The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 31, 1890 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 31, 1890
Page 5
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emphasised the doctrine of conversion. The children's meeting on Saturdays at 8 p. m., conducted by the M. E. pastor, is increasing in numbers and in interest. The Germans are commencing a series of meetings here this week, conducted by llev. 'Weasel. ENGLISH METHODIST. There will be watch night meeting on Wednesday night to commence at H p. m. Program: 8 to !) discussion on temperance; 9 to 10 discussion on Sun- day'schools; 10 to 11 sermon to the young people.; 11 to 12 social and consecration meeting; 1.2 to 12:15 shaking hands and adjourn. A CARD OF THANKS. The undersigned wishes to express heartfelt thanks to the very generous and good people of the Frink neighborhood lor their kindness in presenting as a Christmas gift a very line large armed rocking chair, an elegant hanging lamp and a white silk hand\ kerchief, all of which is received as a 1 token of Christian affection. The donors have the best wishes and E rayers of the donee. May the good ord ever be with them and bless them temporally and spiritually and bring them to lieaven at last. J. 11. FAXJS. A TORPEDO ATTACK AT NIGHT. WIIITTK1IOBK. Special Correspondence. WHITTKMOKK, Dec. 30.—Skating parties are all the rage 'in this vicinity. The beautiful moonlight evenings have been well improved. Christmas eve festivities passed off very pleasantly. The house was failed to overflowing. A tree was secured and many presents distributed, each child receiving a present, us well as a generously filled sack of candy and nuts. Santa Glaus made his appearance amidst great rejoicing by the children. A short program was also rendered. C. A. Ilotelling is home from the Iowa Business College for vacation. Miss Zetta Folger. the popular primary teacher of the Emmetsburg high school, has been visiting friends 1 during vacation. It is finally settled that Booth is sole owner and proprietor of the drug store, he having purchased Anderson's interest in the business, liaily is still chier cook there, however. II. Munch has returned from the south part of the state, where he has been spending several days. The Bovee Comedy Medicine Co. held entertainments in the opera hall three evenings last week. Misses Minnie and Zora Newman are home from West Bend, where they have been attending school. They will attend our home school next term. A. II. Ilotelling is off on a ten day's visit to his old home at llocki'ord, 111. Agent Brooks, of Livermore, left a fine six octave cabinet organ at Jilder Thrasher's last wheek — a Christmas present for Mrs. T. we are informed. Mrs. Mahoney, a sister of Mrs. C. Thompson, is making her an extended visit. Fred Munch arrived home yesterday from Cassville, Wis.. where he has been • attending school for several weeks. He thinks of trying the Algona Normal next term. Now rumor has it that the long expected wedding will surely occur next Saturday, Jan. 8, on the bride's seventeenth birthday. Misses May and Bertha Ilotelling 'have been visiting friends at Cleai Lake and Mason City for a few days. Maine Daily from Algona, is here visiting her many friends 1'or a. brie season. ACougli Syrui»TJwt. Can He llclicd V'i>im. Beggs'Cherry Cough Syrup gives won- .derful satisfaction wherever it is tried. It allays irritation of the throat and bronchial tubes, makes expectoration easy, and relieves all soreness of the lungs and chest. Every bottle is warranted to give satisfaction. Price 25c, Me. and »1 per bottle. The large bottles are cheapest. Sold by F. W. Plngley. 10 23 Buy your soft coal of Fred Willson. jgfpOld school books wanted. Must be complete and in good condition. jo; t f DUilANT BROS. Whiter Excursions to Warmer Oilmen. Excursion tickets to Mexico, California, Georgia. North Carolina Florida the Gulf Coast. Texas Hot Springs of Arkansas, and Excelsior Springs of Mis- Bouri, now on sale by agents of tbc OUi- lof°'rates and other information to the nearest agent, or address Geo. H. Heat ford General Passenger Agent, Chicago, Illinois. 13-17 Soft <:«al lor *:».fiO per Ton. •Naudaia Bros. & Winkie at the N.-W. depot are selling a good quality of soft coal for SS3.50 per ton. Three other grades of soft coal, also hard coal. 1---W with A VtTlfl yjwtews «t "n«»ld" and "Goll- atli" in Modern Naval Warfare. The opportunity comes — a dark night and tempestuous. The clotulo have covered the stars like a pall, and there is a howling wind which drowns all other sounds. The pigmy vessel makes ready and puts to sea. It rushes along as swift as the wind and as silent as a calm. Big waves sometimes sweep over it from end to end as it plunges through the darkness, but they are not heeded. Small as it is, it is stanchly built and can stand the strain of storm as well as its adversary. All men save one are snugly shut inside, tending the flying engine and preparing the missile of destruction. This is a strange bolt, shaped like a cigar, over ten feet in length, and the crew place it in the bow tube. The man on deck stands behind a little iron tower which shields him from the shock of the waves, and there he steers the boat. In the darkness they seek their adversary determinedly, and with deadly purpose, since they are the protectors of their native land. The boat searches for a time in vain, for the big ship has covered all lights and is lying like a sleeping monster upon the waves, awaiting morning to renew the havoc. Perhaps if the ship remained thus the little boat would never find her: but "Goliath" becomes uneasy: he fours "David" will make an attack, so he has determined to watch. A dazzling cone of white light suddenly starts from a 'point in the darkness and broadens upon the water. Slowly it sweeps about over the sea in circling arcs. All at once the little boat is bathed in a brilliant, blinding glare. The monster's eye finds it: But in finding the enemy the battle ship has disclosed itself, and the dauntless little adversarv steams straight forward at utmost speed. Streaks of flame are now shooting from under the white light, whilo the rattling reports of rifles and machine guns rise sharply above the wind's roar. Shot and small shell are falling about like hail upon the water;, but the monster cannot keep the range of the onrushiug boat, and the missiles fly wide of the mark. Suddenly the great ship looms up- tall, long, shadowy, overpowering. It is not far off —almost near enough to be attacked. Yet a little closer, and the intrepid pigmy, still unharmed, slows and steadies, with that ominous black tube pointing toward the monster's blazing side. Shots are falling upon the boat, and the man who was steering has taken refuge in his iron tower; but inside there is a wheel, and he can steer as well as before, for around him on a level with his eyes are little slits through which he can see. Now seconds are if the brave little craft is to destruction. The moment has conie'. . A lever is pulled, and from that Dlack tube comes a short, hoarse roar. At once the little boat begins to turn, ready to escape with the speed of the wind. But before the boat can turn a dull, heavy shock bus jarred the sea. A gigantic column of white water rushes upward toward the black clouds. In it the tall masts of the monster ship seem to sway about and clash together. The banging of the guns is sharply succeeded by cries of human terror. The mass of water falls back into the sea with a roaring crash and scatters over the waves in great wisps of gliste.n- ing foam. The wind, sweeping on again, forms new waves over the disturbed water. The monster ship has disappeared —the Goliath of the deep is conquered by his pigmy antagonist.— John M. Elli- eotfr in St. Nicholas. A DEAF MUTE COLLEGE, DEGREES CONFERRED ON STUDENTS WHO CANNOT HEAR. HOW "ZV.RO" WAS ADOPTED. precious escape The Wonderful Progr«M In tlie Education of the Deaf and Dumb—The Curriculum of the Natlonul College Home of the Work Done Very little is known about the ancient treatment of the deaf, but Aristotle is credited with saying somewhere in his musty works that the deaf are wholly incapable of receiving intellectual instruction. History tells us, however, that deafness was sometimes deemed a visitation of divine wrath, and that the poor victim was frequently destroyed to save the family honor, or was classed with the idiotic or insane and treated as an outcast. This opinion must have prevailed many centuries, for it was within the last 150 years that it was discovered that the deaf were capable of | receiving intellectual instruction. A coll ego for deaf mutes Afas founded in the city of Washington about twenty- six years ago to combat the popular prejudice. The college grew and thrived. Few people know anything about the National Deaf Muto college, or the Columbian Institution for the Deaf and Dumb, as it is known officially, at Kendall Green, Washington. A man who, had he lived 1,000 years ago, might have been rousted because he could neither hear nor speak today studies moral philosophy, the calculus and ancient and modern languages, and graduates from a college with a degree. THE COLLEGE. The Columbia institution was incorporated in 1857, and has since then been sustained by congress as an institution where deaf mute children living in the District of Columbia and children of soldiers and sailors should receive free education. Ample provision is also made for deaf mutes from the states and territories, who have not the means of defraying the expenses of tuition, which amount to $350 a year. The institution continued for seven years as an ordinary high school, but in 1864 it was decided to organize a collegiate department, and congress passed an act authorizing the institution to confer collegiate degrees. The institution was then divided into two departments, the school and the National Deaf Mute college. In one of his annual reports Dr. Edward M. Gallaudet, the president of the college, says: "The object of the directors in establishing a school of this grade, thus taking a step unprecedented in the history of deaf mute instruction, was in part to prove what had been doubted by some, that persons deprived of hearing and speech could, in spite of their disability, engage successfully in the advanced studies pursued in colleges for the hearing. The more important end in view, ho°vover, was to afcord to a class of persons in the community, already numerous and increasing steadily with the population, an opportunity to secure the advantages of a rigid and thorough course of intellectual training in the higher walks of literature and the liberal arts." The best evidence of the success of the movement can be found in this paragraph from the annual report of 1887, which tells what pursuits some of the graduates followed: WHERE THE GRADUATES GO. "Fifty who have gone out from the college have been engaged in teaching, ono has entered the ministry, three have become editors and publishers of newspapers, three others have taken positions j—T .,**4.*U 4 j-iiii'iinlitnn llfl.Vrt fiYl- Discovered, a* Be Thought, the Extreme at Cold and Named It. "Zero" is the part of every thermometer that is most watched and dreaded in this changeable climate of ours. The word is from the Spanish, and means empty, hence nothing. It was first used on a thermometer in 1709 by a Prussian merchant named Fahrenheit. From a boy lie was a close observer of nature, and when only 19 years old, in the remarkably cold winter of 1709, he experimented by putting snow and salt together and noticed that it produced a degree of cold equal to the coldest day of the year. And that day was the coldest day that the oldest inhabitant could remember. Gabriel was the more struck with the coincidence of his little scientific discovery, and hastily concluded that he hac 1 found the lowest degree of temperature known in the-world, either natural or artificial. He called the degree zero, and con structed a thermometer, or rude weathei glass, with a scale graduating up from zero to boiling point, which he nuin bered 212, and the freezing point 82, be cause, as he thought, mercury contracte the thirty-second of its volume o» beinp cooled down from the temperature o freezing water to zero, and expandec one hundred and eightieth on bein heated from the freezing to the boilin point. Time showed that the arrangement instead of being truly scientific was as arbitrary as the division of the Bible into verses and chapters; and these two points no more represented the real extremes of temperature than from. "Dan to Beersheba" expressed the exact extremes of Palestine. But Fahrenheit's thermometer had been widely adopted, with its inconvenient scale, and none thought of any better until his name became an authority, for Fahrenheit finally aban- Teachers' Department. for this Department are earnestly solicited Iroir the teachers. SCHOOL RKPOHT. Following is a report of the principal epartment in the Whittemore school: lenry Halm ....... George Munch ..... Arlle Carlisle ...... Jessie Carlisle — Ada Whltehotn Anna Strandhcri; EllsaQlirlschllles Anna Chrischilies Sadie Miller ...... Kthel Hatcli ..... Prank in Parley.. « Lett! e Munch ..... Louise Crelgli ton. Mark Scott Arthur Carlisle ... Willie Dearsch... Carl Standberg... John Ameslwry.. KdflieGoetch ... Mary Dearsch .. I 7K TO 02 68 78 78 G3 Gl fine 51 48 40 80 32 44 47 .'12 :« :m 15 97 100 100 100 100 100 m 100 10(1 100 100 90 ii)b 97 05 95 100 a. 2 3 o mVt (M'/2 my WSV4 81 »!'/* 07 no 84 Wl 74 ns 88 7» !)5 ill 7!) 09 09 99 00 90 ill 95 !I8 07 no OS 98 !)0 02 97 100' C. B> PAUL, Principal. "This sentence is not too difficult for me to analyze." Please analyze (Mr. A. N. .Sever) according to Heed & Kellog. SCHOOL TACTICS. Order is Heaven's iirst law. To secure order a systematic system of school tactics must be adopted by every teacher. A school with such a system is like an army with a plan, of moving. The undisciplined school is a thing of the past. It, with the rod and staff will soon be relics of a semi- barbarous age in intellectual advancement. Pupils should be carefully trained in school tactics the very first moment of the iirst day of school. The too common fault with tactics is that they are not significant. Principles should determine the movements •mil nrrlm-s. Children should be able The follbwiiig may be suggestive; and ufflcient in number to move any chool: 1, arrange desks; 2, ready- or ttention; S, rise; 4, march; 5. sit. If lass is at work at board these may be ised in addition to the above— (i, erase, .write; 8, attention. Insist that, all obey them and practice till that is • accomplished, even if nothing else is accomplished. A military exactness is; lecessary. CVMJON. Will "Sever" give a solution, to the following: Uy discounting a note at "20 per cent, per annum I get 22* per cent, per annum interest; how long does the note- run? Si A notable Teatm-e of the program ab the school entertainment given by the' Wesley school was a song entitled: "Hangup the Baby's Stocking," by Mabel Smith, the little daughter.- of Henry Smith, only four years old; Report of Scott school in district No*. 5, Lotts Creek, for month ending Dec. 20: Number, enrolled first ;day 11. Number enrolled last day 1st. Average daily attendance 12. The following- names of pupils constitute the "lloll'ofi; Honor," (neither tardy nor absent'' from the time of entering.) Myrtie ' and Warren Bixby. Frank Liddy, Emma O'Brien, Emma and Minnie Maton, Joe Butler, Frank and Joe Esser, Parents, can't you come and visit our chool, and' show the children that you re taking an interest in. therrv and he school? It will please thenvgreat- y. A teacher can accomplish but very Lttle without the- assistance of the- parents. NKTTIK L. HivLL, Teacher. Ladies, clean your Kid Gloves Mather's Glove Cleaner. For sale only by fietchell & Setehell. Fancy goods and notions for the holidays. Ivorme, China and India silks, cords, ornaments. Jim, Bilk and wool gloves and mittens ice wool fascinators, furnishings of all kinds. 30-7-yr SETCHELL & SETCHELL. No Fit tins Necessary. Women who find it difficult to spare the time and strength at the dressmaker's for the fitting and trying on of two or three gowns a season comment sometimes upon the trouble their more fashionable sisters must take who own dresses by scores. In point of fact the latter have an easier time getting twenty than the former three. Most wealthy and dressy women have at their dressmaker's a gown form of themselves, which is a plaster of pans cast taken from life. Every detail of trie corseted and bodiced figure to the waist line is accurately reproduced, and this half body is then mounted upon a skirt form of the same height as the customer. Madame or mademoiselle, as the case may be, then spends a single morning with her dressmaker choosing fabrics, studying effects, indicating occasions for which gowns -will be needed and the like to accomplish the season's wardrobe. The costumes are made up and fitted to her counterfeit presentment and when finished sent home, often not needing the alteration of a single hook or loop.—New York Times. ten have en- Sheets issues regular Co's guarantee to cure all ailments with lOddVGerm Erad. NOTICE. All parties knowing themselves indebted to J. H. Queal & Co will please call and settle either by cash or uote on or before January 1, 1891, or same will be left with our Attorney for collection. 11-13 W. W. WHEELER, Agt. We sell more of DeWitt's Little Early Risers than any other pills their action is easy, do not gripe or cause pain, are the beet regulator of the liver, stomach ana .bowels.— L. A. Sheetz. t These medicines are daily gaining greater popularity, and the steadily increasing demand for them can only be accounted f orby their true merit. They aro prepared with the utmost care.aud each medicine is put up for a particular disease. Every bottle is guaranteed to do all that isclaJmed for it on the labeUo that no one *w v*^!.!'.* 1 *- .. t}f tfr ,*n' u'amllvr l«A/li. who buys a bottle ot oegi cineapaube de dieappoi f 1 . W' DiBjgiey. Tiiplocu. The manioc or cassava is a native of South America, but it has been successfully introduced for cultivation into Africa and other tropical countries. It is u bushy shrub, six to ten feet high, with large leaves near the ends of the branches. The articles prepared for commerce come from the roots or tubers, which are large and like turnips, but frequently weighing as high as thirty pounds. They contain a milky auice rich in starch, but also rich m hydro- cyanic acid, which makes the juice—in its natural state-a very deadly poison. The acid is driven out by heat and the remainder of the juice is extracted by boiling. The grated root makes what is known in the tropics as cassava or cas- eava bread, and is used for food. The starch, extracted, is exported as Brazilian arrowroot, and tapioca is made from it by a heating process which bursts the starch granules and causes some chemical changes.—Good Housekeeping. _ An Open Question. Teddy-Mamma, don't Quakers take MawSna-NQi *»? &&'< *•** *&* j» taSHSIat tiwy^l a$ wa«9TW tti^f connected with journalism tered the civil service of the government, one while filling a position as in- struptor in a western institution has rendered important service to the coast survey as a microscopist, two have become accomplished draughtsmen in architects' offices, one has been repeatedly elected recorder of deeds in a southern city, and two others are recorders' clerks in the west. "Another has been elected city treasurer and is at present cashier of a national bank, one has become eminent as a practical chemist and assayer, two have taken places in the faculty of their alma mater and are rendering valuable service as instructors, some have gone into mercantile and other offices, some have undertaken business on their own account, while not a few have chosen agricultural and mechanical pursuits in which the advantages of thorough mental training will give them a superiority over those not so well educated." Congress has been liberal with the institution. In 1881 a fine gymnasium was completed, which cost $14,600. Most of the students in the college are graduates of the lower department of the institution, but not a few received their early education in separate local schools. The entire curriculum, including an introductory year, embraces a period of five years. Candidates for admission to the introductory class are examined in these subjects: The command of English as shown in oral or finger-spelled conversation; in rendering at sight paragraphs selected from school books and from newspapers; in extemporaneous English composition; arithmetic; history of the United States; history of England to the beginning of the reign of Henry VII; political geography; physical geography, and ele- [ ments of natural philosophy. The curriculum of the college is about the same as that of any other college. It includes mathematics, English, Latin, Greek, history, zoology, botany, chemistry, physics, physiology, French, German, logic, mental and moral science and political philosophy. The degrees which the college has conferred are: Bachelor of arts, bachelor of science, bachelor of philosophy, master of arts, master of science and doctor of philosophy.—New York Sun,. doned trade and gave himself up to science. Then habit made people cling to the established scale, as habit made the English cling to the old system of cumbrous fractional money. The three countries which use^Pahren- heit are England, Holland and America. Russia and Germany use Baumer's thermometer, in which the boiling point is counted 80 degs. above the freezing point. France uses the centigrade thermometer, so called because it makes the boiling point 100 degs. from freezing point. On many accounts the centigrade system is the best, and the triumph of convenience will be attained v>hen zero is made the freezing point, and when the boiling point is put 100 or 1,000 degs. from it, and all the sub-divisions are fixed decimally. If Fahrenheit had done this at first, or even if he had made it one of his many improvements after the public adopted his error, the luck of opportunity, which waa really his, would have secured to his invention the p;d:ronage of the world. —New York "World. Calling th« House Roll. It is the custom for the clerk calling the roll toprefi:: the word "Mister" to each name, but before he has gone far he begins to retrench his expense of vocal powers. This loads to some strange combinations of sound. In the beginning he calls "Mr. Abbett," "Mr. Adams," "Mr. Alderson," and a few more distinctly enough, but by the time he reaches the C's he begins to telescope the title, and calls "M'ster Cannon," "M'ster Carter," and KO #a. When he has gone a little further he drops off some more, and it becomes " 'ster Fitch," " 'ster Flower," " 'ster Gear," et<v This holds holds out pretty well into the H's, but at last tho two words become one, and "Mr Hopkins" and "Mr. Houk" sound like "Stropkins" and "Strouk." Down in the M's it undergoes another change. and orders. Children should be able to grasp the appropriateness very read ily. Arbitrary signals such as count ing, or raising one, two or three of th lingers should never be used. Each pupil has only so much energy and n more, and the part of that energy spen ; such signals subtract in memorizing just that much from the energy h ought to use in intellectual develop ment. The signals should be unit'on and few in number. A llooti To Wivc-K. Having used "Mother's Friend"! would! not be without it. It is-a boon to wives- who know they must pass through the- Dainful ordeal of childbirth.— Maw. C. MELBOURNE, la. Write The Bradfieldi Regulator Co., Atlanta. Ga.. for further particulars. Sold by Dr. L. A. Shcetz and F. W. Dingley. l'M4 Your cough will not last all winter: You will not be kept awake at night.; You will get immediate relief if You will use DeWitt's cough and consumption cure. Sold by Dr. Sheet'/... Organs. L. Lessing has several styles of organs which he will sell at low figures. Also sewing machines on good terms and cheap. 47-tf Is The CASH BUSINESS A Arfter more'than Two Years', experience we are ready to affirm that it is the only TRUE way of doing Business. Me A Few Of Our Prices: 18 Ibs Choice Now Orleans Sugar $1 00 20 Ibs Good Butter Crackers (1 box) 1 00 12 Ibs Gal Dried Grapes 1 00 4 Ibs Good Brown or Green Coffee 1 00 We are agents for Hock Salt for stock. A good Tubular Lantern only 35 All kinds of 5 cent yeast for Soda per package Axle Grease per box Lewis Lye per box Gloss Starch per pound Clothes Pins per dozen .03 .05 .06 .10 .05 .01 We will sell you a pair of Boots or Cheap if we can fit you.. Shoes The sound of the "r" is lost, and "Mr. Mason," "Mr. McAdoo" and "Mr. Morrow" become "Stumason," "Sfrumaca- doo"and "Stumorrow." This goes on through the O's and the P's, "Mr. Gates" being "Stoates" and "Mr. Peel" coming out "Stupheel." In the E's itshifts a little, and "Mr. Ray" becomes "Stray," Townsend & Langdon while "Mr. Rife" is ton Post. "Strife."—Washing- Tjarm Loans |1 BBBBBMBM^BBBMH AT O, 7, 7 and a half, and 8 per cent, on five to ten years time with privi- •lege of partial payments before due. In- 7 terest can be paid at my office. I Save money by calling on me before you apply for Loan. •"• _l Ul RAWTLPTT- llciinn of Adam and Eve. The Chicago Tribune has n letter from the quill of a traveler whose rare good luck it is to loaf a little in the Garden of Eden—otherwise on the Seychelles islands, in the Indian ocean, 1,400 miles east of Aden and 1,000 froin Zanzibar. It was "Chinese" Gordon who tried to prove these islands to be identical with Eden. The islands number 114. They were built by coral insects ami have the richest soil in the world. Palms grow 100 feet high. The white beaches are the most beautiful on the round earth. No one need work, for the trees are constantly in fruit, and the many tinted fishes that flash through the clear waters are as toothsome as they can be. Turtles abound. The people live to a great age. No hurricanes ever strike the islands. They constitute, indeed, earthly paradise. z . W. BARTLETT. JOHN GROVE LIVERY, FEED, AND SALE STABLE. Best of Horses and Carriages. West ot TUorington House. M. Z. GROVE, MANAGER. Lauds from one to ten the whole nterest tails We can now make loans on Improved . year's time and give the borrower the privilege of paying loan or any part thereof in even Sioo at any time wTien fi dife Th s is Iowa Money, and no second mortgage or coupons are taken Th s Dlan of making a loan will enable the borrower to reduce"his mortgage at any^time and save the interest cm the amount paid. Money luraished at once on perfect title. Call on or address, HOXIE & BEAVER, Algona, Iowa. Farm Loans, Abstracts, &D OO. Fl»n. Sir. Powaerly I» Foud of Flowers. T. V. Powderly spends nearly as much time in his garden as he does at his desk. When he is not studying labor problems he is studying the growth of his flowers. The only question that has an equal interest to Powderly is the question of food. He is exceedingly abstemious, and doubtless could give the fasting men who are coming to the front now valuable points. Powderly never eats more than two light meals a day, and thinks that he can do with less.—Cor. Chicago Herald. The new Croton aqueduct surpasses every other structure of the kind. It is estimated that the new Croton aqueduct alone will be able to supply a population of 2,120,0(15 with an allowance ct 150 gallons a 0»y per head. With the addition of the old aqueduct and the Bronx river pipe Unflthe total capacity of ttw At Lowest Rates and optional payments. Interest payable at our office. If you want a loan call on us. We can save you money. JONES & SMITH. IT WILL PAY YOU —-TO CALL 4T IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF Wintte Bro's. Stoves or Hardware, Election is Over-So is High Prices (or Stoves

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