The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 1, 1895 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 1, 1895
Page 8
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",77V' ••*<3F'i?T? T-r>F™^A^^^^I^.P^I^/^T '-s^t^' Ail, nin'tJJSi^ T ^ * '^1 SEVENTY-SIX YEAftS OL.B. BANCROFT NEWS. fltfi General Passenger Afr<rt»t» ftfld Service* to thd Public. General passenger agents know what it costs to «o anywhere, remain there any length of time and come back by another route. Thoy are, in short, the Pooh Bahs of the realm of travel. Without them tho average human being With a burning desire to go somewhere would bo aa n blind man in a crowded, unfamiliar thoroughfare, ns n ship without a rudder or a bird of passage deprived of one of its wings. Think of a world without the ever present "folder" and its impartisil, never overdrawn claims of superiority for the line to Which it owes i fs existence. Life in it would indeed be without sufficient compensation. The art of advertising was an unknown quantity until the general passenger agent came upon the scene and with his magu; wand transformed dull nothings into bright, realistic somethings. To him the steepest grade and the sharpest Durvo are of little consequence. Grades and curves and distances that have de- fled the skill of superior and engineer disappear before the morning sunlight. Under his manipulation ponds become lakes, hills grow to be mountains,groves expand into forests, rills swell into rivers, and all that has been thought uninteresting, or worse, suddenly bursts upon the world as a "thing of beauty and a joy forever." Seriously tho traveling public owes much, very much, to the general passenger agent. Not only has he brought to notice and to popularity innumerable deserving localities that otherwise would havo "bliished* unseen," but ho has made it possible to visit these, aa well as others longer and bettor known, with an expenditure of time and exertion and expense insiguificant in its proportions when compared with that of years gone by. He is ever watchful of the needs and whims and eccentricities of travelers and quick to provide for their every requirement. He is an intermediary between tho traveler and the railway or steamship company, ever ready to serve tho interests of both without prejudice to either and never shrinking from any proper obligation. In the early days of coming and going by rail and steamer he was not known. Now he is one of the most important factors in the whole warp and woof of travel, and for him the future is full of added powers and increasing honors. —Magazine of Travel. American Odd Ci-eatlon ami in* fheBomenftl B*w»tli. American Odd Fellowship will soon be a veteran of 76 years, and on April 30 the anniversary of the foundation of the popular order will be celebrated by nearly 1,000,000 members of the society in America. Seventy-Six years ago Thomas Wildey, an Englishman Who had located in Baltimore and was lonely because Englishmen were not popular then on account of the recent war, proposed to John Welch, John Duncan, John Cheatham and Eichard Enshworth that they relieve the monotony of life by organizing an Odd Fellows' lodge resembling the one he had belonged to in England. On April 20, 1819, these five men met at the Seven Stars .tavern and instituted the first lodge, Which they called Washington lodge, No. 1. The five men were not well educated of particularly^ refined, and they had little influence in Baltimore, but Wildey was a born leader of men, and before he died, in 1801, the order he had founded had a membership of 200,000. In his great work he had the able assistance of James L. Eidgely, n native American who was educated and refined To the Ladies of Bancroft and Vidinityj I have a new stock of Millinery* incltlditig all the Latest Styles in Hats, Bonnets, Mowers, Laces, TrimniingSjand in fact any thing that is usually found in a first-class millinery store. An experienced trimmer will do all the work in the mo%t approved fashion, IOWA. Mrs, Sarah Howe. in 1839, eight children being the result of this union, six of whom survive him. In 18(39 he moved to Kossuth Co., with his family, where his wtfo died in 1870. He has lived In this vicinity principally since thattinio. The Burt Monitor hopes to see its town double in population in the next five years. Burt Is a very thriving town, and it canbe said of It that it is not ahead of the rich farming country which surrounds it. In good time for the county editorial convention, Mr. R. Moore Carpenter Rov. Robt. Bagncll, of fcrnmetsburg. is announced to deliver a lecture at West fiend, May 10th. on "Fire and Sand." vSponcor pays ?1,C80 per year for electric lights for her street?. Esthorville pays only $840, but the Republican says there should bo more lights. The Spencer News says there are rumors that the reading room at .that place will be.closod. The &ows thinks the step would bo unwise. .The Armstrong journal reports the sale of a section of land at S2t per acrd to a Marshalltown purchaser. Esthcrvillo has at last concluded her enumeration^ and is enabled to show up five tnpre people than Algona, having 3,475.' "fills is again of 1,000 in five years. Chicago & North-Western li'y. WORTH Mixed 9 11am Way freight.... 11 43am passenger 4 ospin SOBTtt Mixed ,..5 07pm way freight....g 15am rassenger .. ..205pm BANCROFT, IA., MAY 1, 1895 Conducted by J, A, FRECH. The Millionaire's Eagle Eye. Another story illustrative of the daily life of a Chicago millionaire may help to explain why some people have more mouey than others. This millionaire invited a visitor from another city to meet him at a certain hour and accompany him to the •stockyards, where he has large interests. The millionaire rode up in a sidebar buggy somewhat the worse for rnud and wear, drawn by a shaggy but active horse. He explained that before starting for the yards he would have to go to one Of the large banks down town, as he was on the board which regujated loans, and he had ,to pass on an application for a loan of §500,000. '• They,stopped in front of the bank, and the rich' man hurried in and remained several minutes. .He came out on a run, and they started rattledy bang for the stockyards and-Packingtown. When they arrived and were entering the packinghouse, they saw an old man sorting out into barrels a heap of bones and fatty remnants. The bones were trimmed and put into one barrel, and the flesh and fat into another barrel. The millionaire owner of the. place walked over to the workman and began asking questions. Thou ho drew off his coat, rolled back his shirt sleeves to the shoulder and began rummaging among the bonos. He found several which had not been properly stripped, and the •workman received a scolding which he will remember all his life. The stripping of those bones was just as important as the loaning of $500,000. i—Chicago Record, Skirt Dancing at Home. It is sheer nonsense to pretend that the modern girl learns skirt dancing out of devotion to the art. All she wants is notoriety and to possess that attraction in the eyes of men which sho imagines tho bullet girl possesses. In almost every case she dunces so badly that there is no excuse for her from the artistic point of view, and if skirt dancing is not artistic it is vulgar or ridic,u- lous or both. In either case it is a fashion" which adds nothing to tho dignity of a gentlewoman or to her charm and is, aa a rule, an exposure both of bad taste and a bad figure. Beautiful women do not need such expedients for attracting attention.—London Graphic. •'Czar! What Is Czar?" At !» banquet last summer at Archangel, when tho health of the emperor was given, we English rose, and, in accordance with our custom, repeated the name, exclaiming, "Tho czar!" My neighbor oil my left, the commander of a Russian line of buttle ship then in the port, turned to mo and said in Freubh: "The czar! What is that. you ' jne'ai} by : 'th'o bzar?' " It seemed to me that he had never heard the title. ~applied to bis emperor.— Notes and Queries. __ _ _ A Uly That Worke4. "Why do you call uio « lily?" asked $he pretty soubrette. " 'She toils not, neither does she fipiu, ' " quoted the enamored youth. "Toil, I believe, means to work," the maiden. she worked him fora pair of diamond earrings and did a pirouette to show she was no lily.-^kpa Angeles Herald. __ __ _ JPernamhuco, when translated 1»to English, means the "mouth of hell." The allusion is to the tempestuous surf that continually venders the nei«h b W hood duaswous to the sailor. THOMAS WILDEY. and a lawyer of high standing. He ox- celled as an organizer and was very instrumental in making the order the great organization that it is. Thomas Wildey was born in London in 1781 and became a wagon maker's apprentice at the age of 14. "While still bound to his employer he became an Odd Fellow, and with a few associates instituted a lodge in a remote part of London. Tho order was started in England over a century and a half ago much the same as Wildey started the American order. A number of congenial spirits got together of a Saturday night, swapped stories and had a good time. From this beginning came Manchester Unity, the English Order of Odd Fellows and the prototype of the Amerir can order. Tho Rebekah degree for women was instituted in 1850 and was the creation of Schuyler Colfax, afterward vice president of the United States. The present officers of the sovereign grand lodge of Odd-Fellows in America are the following: J.'B.' $tebbins of Albion, N. Y., grand sire; Fred Carleton of Tesas, deputy grand sire; T.'^ A.' !ioss of Baltimore, grand secretary, and Isaac Shopard of Philadelphia, grand treasurer. :." number of friends who will wish him much joy and happiness on this occasion. Tno bride is a daughter of John Mack,pne of Greenwood's' best farmers and is Well known and has many friends in this city. Tho News extends congratulations and host wishes to the newly married couple. MACEO, THE CUBAN PATRIOT. Fighting For Freedom Under the Flye Barred Flag With the Single Star. There are probably more major generals, brigadiers, colonels and captains in the Cuban revolutionary army than in all Kentucky. Some of them are veterans, and others are getting'their first taste of grim visaged war. In the former class is Major General Antonio Maceo, who stands next to General Maximo Gomez in the affections and admiration .of the patriots ,who are battling for liberty in Cuba as the boys of- '76 battled at Lexington, Monmouth and Ticonderoga. General Maceo participated in the ten years' war and,was a leader in the ranks of tho revolutionists.... He,was severely wounded at onetime and.was hunted for days by the Spanish troops. He eluded them in the mountains and finally escaped in a s'malj^boat. After days of terrible suffering 'from hunger i and thirst beneath a tropical sun he BANCROFT LOCALS. C. 15. Smith, special agent of the Capita! insurance company, was in tho city yesterday. On the way homo from the race at Germania last Saturday G. F. Holloway's horse caught his foot .on some wire and ran away, injuring George so badly that he will be laid up from business for a week or two. In the great Germania horse race last Saturday C. F. Higley's mare,. White Stockings, beat the horse Jack Diver by half a length. A good many Bancroft boys were over and bet quite freely on the Bancroft mare and as a consequence they came homo with their pockets lined with Germaniu money. Bancroft is a hard town to tackel on the horse question at present. What's the matter with having a Fourth of July celebration here this year. A city like this, with waterworks and all modern improvements, should surely not allow the nation's natal day to pass two years in succession without a first class celebration. Miss Emma Smith visited friends at Algona last Friday and Saturday, returning ou Saturday evening. Sam Mayne and wife, W. F. Laidley Jr. and wife, Tom Sherman and J. A. Freeh attended the Ingalls lecture at Algotui last Friday evening and pronounced it splendid. '• The new addition to the Catholic church is enclosed and is rapidly approaching completion; '.." Rev. Hargraves, of Afton, Ipw>, preached two very alrle sermons at tho Baptist church last Sunday with a view to the pastorate of said church. He "is a young man and seems to be highly educated and full of vim and energy. He seems to have-, created a very favorable impression. Sam Davison goes to Ledyard this week to take a position as printer in the office of the Lodyard Leader. Success to him. Miss Hilda Barge returned from her stay at Mason City last Friday evening and her friends were very glad to see her back. Presiding Elder Black conducted quar- Rev. Jfrcd EXCHANGE OF PULPITS. D. Williams, Bancroft, and Rev. Alfred Martin, LuVcnio, will exchange pulpits next Sunday, May 5th. Mr. Martin will preach at Lone Rock at 10:30, at Seneca church at 3 p. in., and also at 7:30 p. m. HEBRON. HOBKON, April 37.—Mrs. Win. Baker, of this neighborhood, is an invalid at, present. Sho has been' very sick. Mart Smith is treating his barn to anew coat of paint. This is economy. II. L. Baldwin has been sick, but is now able to bo around again. The material is being put on the ground for our new schoolhousu, in district number four, of Hebron. Tho contractor is Win. Stoltz. Mr. Ed. Dollivcr has traded for a span of mules, and a good team it is. We understand that Mr. Lawrence, of Elmore, has bought the place 'Of Will Masosel, adjoining the farm of R. A. Richardson of this township. Breaking is being done on section 30. his now The Ureeks, when Jja,ts in winter of cloth or fejt; i» sjjjn? jner of plaited straw, with broad brjmj, MAJOB GENERAL ANTONIO MACRO. ; reached a friendly/pojrfc,' He is described as a handsome mulatto; who jsverynea.f in his dross and courteous in manner. Maoeo has marked talent as a leader for liberty and is greatly feared by the Spaniards. He and » party of trusted retainers left Costa Rioa for Cuba March. 38 in the steamer Adirondack. The oap-> tain refused to land them where they desired, and it is said the passengers killed the captain, ran the vessel ashore near Baraooa and Joined the insurgents. Since Maoeo has lauded OH Cu.ban soil another great general, Martinez de Campos, has sailed for the island. He is the man Spain expects will crush the patriots with an ivou hand. Ho has been premier of Spain and is generally considered her greatest living general, Ho has crushed Cuban revolutions foe- fore and will be a formidable foe, backed as he is by mw thpflswds of Spa^ ish, troop.? tily meeting and administered the Lord's supper at tho M. E. church last Sunday. Carl .Hunt and Miss Flo McCauley rode up f rom Humbolclt on their bicycles last Sunday morning to make a visit at H. C. Utley's. Quite a ride. Mrs. J. II. Graham came up from Burt last Saturday evening to make a visit- at her parents', B, F. Wiekwire's. Depot Agent G. L. Hawn has been pretty sick with an abcess in one of lungs during tho'past wook but is somewhat better. Boettcher & Zander havo put in a com ploto line of solid oak counters and fixtures in their now shop and also a bran new refrigerator. They will havo a very noat shop, when all is completed. . Mr. and Mrs, A. II. Hotolling and daughter, of Whittemoro, paid C. A. Hotelling and wife a visit before tho latter move to their now homo in Minnesota. Bancroft people are very sorry to loose thorn from this place, . H. Mead and Wni. Heathershaw were hauled up before his honor, Mryor Callanan, last Monday morning and fined ?5 a piece and costs for fighting. Rev, and Mrs, Ward, of iStanhopo, Iowa, visited hero tho first of the week. Their friends were glad to see them. Rev, Ward's health has greatly improved. Water was pumped Into the now tank hero far.AheJlr5t.tUn*>,-last Monday, aaid with oiily eight ijiohesof^yatei 1 in the tank the watoi 'was forced thrQwgh the .hgse UNION., UNION, April 29, 1895.—Miss Hattic Schry ver is teaching in tho P. N. Sarchett district, Miss Lizzie in the Cook district, Libbio -Gilbride in the Schenclc school; Mande Cowan in the Herman district. The young lady friends, of Misses Nora and Elsie Toothmaa have returned to their home in Clayton county. Grant and Lynn Salisbury are recovering from a severe attack of the grip. Birt Masten and family, of Irvington, spent Sunday at Mr. Cox's on the Bishop" farm. > " -' The Sunday school at tho Schenclc school house is very intcresting-und with quite a good attendance is doing, nicely. '' The ladies in the neighborhood of A. D. Barr's turned out and had a sewing bee, Mrs. Barr being quite weak from uer sickness in tho winter. Much creditshouldbe given to Mrs. W. II. Bailey and Mrs. 3'. B. Hofius as tho promoters of the good work. All had a good social time and did Mrs. Barr's spring sewing at tho same time. • •-'•'' Cyril Smith spent Sunday with • his mother in Bancroft. Mrs. Jas. Thompson is quite poorly. Honry Thompson and family, of Whit- temoro, spent Sunday with his sister; Mrs. J. B. Hofius. Minnie Rico closed her school in tho Goclden district for a two weeks vacation. M. Sihorickls about ready'to move into his new house: ' BURT, BURT, April 30.—Another general store will soon bo established in Burt.; The building will be erected by Fred Kapka, on tho lot now occupied by Charley- Miller's harness shop, the intention being to .! move the latter back. Mr. Miller has already got the wall laid for a new shop, right west of tho post- cTfico, the work having been done by Win. Goodlad. The building will be up and Mr. Miller in it with" his" harness stock in a short time. J. 0, Isenberger has a new dray wagon from tho Ketchum Manufacturing Company. It outshines all previous importations. Doctors Peters and Beano amputated one of E. K. Starr's middle fingers on Saturday. The other fingers are doing well, It is expected that work will soon begin on the new brick bank block. This struc^ ture will bo tho finest in the town, at least for a time. T. H. Connor, of Algona, was in town Monday, conferring in reference to plans, etc. Goo, Richards is improving in health, Ho has had a long selge with pneumonia. II.- Bu|ler- v of Palo Alto and thrown high enough so that it lauded on tho roof of tho Kt'aie JJank building, showing that we will baye, plenty of pros* sure with even half a tank full of water. The mains arc being extended down Portland street and on the east and west street south of S. Stensou's. Wo will soon have as good a system of water works as any of the towns. p. Q, Crowell will return to his home at Stdwart, Wls., today, after an extended visit hero with relatives and frauds. ; lyjarrled— At St. John's Catholic ehureh, by Bovi A- J- Scheratnol, on Tuesday mpr- county, visited their daughter, Mrs., E.K Starr, last/week. THE COUNTY AT It transpires that T, S. Carlisle, tho par* ttculars of whoso death by the accidental discharge of a gun were given by the uing, 3,OtU, Mr. Thos. P. Kelly, of this ola.ce, and Miss Lizzie M&clc, of Greenwood township- The groom was raised in Kossuth county and is tho son of James J. Kolly t of A'gWMo ft prosperous farmer. 1 Tliomajj IVP heen a resident of Bancroft for several years and has won a PVPI40A.N last week, was tho father of the Carlislos at Whittemoro. The Champion says; T. S. Carlisle met his death by ao« cidental discharge of a gun, Saturday, April Soth. He had started to make a visit a,t his son's home near Center Chain, Minn., but had only gone a short distance when his gun slipped through the foot' slats, of the roftdca,rt striking the hammer, with the aboYe'-result. The remains wore interred in the Whittenwe cemetery last Sunday. Thomas S. Carlisle was b,or» in ChaAltauo^a, Co. JSf. ¥•• July °th, }818, where he lived until 1854, when be to HI, Jie m&iTied kouise Hprton starts the Ledyard Leader, The plant, is that of the late Bradgate Courier. The Leader is certainly a very creditable paper in appearance as well as in editorial conduct. The Swea City Herald tells of a very sensible investment just made in its town: "R.M.Richmond has been opening up two streets in the north part of town the past week and made some good improvements by setting out some trees on each side of same. The trees are all hard ma* pie, ash and elm, which will beautify that purt of town very much and we understand .ho is selling lots there vory cheap," It would be a much appreciated and paying enterprise Tor lot owners to make them habitable by planting them with trees. Tho Hurt Monitor says that C. H. Slagle has purchase of E. J. Murtagh the building and lot which he is occupying as a harness shop. Mr. Slaglo expects to move his family to Burt in a short time. A fire caught from a bonfire near Cal. Wilson's barn, at Ledyai.d, Thursday morning, but by prompt action it was extinguished before any serious damage was done. • Prince Bismarck lias mahy friends among his countrymen in America, and oiie of them lives at Ledyard. A traveling lecturer on phrenology at that place a few evenings ago said that Bismarck was a' little on the cranky order, whereupon an admirer of the great statesman arose in the crowd and attempted to call the speaker down, says the Herald. It seems that Messrs. Rice and Keith realized less on their three cars of hogs in Chicago than they were offered for thorn here. A few of the cattle dipd enroute. The Wesley Reporter brings news of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mra. Frank J. Kornan, of that vicinity. The Germania standard tcslls of the latest shooting accident in that region: "Last Saturday morning the sad news of Mr. Calihals death north of town sounded on eyery car through this partof thecountry- Mr. Calihal was on his way to Minnesota horse back, to visit some relatives and and took his gun with him, after being warned against doing so by his family, 'but failed to (listen to their cry. He had not gone more' than 'a half a mile when the household was aroused by heayy shooting and 1 ran to investigate. they caught sight o£ away and knew well that some sad accident had happened. Rushing to h'is assistance they found him dead, the gun having been accidently discharged and the ball passing from the lower jaw to the upper of the scalp, immediate death ensued, leaving home and friends to mourn his loss. Ho was about 80 years of age enjoyed a happy life. The gun was his favorite sport arm." '"•'.'• The Wesley Reporter forecasts the erection of a three story elevator at that place 30x30,'aud with a capacity for the storage of 30,000 bushels jf grain. •'- . . R; A. Richardson, of Hebron township, was a visitor in Algona on Saturday. Ho says new settlers are coming, and; the small area of unoccupied land is being rapidly'settled-ou and broken up. Land prices are on the boom. Mrs. G. W. Eddy, the Reporter states lias gone to Kansas City, where she will remain an indefinite time owing to tho serious illues of her sister. /' The second vote on incorporation at Swea City was cast without excitement, there being no opposition to .fight. The Herald states that only 35 votes were cast, all of which, except one, were in the affirmative; The inventive faculty is not rusting from disuse in Kossuth. Tho Swea City Herald says that Carl Adolphson has an ingenious contrivance for holding barn doors open, and is selling lots of them at the reasonable price of -20 cents each or 3 for 50 cents. And still wo build. C. F, Miller's put 1 ' two halflots next to on the west, and yesterday afternoon Will Goodlad commenced laying the wall for, a 33x40 two story building. C. F. wiD.put up a gPod building and it will make him a nice place of business. This building will fill out the block, and when wo complete the buildings already started our main street , will present a more metropolitan appearance. Wesley Reporter; Q. W, Eddy will attend the state encampment at Clinton, May 7, Sand 9, *i,s a .delegate from. JhQ, Jopiea p. Taylor ^Poat, Algona'. TheWeslo/ Reporter Hakes this very reasonable view ; "The leading educators of the state are seriously|ng the es» tablishment of another normal school, but as yet no particular location has been <Je* S. C. Platt, who used to conduct tho Lu Vefnc News, and who has more recently made such a fine record on the Forest City Summit, has just bought the Iowa Falls Sentinel, the oldest p»pcr in its section of the state, tie assumes editorial charge this week* Buffalo Center Tribune: Mrs, Phillips, of Algonn, was a Visitor at the Woodcock homo Tuesday and Wednesday, having come too latoto attend the fuiieral of hoi' father, Johij $fcKay. A Friday's despatch to thn DesMoines Register from Buffalo Center says: The citizens of Winnebago county arc greatly stirred oycr the circulation of a petition, in the county, having for its object the starting of a saloon' as provided by tho provisions of the mulct law. The temperance party have called Evangelist liart- sough and his co-laborer, Prof. Oldam, to their aid and. already meetings havo boon held at Forest City, Lake Mills and Buffalo Center, .and a remonstrance has been circulated and has been extensively signed by the citizens of these towns. From present indications it woul.d appear as ,,l.f tho saloon element would be overwhelmingly defeated, and tho present condition of things would remain undisturbed. The Garner Signal tells of the improved condition' of: p, gentleman ; who • ; is well kn'ownj'by many • Kossuth county people: "J."M. Elder has gained considerable during the past week. He, has .been able ,t.o take'a r'lde'ove'ry'morning' and greets' his old friends on the way In the same hearty manner as of old. He is still very weak and it will be some time before ho will be able to do any work or attend to business. He will be in no hurry to do either as tho most he needs now is rest with nothing to do." Tho Ilumboldt Independent tells -how beautifully the farmers of its county arc being organized: A writer in a country paper near here suggests that the farmers may be able to control things if they will only organize. They are organized. They have investod their dollars in an organization tha'tSviil stay by them. Two weeks ago a couple of.young men came in here and in less tl^aii a weuk they had sold 8800 worth of wire fence privileges to the farmers of Hiiinbbldt/county. We don't see the need o£a'' rhbro' solid organization m , , ... than that. -T.hey oii'ght to bo ablo to do To their surprise ^ y ^g ^ ' ' tho horsp running •"• April 30..—All the school houses are being' put in' order for th',9 summer schools. Tho'director'.s meeting was well attended.Saturday night. . Charles Monkey has put up a new wind mill. ;''.; : " ,' : ".'.':.• , • ' . • 'Gal'lidii Bros, are putting in. a well for Adam Bopk, two.miles.northof town, and Frank Noweil"has a now well. Water is scarce. '.'' Wm. Zanclt has put up a new stool wind mill'. It is a dandy. The Fenton Cooperatiyo.Creainory Company have startod' to run their creamery every day, Tho Fenton "Kid Nino" played'.ball with tho Fdrsythe big nine and did well,Small as they aro the.score stood only 26 to 25 I'n favor of Forsythe.' Burt Monitor; The latest is chase of the the postoffico ANY HOG- enclosed by. J. A, Hamilton &,0o's wire and picket fence jfeels proud and will, thrive. . The reason more ' of. it is sold than all other kinds put together, is because it is a fence— That Can be Seen: It will turn all ki^ds of stock; it is cheap auddw able; use - piae : clded.Qii, If the school is to be a certainty wo see n'p gopd reason why our neighbor on. tho west, A'e 0 "** should not put forth a strenuous effort to secure it," BOOK 4OT?8 WASTED! OH liberal cpmmlssion or on guaranteed salary of fW per wpnth. Some agents making $WO per. month, Good, chance. Write to pr see A- MoClUtook, state agent Brltt, jQwa. Cnt this out, es it may not J, A. Hamilton ADMINISTMTJONiNOTIClr; ., , is hereby given . „„ signed has been appointed §m hasquali* liocl as ucliniiilstratrix of the estate of, ter liowon, late Q| ^qssiith'Qflv decoaaoif. All UOCSQUS In AJiy I (lebU'd tq said estate \vjll inau.o payment to t"l»e undorsiguedj ^ _ havUig claim,* DSftlust the saifl estate - ; ^ • court of POSSUM comity by J»w, tjujy aueo

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