain
tury of the christian era, and may well his religion by lighting and persccu
justify tho strong figurative language ! tion.
used above." Ho says Dr. Clark. It; Friends, do you not know that the
was P.tgin Homo that cried for tho 1 creeds of the present day do not meet
roekri and mountains to fall on them, i thw wants of tho progressive intellect
1 do not boliovo wo will have any j of man? I know that tho majority of
rocks a -I.! mountains to contend with i you do not. You are afraid to road
in tho other world.
I now wish to call your attention to
some passages in tho Old Testament
and slv how they will sound, to make
literal history of them. 1 will call
your attention to 2nd King of 2nd
chapter, 2:d and 21th verses. It is
said that while Klislia was on his way
to llotln'1, there camo forth little chil
dren oir, of the city and moeked him
and s.ii I unto him: "Gu up, thoi bald
head, up, thou bald laud," anil ho
turned 'ho k and enrjod them in the
name ( tho Lord, mid there eamo
forth t vv the bwnrrf and tore forty and
two children. Now you see, to muku
this literal history would sound rather
bad on tho prophet. It is just tho op
a - MJJJJliJUlJl
positc of the spirit of tho teachings of
Jesus. I would rather call a thousand
prophets bald headed than bo the
means of killing one child. Now to
make this story or legend teach it
moral lesson, it sounds all right,
teaches us that wo cannot point
finger of scorn at anyone without cor -
rupting our own moral natuio. The
difference between tho two passages of
scripture reforred to is this: The one
in the New Testament is prophecy
fulfilled, therefore literal history. The
one in tho Old Testament is a legend
or story designed to Uaohusa grand
moral lesson, and never was nor never
will bo literal history, and that is the
way with nearly all those legends in
the Old and the New Testament. They
are designed to teach us grand moral
lessons in an allegorical sense, and
when we have got that we have all
there is in them.
I sympathize with that class who
call themselves infidels. I know they
arc not. Ask them if they believe
there is a God and they say, "I do not
know." Ask them if they believe in
another life, they say, "I do not know."
Yet Ingersol, tho great apostle of infi
delity, says: "Tho hope of immor
tal i'y Was not bom of the bible, but of
the love of the human heart."
Friends, I regard that as a great
truth. My heart swelled with the
hopo of immortality long before I
knew anything about tho bible. The
hope of immortality is all over tho
world. It is whoro the bible never
was hoard of. You and I and all tho
world aic religious.
I will call your attention next to tho
caso of Jonah. Infidels harp more
upon this than anything else. I have
never been able to sec anything very
mysterious in the case of Jonah. I
am a good deal liko tho old lady when
she was askedjf she believed the fith
swallowed Jonah. .She said: "Yes,
and I would believe it if it said Jonah
swallowed tho fish." I am liko the
old lady in that I would believe it
either way. I have swallowed many a
fish and I would like to swallow a
g'W'-I " "loro- T''- o'y trouble I
1 see if Jonah swallowed the fish it
spoils the moral lesson it h designed
to teach. Fish are generally shy
enough without any teaching. Wo
generally have to catch them before
we swallow them. To my mind this
is a beautiful moral lesson. It teach
es us that the only way to happiness
is tho way of truth, virtue anil -duty.
If wo make thoso stories in tho bible
literally true, where it is said God
commanded Moses to destroy whole
tiibes and nations men, women and
children and the innocent brute the
infidel says, "I do not believe it. I do
not believe Moses nor do I believe in
his God." Then they turn to the
Now Testament and say that it is a
thousand times worse than tho old.
They say the Old Testament followed
its enemies to the grave and left them
there, but the new follows its enemies
beyond the grave with irretiievablo
woe, and thoy do not believe it. There
is no uso in trying to get around it,
there must be a reasonable construc
tion put upon this whole theory. Wo
must make these legends or stories,
language used in an allegorical sense,
to teach us great moral lessons. Wo
aro commanded to bo good soldiers for
Jesus, yet no one supposes that wo are
to fight or to hurt any one. Yet, the
church has slain her thousands, and 1
havo no doubt tho children of Isreal
did just liko tho churches, alow.lheir
thousands without any command.
j The apostle Paul tolls us, perhaps
IU11 lilll bllU Wl II. O IIIU III.IK UU 11.1,1
fo.ight a good light; that he had kept
the faith, henceforth there was a crown
of life laid up for him. No one sup
poses tho apostle hurt any ouo when
he was lighting the light of faith, but
before ho was converted to Christianity
i and think for yourselves, for fear God
' will damn you, when ho has invited us
to como and reason together with him.
1 want to show you that there is a
strong ettbrt being made to revise and
remodel tho creeds of tho churches of
to-day. 1 will first call your attention
to tho l'resbytorian church.
You will loniomber a year or two
ago they had trouble in tho beard of
missions. They had sent missionaries
to Japan and India, and tomo of those
misfionaiies returned homo and re
ported trouble with tho heathen on
the subject of everlasting puuishmvut.
The heathen 0.11110 around the mission-
arius with luiuuntatioiis and said, j
"uei'onUiig to your doctrine our aneos-
- l - Jll! - mUtUPIIiril'l .'fUllF wiiiijm.mimiiiiiij
tors arc in hell." The missionaries had
to bo examined as to the soundness of
their faith, and it appears that the
heathen had converted tho missionar
ies. When questioned as to their hope
1 for the heathen they said they had a
1 very comfortablo hope for the heathen
; in the future. Tho next question was
j whether it would do to send them back,
I It appears there were two branches to
1 this board of missions; one was called
tho board of missions and the other
the board of visitors. One branch was
in favor of tending the missionaries
back and tho other said, "No; If thoy
cannot preach tho whole gospel why
send them back?"
Tho next question was as to which
had the highest power, the board of
missions or the board of visitors. The
last account I read of it they had ap
pealed to tho courts to Tlecide that
question. To-day the Presbyterian
church is trying to revise the West
minster confession. 1 will give you a
few words of this confession:
"I5y the decree of God, for his own
glory, some angels and men arc pre
destined unto eternal life, and others
are foreordained unto everlasting
death. These angels and men, thus
predestined and foreordained, aro par
ticularly and unchangeably designed,
and their number is so certain and def
inite that it can neither bo increased
Now such a confession I do not con
sider worth revising. I would burn it
up and scatter the ashes to the foie
winds of heaven.
I will now give you a few extracts
from an address of a president of a
Baptist theological seminary at Chi
cago, 'i'ho Baptists are pretty strong
ly Calvinistie but they are more liber
al than the Presbyterians. He says:
"The Westminster confession, drawn
up in the seventeenth century affirms
the salvation of tho elect infants only."
This was as high and broad a view as
the Protestantism of tho seventeenth
and even the eighteenth century was
able to take. He says; "The nine
teenth century has witnessed a great
advance in the general doctrine, and
the chief eauso of this revolution in
belief is the new emphasis laid on tho
Christian conception of God ; the con
ception of Him as supremely ethical,
as infinitely benevolent and holy."
Friends, that sentiment strikes at the
very root of this endless hell doctrine.
You are compelled to change every
attribute of the divine character before
you can make that doctrine hold. He
says to represent God as forordaining
from all eternity the everlasting
death of a largo part of the hu
man race, and so fixing their
destiny that no effort on their part
could possibly alter or increase the
number of tho saved, is nothing short
of blasphemy. It is to read the gospel
declaration "(rod so loved tho world
that ho give his only begotten ton
that whosoever believcth in him should
not perish, but havo everlasting life."
in exactly the opposite sense, about
liko this : "God t-.o hated tho world
that ho forordaiucd a large part of it
to everlasting misery." Ho says it is
representations liko those which go fat
to justify the infidel in saving "the
God of the orthodoxtis my devil." That
is what a Baptist president says. If
that divine had uttered those senti
ments in the Secular Convention at
Portland, they would bo cheering him
yet. lie says again, "In my judg
ment tho doctrine of reprobation as
set foith in the language just quoted,
is a slander against the divine charac
ter." That is as strong language as I
have ever used. Tho fact that these
beliefs have already passed or aro raj -idly
passing away, losing their hold
on tho thoughtful members of the
church, is due to the illuminating and
rectifying power of tho true christian
idea of God. All tho-o beliefs and all
similar beliefs, the conception of God 1
as a being whoso essence is holiness
and lovo eompells us to respect. '
The condition of the churches to
day roininds me of the story of the
boy and his kitten. It is said the boy
wont on tho street to givo away his
kitten, he met a Methodist minister
and said to him: "Would you like to
ha.vo a nice Methodist kitten?" Tho
minister, it appears, did not take the
kitten. In a few days tho boy went
on the street again with his kitten.
This time he meets a Universalist
minister and says to him: "Would
you like to havo a nice Univorsalist
kitten?" The Methodist minister hap
pened to be in heating distance and
ho stepped up to tho boy and said :
"Did you not toll 1110 tho other day
that was a Methodist kitten?" "Yes
sir," said the boy, "but it has got its
eyes open now." 1 am glad tho
ehurohos are getting their oyoi open.
When thoy do they will all ho Univer
salis. iTiuims, 1 iinvu uHHi ui 1110 impress,. ;
1. 1 1 I f .1... 1 1
ion for 11 number ( years Hint the
am.iif.ptji -jmih .i.HMill -im'l-.
bible never would be undor.toxl with
out a different interpretation being
put upon it. Tho old theory of the
full of the whole human race in Adam
has no foundation in reason, common
sense nor the bible. It is a fabrica
tion of the church of Home, mid the
; protostant churches have been trying
to build a reasonable theology upon
tho old foundation, but they havo
failed an ! will fnrcvor fail. Winn
they tako man in r. infancy and fol
low him down the ago tin y will find
that he. lias tilled the commandment
to go forth and subdue and replenish
tho o-vrth Thorp is not an element
tncc.vrtn. mere is no. an uomcnt,
in tne universe Known 10 man out
what ho has brought into his service,
He walked forth and broimht the
lightning fiom the skies and put it to
his service. He has harnessed up the
wind, water and steam and put them
to his service, and to-day ho can walk
forth with his eyes and his heart raised
to heaven, and say, "Our father who
art in heaven" and with his breast
beating high with the hope of immor
tality, and then tell us man is .1 fallen
creature and totally depraved. No,
friends, man bids fair to be immortal.
I have no fears for the race in the
future, but I look forward with bright
anticipation when I shall meet you
and each of you and all of yon on the
sunny banks of eternal deliverance.
I believe whatsoever man sowes ho
shall reap ; if he sows to the flesh he
shall of the flesh reap corruption; if
he sows to the spirit he shall of tho
spirit reap life everlasting, in this
world or tho next, in time or eternity.
Friends, this is a question of chris
tian theology and not a question of
experimental religion. We had a very
favorable exhortation this forenoon,
to buv gold tried in the fire, which I
most heartily endorse. This is a ques
tion of experimental religion and I am
happy to tell you I havo bought the
gold tried in the fire, and can say with
Vet, in the maddening maze of things
And tot-ed by .storm and Hood.
To one fixed stake my spirit clings
I know that (lod is jjood.
l.".-'JI1ill. I . nun raT.TTOninTO
TVTOTK'H IS IIEKEP.Y GIVEX THAT
i 1 the eo-p.irtncr-hip heretofore existing
between .1. T. Holies and S. K. Senor. in
the mercantile business, under the linn
name of Holies it Senor, is this day dis
solved by mutual consent, S. K. . Senor with
drawing from the linn and .1. T. Holies
continuing tho business. Mr. Holies will
collet all bills duo tho late linn and sett'e
all accounts against said (inn.
Cornucopia, Xov. 1, lhS!).
.1. T. KOLLES,
S. 1C. SKSuil.
VrOTIUE IS IIEKKHY GIVEX THAT
x for the purpose of lnakingan examina
tion ol all persons who may oll'er them
selves as candidates for teachers of the
schools of this county, the county school
superintendent thereof will hold a public
examination at Union. Oregon, beginning
at noon on Wednesday tne 27th day of No
Dated this 12th dav of Nov.. 1C!.
.1. L. CAKI EK,
County Sell ml Superintendent Union
(Opposite the Court House.)
UNION, : : : OlIEGON.
Mas. O. P. (iojip.tu., Prop.
Tables Fjurnisliert Avitli ilte
ISest; the Market AH'ords
and Prepared by
Xew Ueds and Kooins Xe.itlv Furnished.
Public Patronage Solicited
Union and Cornucopia
ii..ji t . (in. i
Kidgllng horses sueeosfully treated. j
Hellers and sows simvod bv the latest im !
1 proved methods. 1 will idve inistru.-ti' 1
in my system of treatment, anil guaruiin.' 1
satisfaction in every i ns 1 an 00, or no charges
will bo made. I am in'rumm utlv livuted at I
Union, Oregon. Will promptly attend to I
all calls, by mail or otherwise. k 13 tf
Shingles For Sale!
An unlimited amount of No. I shiugles
constantly on hand and for sale clu-up.
Ortlurs trillil Jill tuirts of tbn itiillntrv .....
.. I J
M tf 0 Uovt,Orw
' -..-T I:'H' '
I'j'--"'!1lT. No. 4.
a! " :2" a. :n.
1 u . - r i.r!i.
vr Pa -scm-'-r. No. ". 1
.it 1 :Wl p. 111
Freight. o. x. L've Freight
! at 2:.1fl a. m. at 11:20 p.m.
T If KTT "d principal points.
1 1LKL 1 O jn t)) initi-il atates. Canada
j Sleg.Hlt No IV JMllillg',
Ptlllinail PitltiCJO SlOOHOrS,,"-''1'61""1: "'.improved: price $10. per
, j,'rct5 itixmy sleeping Cars on all Ex
press I rams to
Free of Chnrfte and Without Change.
Clo-e connections; nt Portland for San Fran-
t i.sco anil 1 uget Nnitm points
The Oregon Itaihvny itXavigation Co.. and
Pacific Coast Steamship Co. will dis
patch Steamers between Snn Fran
cisco and Portland, as follows:
leaving at I o p. M.
FP.oM SAN M'.ANCJKi'O.
L'v'ng Spear st. vh'
at 10 11. in. as follows;
Col'liiu, Xov. 8, l.'i. 27 Oregon. Xov. 2. 14.2(1
Orugon. " 7. lOkStato " li. IS. JfO
Stato, " 11, 2ii!ColuinWa " 10.22
The company reserves the right to change
steamers or sailing day.
KATES OF PASSAGK:
Cabin. - - $1(1.00 Steerage - - 9.00
Kound Trip Tickets, Unlimited - SMO.OO
Children, under 12 years - - Half Fare
,, C vears ... Free
Iiirhirfhiij Meats and Brsihs.
SMITH. 1 A. I.. MAXWELL,
(ien'l M:inatrer. 1 i. P. iVf. A,
J. W. SXEEP, Aent. Union.
JASPER ,G. STEVENS, Propr.
itinis and Oils.
Prescriptions carefully prepared
-ALSO DEALlJIt IX-
Con If fa,
TK!3nn 01nv flrs-nri T1t
K 111 M V lil t JV PK,-!1,'lt
IM'llJO Su??i! (IUIIm i ll
iti-l'J.J, JJZ1US. i UJ
Imported and Domestic Ci
LUMBER for SALE
at tho High Valley
All kinds of lumber constantly on hand
or furnished on short notice. Prices cheap
as tho cheapest,
Patronage - Solicited.
WM. WILKINSON & SON.
Obtained, and all Patent Husiness attended
to Promptly and for Moderate Fees.
Our office is opposite the U. S. Patent
Office, and we can obtain Patenis in less
time than those remote from Wasoingtdn.
Send MODHLor DIIA WINO. We advise
:is to pantentabililv free of charge ; and we
tnako NO CHAUOlJ UNLESS PATENT IS
We refer, here, to tho Postmaster, the
Supt. of Monev Order Dlv., and ti officials
ot the U.S. Patent Office. Fci circular,
advice, terms and reff'eronees to .utual cli
ents in your own State or County, write to
O. A. SXOW & Co..
Opposite Patent Ollieo. Washington. D. C.
Thomson & Utirsel are agents for
the colehratetl (.'yelono Wind Mill, nml
as the priics on them Imveheen "real
ly ivihnvil thev aro now within the
reach of all. Sample mill to ho seen
at their planer in North Tniou. Call
ami examiii.' it.
if ST. JOHN
"o wrong way to run tt It wwj
Ui. Rrtini running furwurUur
Xo i.,iu8 coa. or li kh Jol lit.
.No li,, Li 1,1 (brvu.1 In luacbiue
Vo Ks,l is, 1 ni 111 any ,,ib,T iuv
i-litn H i! mil aiMjM,
BUY THE ROYAL ST.'JOHfi,
For Snlo by
1: ;n ;ii;uw , t or
L'nion Real Estate Association
JIavo listed a largo amount of
-Whirh nrc for sale on
i . . HI , , . .
fW nrrp nil oiniliL' the c tV of LiIUOIl.
Will he sold as a whole or in parcels. Good
opportunity to secure a cheap home. Price
1 of whole tract ?:;.2.w.
320 acres ten mile north of Union; all
1320 ncres of improved land, fourteen
miles north of Union: 200 acres fiirniimr
land; 200 acres in meadow and balance sui
table, for meadow or pasture; ood fences,
buildings, orchard and plenty of water. A
food home for a desirable husbandry.
Price $15. per acre; one fourth down anil
balance on three and live year's time.
10 acres ndfoiniiiL' the city of Union,
j known ns the Moore garden; large orchard;
shrubbery of all kinds; hot aiid dr.r house.
a one nnrgain ior any one desiring 10 en
gage in the fruit aiid garden business.
ICO acres one mile west of Union; tine
grain or meadow land. Price $00. iter acre.
020 acres two and one-half miles north
west of Union; oil grain and meadow land;
well improved, price $23 per acre.
.'520 acres 23 miles south of Union; all
fenced with good wire fence; improvements
fair; plenty of water and out-range; S,0U).
rails on the place; 130 acres fanning land;
balance pasture land; good orchard; three
miles from timber; lime kiln on place.
Price ill. iter acre.
210 acres one mile south of Tclocaset and
nine miles south of Union: 100 acres deed
ed and 80 acres timber culture; GO acres
good grain land: ."0 acres fenced and under
cultivation; 3.000 rails on place; dwelling,
barn, cellar and out-building-i; good well,
100 acres ptst north of Teloc.v-ct and 7
miles from Union: 10 acres under cultiva-
tnn;tair improvements Price ?U. 00 per
100 acres two and one-h'alf miles north of
North Powder; 140 acres tillable land; 45
acres under cultivation; good house, barn,
cellar and out-buildings. Mortgage !j750.
Price 111. per acre.
1010 acres twelve miles north of Union,
in Cove: (J00 acre- grain aiid meadow land ;
balance pasture; well improved; good
fences, building-, orchard, etc., and plenty
of water; timber joining amo on cast. An
excellent farm for diver.-ilied husbandry.
320 acres eleven miles north of Union, in
Cove; 200 acres in cultivation; good fences,
building, etc. A line farm. Price iji,300.
I Kanchof 1(51 acres, known as the Half
u ay fetation on the road between Union
and Cornucopia, and 4 miles iroinSanger;
has a large story-and-a-half house, bam
and stables on each side, wood shed, two
wells aUo a stream of running water 011 the
place; 101 acres of natural meadow land
and a line range all round. This would bo
a line location for a milk or stock ranch.
One hundred tons of llrst class hay can be
cut each year. Price $S50.
! Who wants a snw mill? Hero is your
chance. Only ! nub's from North Powder.
I ".'l1" feet per day, and has reached lO'OOO
This mil! has a double circular saw,
1 oui!t according to the latest improvements,
:wjth ,irsit l( lmi(.hilt!rv tl.rouirlioiit.
j A Hrst class mill, with a cutting capacity of
Only-onc-;'ou:th mile from main river, by
plenty of pood iniliiii: timber; water power
m il, with water privileges, etc. Easy pay
ments. This is a splendid chance "fur "a
mill man. Priee $l,OiiO.
An .'0-aero tract of us lino land sis can
be found in Powder Hiver valley; on warm
spring branch; splendid grain or meadow
land, and only .'! miles from North Powder.
This is a rare bargain. Price .f(!U0.
Three blocks in one tract in North Union,
known as tho John Eaton place; has laro
and commodious house well and substan
tially constructed in every particular; en
tire pluceset in orchard of cherries, pears,
applet, etc., aNo small fruit prow to perfec
tion; cntiro place can be irrigated ; all ne-ce-
saiy out buildings. For a lieat residence
in I 111011 you onn iind no better place.
Thl is a chance in a lifetime. Price $1,700.
One mid one-half lots in Cove, upon
which is an elegant two-.storv house with
eight rooms, all well (hushed throughout,
with stable, woodshed, etc., also good well.
This is one of the neatest residences in
Cove, (live us a call and we will suit you.
Good farm of 1(10 acres, Vt miles from
North Powder on the main road from Un
ion to linker City; well finished story and
a half house; good Darn, stable, granerv,
etc: well for barn and one for house; young
orchard of 50 trees begining to bear, and
small fruits in great ipiantities. This is
one of the best farms around North Pow
320 acres of improved land. 1(1 miles from
Union and fi miles from North Powder;
motly good tillable land; some meadow
land; balanco pasturo; living water on tho
place the year round ; near timber and one
half mile from school house. Price $1,000.
120 acros of trood fanning land two miles
northwest of Union; 10 acres under culti
vation; small hoiHoand stable. PriceflO
A half block in North Union with nico
residence, convenient to business portion of
Union, and a very desirable home; small
bam and nuceary outbuildings. Price
A block of land in North Union; suitable
ilw.llln,' for a small family; small barn,
wood shed, cellar, etc. A very desirable
location on -Main strett. Price $1,200.
120 acres of improved land in Cove; all
good meadow land but about 20 acros, which
is s.ntublo for piikturo. Price if 20 per acre.
Also a largo nutnbor of town lots and
All Loiters promptly an
swered and all information
desired will be cheerfully
Addresa all 'ouuiiunt-ation to
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