The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 5, 1894 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 5, 1894
Page 4
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tet mi of and ail atteafr&ges ate paid. to the Republicans of Kossuth eotnity attd of th« delegates 6f ? ss 'i th offices : County Recorder, County Auditor, H*rk of Court?, Bounty Attorney »nd two Su- iimisora; and tbttarsact such othet baa ness M raav properly come before the convention. The ratio of representation for the several oraclncts wltl be as follows : One vote for each S™cSctand one additional vote for every 25 votes ot 'major fraction of twenty 'five votes cast fjf Frank 1). Jackson for Governor at the general election held Nov. 7. 1893. The represent- r-HEClJtOTS. Algona- First Ward . • • Second Ward. Third Ward... Fourth Ward. Hurt Buffalo Cresoo BaglB Fenton Greehwood German ••• Garfleld Germania Hebron Harrison Irvingtou Lotto Creek Ledyard Lu Verne Lincoln Portland ....... Plum Creek. ... Prairie Kamsey lliverdale Seneca Swea Sherman Springfield ... • Union Wesley Whittemeve. 4 4 4 5 5 2 4 2 3 G 2 2 iJ B 3 4 2 » 4 2 4 3 2 • '8 2 3 3 2 2 3 6 5 B. W. HAGGARD. Chairman. No. Dtl. to crimson. gust and Septem- the plants bec&ne' tifttd thtotighoirt and increase rapidly ia atee, and foftfi a dense, bushy\mas3 of spiny Attention lo tfcln matter dotmot Ibe tdo ptotnpt ot too thorough, it may pay -out f at met s better thatt polities, though there ate weeda^iri politics that have to be looked aftef every fall. that the election slide towafd dotnoefacy. thewill-o-thG-wisp which ittrM.,.»&h? & Voter to cast his lot with the detftoigf&cy Itt that election who had never belofe voted with them. They haVe had a tfiite of democratic legislation, and deaf sugaf not have a very great tendency FOR COUNTY AUDITQR. To the Republican ejectors of' 1 Kossuth county: I am a candidate for the office of County auditor, subject to the will of the Republican convention. The effect of the new tatifi oh the .country is forecast by the story of what occurred on the first day <of its operation in Berlin, Frankfort and other export centers of Germany, when the number of invoices passing through the tTnited States consulate increased fifty per cent. On the following two days the number was -doubled, and it is believed that the imports,, of goods from 'Germany will be more than doubled. Coming just at a time when such a large proportion of the laboring men of the United States are out of workV this influx of foreign goods must prove disastrous to them. There is likely to be a show of increased commercial activity, but the trade will be in foreign-made goods, and the prosperity of the merchant will be at the expense of the laboring men and manufacturers of this country. The tariff question is simply .a question whether, on the one hand, we shall employ, in the production of what we have to buy, the labor, the raw material and the capital of our, own country, or whether, decreeing that the latter shall remain idle, we shall give employment to the labor, the raw material and the capital of foreign countries. f ' •' '.'' i ' " A. terrible calamity has visited our sister st'ate on the north and northwestern Wisconsin in the destruction of life and property in forest fires. On Saturday. Hinekley and'several other towns were wiped out by a cyclone of flattie, which swept over them at the rate of sixty miles an hour. Upwards of 400 lives are reported to have been lost. ' •" -' 'that legislation and make it palatable to them. In fact, looking at it frofl}, an Unbiased standpoint, we cannot see how Mr. Dollivcf's plurality can be kept below 6,000. _ . FiGttTteRS ARRfcSf Efc. HdiSOTtt 'BOWIW €§lff» * ,, A ftew Sfdp yi THREATENED PEST. Judging from reports of Russian thistles discovered and identified at various points, Iowa, and this part of itj/IS threatened with a very troublesome pest. There are a great many slovenly farmers scattered up and down the land who give weeds of every name anoXuature free breeding ground, and once these Russian thistles get a foothold, it will be next to an impossibility to kill them out. The Russian thistle matures in the form of a tumble weed, two or three feet high and four to six feet in diameter, and the limbs are so stiff and tough the weed can be blown hundreds of miles before a strong November wind, scattering-its millions of seeds along the way. Once these weeds get a few feet of space, in which to propagate themselves for a few, months, they have a facility for scattering their seeds which will make it all but impossible ever to get rid of them. The legislature of this state, at its last session, passed a law requiring, under penalties, the destruction of these thistles wherever they may be found between the 25th of August and the 10th of September. So important was it deemed by the assembly that it was made the duty, of chairmen of boards of town- ship^ustees and mayors of towns and cities) to cause the destruction of thistles of whose presence they might be notified, between the 10th and 15th of September, the reasonable cost entailed to be paid out of the general county fund on the certificates of township trustees, and the amounts so paid to be raised subsequently by a special tax against the premises. The Inter Ocean of August 28 has a letter in regard to this pest to which we call the attention of the farmers of Kossuth county: SYRACUSE, N. Y., Aug. Sl.-To the Editor: I notice an article in the Inter Ocean of Aug. 20, from G. E. Morrow of the State University of Illinois, on the Bussian thistle. 1 would like to give a little of my experience in regard to the weed for the benefit of those who are not acquainted with it. No one not having experience with it can realize that it is by far the worst weed, or more destructive to crops than all other weeds put together ever known in the western country. About five or six years ago in a_ field of 17 acres of potatoes, near Huron, S. D., 1 discovered a bush or weed that resembled the tumble weed very much, but on examining it found that it was not a tumble weed Lbut it will tumble all the same when ripe]. As a curiosity Itook it to town. I found several men who knew what it was. "Why, it's a This was the only one that year in that township so far as known. In less than two years my farm and others were covered with them. The seed came from Russia, and were undoubtedly brought here by Kussians who settled in the vicinity of Yankton, and were blown north to Huron and all over the state and North Dakota. I saw them in the streets of Minneapolis last fall. In cultivated ground they are easily killed when small. It is in small grain where they flourish. If the weather Is dry in the growing season the thistles will get the start and choke out the grain, If the grain comes forward quick and lea good stand it may keep ahead of thenTuntll the grain can toe cut with'.a header. Then they continue to grow until they coyer the ground so that you cannot plow The dryer the weather the more they thrive, Frost kills them; wind Avorks them loose, then they go with the wind and scatter their millions of seeds until they are stopped by some obstruction. They will lodsre on wire fences until they tear them dowuoriUl full and then sail over and on. Mr. Morrow says mow them down, that will kill them. It will not. I have seen them , mowed down three or four times and they \vi 11 keen right on growing from the root and produce seed until the frost kills them. The only way to kill them that I know of is to pull and%urn them: burn the stubble fiefds. Sheep will ettt'tnem when green. The only way any one can keep them off his fam is to bwild a tis-ht, high board fence around it, so high they could AO* roll over it • from tie outsJdeTand then fgbttUem every way I have suggested. The seed yrlU take • root along iho roadside and every place ,' where there is loose soil to cover »v. It woull be faojlsh for the government to nftke an aupropriat! %$ The democrats are said to be haying a very serious time 'in determining what congressional speeches shall be circulated as campaigo literature. Some of these de- nounce'the democratic house, some the democratic senate and some the democratic president for treason against the demo- 'cratic party if not against the country. The most severe criticisms are those directed by the members of the house against the senate, but those criticisms tell directly against the-'party itself, -inasmuch as the senate has proven itself the dominating factor in legislation. It is a hard year for a democratic campaign, anyway. Samuel J. Kirkwood, Iowa's war governor, died at his home in Iowa City last Saturday, after a long illness. vHe \vas born in Maryland in 1813, and so was upwards of eighty years of age. 'He was elected governor of this state in 1859 and again in 1861. He subsequently represented his state in the United States senate and was secretary of the interior in'Gar- field's cabnet. In 1875 he was again elest- ed governor, serving one term. He was one of the most popular men the state has seen. _______ Stephen A. Marine, who has just turned oyer the Des Moines pension agency to his successor, Chas. H. Robinson, paid out pension money during his term amounting to 135,673,754.93 to Iowa soldiers. That was quite a little'contribution. The state fair is. in progress this week. Early indications are that it will be a pronounced success iu the completeness and character of exhibits in all departments and in the attendance .and financial results. • ' • A million, dollar court house is one of the new projects at Des Moines. Sunday's Register contained plans of the proposed structure, but there is doubt as to the Polk county board's adopting them at the present time, The Register concludes, in view of the success of this year's county normals, that "Iowa is preparing for a vigorous educational campaign in her 38,000 school houses," It is refreshing to us up here to read the accounts of an actual flood. A town in Texas was swept away last week by the rising of the Leone river, and hundreds were drowned. The last Iowa democratic congressional convention to surrender to the populists was the seyenth, or Des Moiiuos district, which indorsed Bancroft. The Iowa soldier's monument will have its corner stone laid tomorrow, The Register calls the 53rd congress "the sugar cured congress and the whiskey soaked Congress," frouf ate Lodged if! j&il Sunday—A Tifhfi* ly Interruption of Brutal Sunday Sport. Sheriff Samson and Deputy Btunson went to Ledyard Sunday and arrested Ed, Goodman, P. Donaldson, John Murphy, and Jas. Ward, who were brought to Algona and lodgecl m jail on the charge of prize fighting. • They were arraigned Monday before Justice Clarke, County Attorney Raymond appearing frff the state. As the defend" ants were Without counsel, a co.ntitiu- ance was granted to give them time to procure it. The sheriff used a little strategy to get hold of the men, as they appear to have entertained the suspicion that the officers pf Kossuth would not permit to go on indefinitely a defiance of law such as they had been guilty of. Mr. Samson and his deputy went to Bancroft Saturday night, and taking an early breakfast Sunday morning they drove to Ledyard and passing around the town came in from the north, They seem to have been met by a man on horseback in the course of their drive, who probably discovered their design and gave the alarm. Anyway, there was some hitch in the Sunday amusement pro- gramme, and finally, when it • was decided to try a foot race, some of the men thought it would be a wise precaution to ask the sheriff's consent, which was readily given. It was not till late in the afternoon that three of the bruising gang showed themselves. One of them had come out during the forenoon, but was not molested, and that gave the others a courage and confidence which led to their capture, for when three of them came from hiding they were promptly arrested. The fourth was found and arrested at Germania. : • ' - CORN CUTTING POINTERS. A Plum Creek friend hands the REPUBLICAN a few more pointers on cutting up and harvesting corn: "I wish to give you a few pointers in regard to cutting up corn. In the first place, I differ from Mr. Julian in this way: I would cut four rows at once, putting a fair armful in a place, betwixt the third and fourth row, and so go'through the field. Let it wilt in the gavel, say three days. Take a truck wagon,Inake a fiat rack, 8 by 12 feet; haul it between two rows of piles, of course, taking the widest space; then lay it on tne wagon an armful at a time, till you ..have the required amount. That saves tieing, and the fodder will keep just "as well, and come out in better, shape in the winter. Besides,.if time is plenty, you can plow your cornstalk land this; fall: Now in regard to stacking .the' .fodder: I take, say two 1.8 foot poles,; pu^ ; three good size crotches in the -ground, say two feet in the ground and two feet out, put my poles r in the 'crotches"' and set my first fodder straight up and ; down. Then let it gradually lean in at the top until you get it the width you want it; say eight feet on each side of your pole. Your'next'course you <!ay tne first course from the ground, on the 'fodder that is stacked. Shove>it well in; just let the butts stick out a little, then get on that course and proceed the same as in stacking any other grain. 'I warrant It will keep." . DEATH OF PROF. REED. Prof. Geo. E. Reed, Superintendent of schools of Clay county, died-at his home in Spencer on Monday, of > infla- mation of the bowels. He had been sick but three or four days. He leaves a wife and child. Prof. Reed was one of th& founders of the Northern Iowa Normal School. He came here with Prof. Gilchrist and did some of the very best of the work which established the institution in public confidence and in the confidence of the teachers of the county. He was especially strong in mathematics, but he was admired as much for his goodness of heart and blameless life as for his qualifications in scholarship. Clay county will not easily fill his place as the Jiead pf her school system. The people of this community who knew him will sincerely regret his untimely death. MAYOR AND KIRKHART'S CIRCUS, The Mayor of a town will not recommend unworthy traveling concerns, In speaking of W. P. Kirkhar t's Great American 1 35-cent Shows which will exhibit in Algona on Monday, Sept. 10th, the Mayor of Pleasantville, iowa, said "It is the cleanest show that ever exhibited here. The Mayor of Knoxville said, "No swindling with it and the performance was exceptionally good," The Mayor of Montezuma, "Every person with it seems to be a lady or a gentleman and all were well pleased with the show." Brooklyn's may-, or said, "The moral standard of this show is far above the average; the circus, was firstclass." The Mayor of Vinton said, "Out of the large attendance I have not heard one complaint. No special police were appointed, The circus was better than the average," Waverly's Mayor said, "The circus surprised me with its thftt Com* to tfs . Without Asking-kossuth i* All Right. August f of!ne f cl BeheeaYw&s dq»ii Saturday and was a caller at the •Rfi* HmtiOA*r office. Mr. Totibe says there is going to be more corn itf his iieigfy borhood than last yeaf. The small graifls he reports ahead of the average. W. Hi Conner, of Bum Creek towh* ship, brought in a few hills of corfa Saturday such as are growiBg on sortie of bis well manured laud. He says he Will get sixiy bushels to the acre- Afty* one looking at the big stalks with their giafat ears would set that down aa a conservative estimate. D* A. Wallace, ,of Irtingfcoii town* ship, has eighty acres of corn which he quotes as a more than average crop. Mr. Wallace is a man who is Very careful in the statements he makes. • Albert DiUton, of Cresco township, had on exhibition last wefk inthep.bst* office a cluster of ears of white dent corn of ample proportions and develop- mentt The Buttons have 200 acres of this corn. Jerome Finnegan, of Riverdale, says that crops of every kind in his neighborhood are first class. He smiles at the idea of a poor crop. It is number one. Here are a few of the items that have come to us this week. We ,have not been looking for them with the idea of booming the county. Farmers bring them to us, or we get themincid* entally without special search. STORY OF THE SHOT. C. of the time diif'irig the hot mottthS. Cooke brought home with him & lot of hftftdsome lake Views taker, ttith his Kodak,- in the use of which be is ftti .,, ve to Tom Bead says the democratic congress did"not know enough to adjourn when it had finished its work. It expired of heart failure. At Fort Wayne, Friday, the world's pacing record was lowered to 2:03%. The record was wade by Bohert J. This gives the horse a speed of about twenty-Bine miles an hour. The Emmetsburg Reporter has been figuring up the congressional vote of 1893, and in the light ofthe returns it does not see what occasion the fusionists have for their profession of high hopes of Baker's election. It says: £y consulting the ejection MWUS of two years ago we find tbat p.olliver received 83,433 votes, Ryan. 18,458 au.£ Aftdersoii I,ft89. A little flgwing revftftl the fact &»t Mi 1 , Dolilver received 3^ more votes tfeaa were cast toy OvV'U* •*• AAw v** v vw v***j|** «•!•>»"•»• r*r~ ,.-».— m T-excellent performance and good conduct," mu „ n/r^,,^,, n f f\enr*/\ oalrl "if vmi nriiior The Mayor of Osage this sliow here next year you yo vill ou bring will need a This • ,|_4JK) u^fo^K mtr p"-r r -- T --- T -. r ^T r - -~ - ," S'. " . ' shows that have been here, and. it is more honorable in its dealings." The managers can snow testimonials similar to tlie above from tbe mayor or business men of every town iu which this show has been, At Algona next Monday. TliQ Opeya House Gfrocevy can a,cco»j you better than ever, Particulars of the Shooting of Wm. Hofius at Hot Springs. The Hot Springs Daily Star gives the following particulars of theshpotlng of Wm. C. Holius near that place on Sunday, Aug. 26: The city was startled Sunday afternoon by a messenger coming in hot haste to town and announcing that Wm. Hoflus had been shot and killed by Ellis Cornett in Wall canyon, six or eight miles from town. Coroner J. W. Joyce subposnasd three jurors, E. H, Lewis, Joe Applegate and J: J. Mc- Curey, and with the sheriff, Dr. Adams and several others they repaired to the scene of the accident over a country which they saw was terribly rough. They met with all sorts of accidents and experiences and did not get to town with the body till between 12 and 1 o'clock. V , The story of the shooting as brought out by the coroner's inquest is about as follows: Wm. Rimmer and his son John, Wm. Hoflus and Ellis H. Cornett all started Sunday morning between 8 and 9 o'clock for the canyons over south of the Catholicon range to .hunt deer. Wm. and John Rimmer and Cornett had the guns and when they got to the top of the hill they separated, those who had the guns going down into the canyon, and Hofius was to remain ot the head of the canyon and watch until they returned. They went down several miles and on their return scared up three deer, which Cornett and John Rimmer were following; assiduously'right Up - the-^canyon:: John says he heard-"something ^mew like a cat, and was looking across the canyon to discover what it; .was when he saw the bushes move, ..but n 3ust . at that time Cornett's gun.., cracked and he saw a man throw up^is hands and fall over groaning. Greatly scared, he said to Cornett, who was about twenty, feet behind him, "You have shot Hofius." Cornett replied, "I haven't, have I?" and they went over and found it all too true, as Hofius was then in his last expiring agonies. They straightened out the body, when Cornett burst into a flood of tears and gave vent to his great grief, as they had been on the best terms of friendship. They then fired their guns to call Wm. Rimmer. and as soon as they could, started to town for help. ' Mr. Hofius was a quiet, inoffensive man and had made many friends by his gentlemanly behavior. His friends were telegraphed in northern Iowa, and word was received from them late this afternoon to send his remains and they were shipped over the Elkhorn Monday evening. The shooting was done with a 38- calibre repeating rifle, the bullet entering the right breast one inch above the nipple and about three-fourths of • an inch to the left of it. It ranged downward and backward and made its 'exit between the eighth and ninth ribs about two and a half inches to'the left of the spinal column. Much sympathy is felt for Mr, Cornett, who is almost crazed with grief over the unfortunate accident, .which was purely unintentiontial on ws part. PERSONAL NOTES, Geo, E. Marble, of Burt, and E. F, Clarke, of Bancroft, were visitprs in Algona Friday, Mr, and Mrs. LV,Baldwin, of Spencer, visited at W. H, Conner's in Plum Creek last week, They report crops all dried up In Clay county. Mr. and Mrs, David Starr, of Em, metsbwg, were visiting in town we first Of we week, Attorpey Ed. Cook, of Des came up to Algona Saturday pn ness, He returned hojne Monday &f* ternocm, Hurt Norton and Burt Jobneon, pf are among tbose woo l, Misses Imwa and. Blanche .Town send returned to weu' bowe m> yesterday, ,4,£,mwnand.toy.w§r§ at gunday visiting * Barber l^fank Telliet atrivedjiatne tbe of tK6%e6k ffom loWtt Fftllil; whufS be spent Jtily and August studying Latin, lie goes to Gtinnell Mondfty, to enter low! Cdllefg, Miss Florence Crandall returned to her holfee in Milwaukee Satdfday. Mf, j. D« Crandall, hef fathef, who is in the real estate business, Was married a few weeks ago to a lady of that city, Leo. Peugnet and JPeart j?ugh spent Sunday at ArmstfofiR Visiting with Amy Petlgnet. Elffiore Eye: Mti and Mrs. J?aflg- burn drove to Algona last Saturday. Mrs. Pattgburu will retaaia for a week^s Visit. Bancroft Register! D. A. Haggard, C. G* Chubb and S. S. Sessidns wero up 'fifom Algofla Wednesday, the two fof i mer remainiHg over till Thursday. Mrs. A. F. Call is visiting hi town. Rev. D. Williams and wife, of Bancroft, Were in town Monday. E. 0, Fitz, of Gterm&nia, is in town today, • Miss LOleta Levette, of San Diego, has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Vesper. She has gone to Chicago to join the Calhoun Opera Company. Miss Ella Durant goes to Des Moines to resume her art studies with Mr. Bald" win. , Mr. and Mrs. Sigsby, of Humboldt, are visiting friends in Algona this week. F. M. Taylor is one of those who are celebrating at the State'Fair this week, Miss Anna Richmond, formerly a popular teacher in Algdpa, is the guest of Miss Ella Lahgdon'. She' teaches at Armstrong this year. A YOUNG GIRL'S BRAVERY. A Wild Ride Behind a Runaway Horse —Miss Abra Robinson Was a -Cool and Nervy Driver. Miss Abra Robinson was driving.her father's horse and surrey down the Purvis hill toward the railroad track Friday afternoon, when one of the shafts went down and the surrey went against the horse's heels. This was the beginning of a frightful runaway, which nothing but Miss Abra's nerve and presence of mind saved from resulting seriously. Mrs. Robinson was in the. rear sea,t, with her babe in her arms. Miss Abra told' her mother to hold .onto the seat, and then the struggle began. The horse ran' at full speed down the hill, across the railroad track arid across the two bridges before his flight could be checked. Miss Abra's task during the wild ride was to keep the horse in the road arid J the carriage- right side up,'but she had to meet two teams in the way, and neither escaped collision but by the barest margin. When the horse began to slow up on the grade north of the second 1 bridge Abra told her mother to jump, which she did, and mother and babe rolled dowri the bank. Great credit is due the driver for her coolness andbravery.' One -of the shafts of the carriage >was broken off, and other-parts were demolished, but the horse was not inf jured. ' ' dttS8f Gastigfitfee. ctats At tht fefttchftfldt School : Houee-A Good. Story. Last Sattifda? evefilfig at the lof school house, tfro aftd one half northWest tif the thriving Village bf bart, We had th§ pleasure ol listening" tc att address oh the political issues o! the day, from a populist standpoint, by tlehiati whose liotne is neat tics and who is hef6 visiting his, children. As , 6, speaker he is very entertaining) having of atoMcal power iH a high degree and he sufely should use his commanding filo- quence in a better cause. Me began by stating he was a laboring man and belonged to no parly (ahd We actually believe ho docs hot) but he had been a republican when republicanism meant soitiethltig. He Was of the kind of republican that Lincoln and Olivef P Morton wei'dj but in these degenerate times fepublisanism meant " Spoils," He literally flayed the donnoeratic party alive for their utter incapacity to. pasfe just laws tthdSiaM that, bad as the rettib* licanS were, they could not begin 'to com* pete with democracy in jnconsisteiliJici, incapacity, hypocracy, and dishonesty. In illustrating one of his points he told : the following story, and We bciieVe the people of. Oregon, Colorado and Kansas, with their populist state officers, 1 wilj fully indorse it. Ho said two Irishmen, wh i had never seen a railroad or a locomotive, came down to the city from thein country home and put Up in a hotel near the track. Some time after going to bed Pat was awakened by a terrible roar, Ho sat up in speecihless horror as a iiery demon seemed rushing toward .him. The great headlight, the puffing of the engine, leaving a flrey trail behind, all .filled-him with horror and amazement. As the train thundered by he called to his companjon.: r "Say, Jimmy, Jimmy!" 'That will'ye* have?" says Jimmy. " I beliave they are' moving hell, and the first load has just gone by." The great puffing made in '92, and the advent of Cleveland is well,illustrated by the approach of the train to Pat's astonished gaze. The adjournment of congress, which has been the scene of utmost turmoil, the train thundering by and out of sight.' We think his point : well taken as many a poor dupe who voted the democraticHicket then, now sadly realizes. ... ." ;. , But after ail his talk he.gayo us nO'hppe as he said he belonged tol no party. And wliile he thumped an& ba'nged the democrats and belabored the republicans, he could give us no party to go to, for while he advocated populist platforms, he did not seem to like the Jim Wcaveu style of populists,' although he jumped on the railroad.s and banks v and, money loanerfr and in fact all corporations.' Taking all in all, it was a pretty good speech for i populist to make and we would recommer our populist brothem to prevail on him t'o give a speech at the court house, r; as he can thump the railroads and bang the banks all to nothing, and^in a^short^ti'me we will have plenty of money (paper).in all our pocke,tSj.if the pops are elected t6 t congress.' '';'I ' , '•''' r, " Fresh oysters at Ladendorff's. It will-be to Your Interest to_ the«.«•«."I.•««.".<•».fl.(•••".<•»,"M"..•••>•«.M.< "faukegan Fence Wire"',: ••' Before you buy; because .we can-give you more rods per pound in the "Waukegan" than any other wire, x made; because it is the strongest; because Jt" will turn stock where other wires will not. Investigate the "Jewel" and "Mversiue", SIOVE a s , There are none better. Always insist upon having the Sherwin-Williams Prepared. Paints, Because one gallon will cover more surface than any other Paint made, And because it win stay where you put it. This is a small Jist of our many customers who have used the SUerwin-Williams paint in the past eight years t^y^^^^^^W^NA^A^^N H, J. Winkle, B, p. Spencer, ' Geo. E, Clarke, Gardner Oowtes, H. A. Olook. J. F.'NloouJln,- W, K, Ferguson. , Ambrose &, q ft jj oflus, * CBUS, J. B., W, F. '„„„_. M. W/ Ferguson, Wm. Pailey,' M..B. Parsoi" A.'J. Jones, F-JP^Pi P. O. W, F, Carter 1 , T. F, Oooke, Jas, Patterson, How They tike It Read what some of those who've rec^iY$& ,.,; The Hub'sBoy's Heat-To^pot-Oill;: of their $§,00 Fr esb oysters at , «aOP4>8re,9eiYpflaMf Jft eygr-y^poi - YfiC) or&ers.^ r? ,** /,v, ,, -t v mtffSaa F» Pwwww vmfmore oMers you are H, J, beeo folly grinain t)isQn, Kill

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