The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 22, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 22, 1896
Page 6
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«ffMMAET t«e«clny, April 14, "The remains of Col. John A. Cockerill •49111 be buried at St. Louis. Charles Hacker, aged 60, of Sheboy- .gpra, "Wis., shot aiid killed himself in iflto lake front park, Chicago. Rebel Indians in Mexico massacred -white people and pillaged and burned Jmnsos. Another $10,000 has been added to iftho shortage of Maxey Cobb, late treas- rax&r of Lancaster county, Neb. "Colonel William Ludlow, military :ssttache to the United States embassy afc Jjondou has received cable iustruc- ijKMis to return homo at the first possi- •Me opportunity. 3Prom the stage of the Chicago Opera .House, James J. Corbett announced iliat the National Sporting club of .London had offered a purse of $10,000 ;£or a fight between himself and Fitz- Woman of tb» Wednesday, Apr;!., 15 Qainan Digna, commanding the dervishes, it has been learned, makes a practice of beheading prisoners. The triennial international counting ,s>f all mails going from one country to .another in the postal union will take ,^].ace from May 1 to May 28. The United States navy will be rep- presented at the festivities attending the coronation of the czar by the triple •screw- cruiser Minneapolis, the swiftest vessel in the navy. <George Gilmore and his wife were fatally burned in the woods near Gathrie, O. T., by the explosion of a -ftafctle of carbon purchased by Gilmore kill prairie dogs. The French customs receipts for the first three months of 1890 show in- •OTesises over 1895, imports to the aimouut of 147,000,000 francs, and ex- jports, 49,000,000 francs. Thursday, April 1C. 'The London Daily News reports that SO C OQO British troops are going to the Soutiau iu the autumn. The Central school building at Saginaw, Mich., was destroyed by fire. It -•sv-as built in 1868 at a cost of $90,000. Miss Eva Booth, youngest daughter .•of General Booth, has been appointed •eomEiiuider of the Salvation Army in iSJanada and Newfoundland. Thomas Brown, alias Thomas Quinn, •a. convict at the Michigan state prison, •was shot and killed by G. Southwick, a jpHard, while trying to escape. Count Yon Lamberg and Princess Dorothea You Hohelohe, youngest •daughter of Prince Coiistantiiie You Hohelohe- Schilliugfurst, were married .at Vienna Friday, April 17. "The New York legislature will ad- 30 urn April 80. Au. Elkius boom has been started in West Virginia. Fire at Parkersburg, la. , destroyed a large portion of the business part of the •trrixy. An immense landslide has occurred .afc Trubb, 20 miles east of Berne. Many •farms have been devastated. Baron Constantino V. D. Grimm, the ^ell known cartoonist, died of pneumonia, complicated with kidney disease , at New York. The United Mine Workers' convention at Columbus, 0., adopted a resolu- ckm which is practically an indorse- siient of McKiuley for president. lieutenant H. H. Hambright, Twen- :-Ey- second infantry, stationed at Fort 'Spates , N. D, , whose skull was frac- •iiared by a fall from his horse, is dead, Saturday, April 18 •Commander Booth- Tucker of the Salvation Army is in Minneapolis. .John Stetson, the theatrical ui an- .-ager, is critically ill of pneumonia at home in Boston. .Republicans of New Jersey endorsed Ho barf a candidacy for vice president, £irzt did not instruct delegates as to -.piresident. A Korean envoy has been dispatched ••;> St. Petersburg to negotiate a loan of :j!^000,000, giving Hamg Yong, the northern province of Korea, as security. .Kx- District Attorney James G. P.age «j<f. -San Francisco has been found guilty ar! 'embezzlement of §9,000 from an in•s&ax.-. patient, of whom he had been ap. p.ouited guardian. W. W. Lewis, one of the most prom- msBiit young business men of North Ostkota and a recently elected alder- :n-kau of Fargo, died suddenly in that veity of heart disease. 'The United States grand jury has re- izaraed an indictment against W. S. ..fewett of Lawrence, Mass., charged •with the embezzlement of §100,000 tf'fiiii the Lake National bank of Wolf- N. 11 is C6fr«*i»oiid6itt'« Cabnn Situation. CINCINNATI, April 18.—The Cominer* oial Gazette special from Mrs. Jose« phine Woodward, dated Havana, April 17, says in part: "The Spaniards lie and the Cubans lie. You pay your money and take your choice. The deadly hatred between these two peoples must be taken into consideration and used as a com* mon divisor of the statements given out by both. General Weyler, according to his story, has Maceo and the most of the insurgents surrendered by the Spanish army in the province of Piiiar del Bio. The latest from the insurgent forces is that with fresh supplies and ammunition they are moving slowly but surely on Havana. "Yesterday I went by rail 10 miles out to Marianoa. The town Is Powerfully Fortified. . Maceo will accomplish wonders if he forces this line. If he tries to force it and fails the result will be very serious. Weyler says Maceo will never escape from the Spanish net now set for him. The present lino from Mariel to Enseuada is formidably intrenched and capable of powerful resistance. I have exclusive news that last Monday a battle was fought at Begona plantation, near Mario, and that Colonel Inarez, a Spanish officer, was killed. The police gave out no details of this battle, but on Wednesday 250 wounded soldiers were brought into the hospital at Havana. There are more than 2,000 wounded soldiers in the Havana hospital today, yet the Spaniards report but 500 killed in the entire war." FARMERS OWN THE WHEAT. Decision ProtooUnsr Them in Case of V.'ai eliome Failures. FAKGO, N. D., April 17.—Judge Thomas, in the United States court, has rendered a decision in the application of Receiver Lyou of the North Dakota Milling association praying for instructions as to the ownership, priorities and rights of farmers holding warehouse tickets, issued as collateral security against wheat deposited in the various elevators of the association prior to the failure last summer. The court holds that the farmers and ticket holders must be treated as tenants in common, and that they are entitled to the amount that these tickets call for. It is an important matter and will be a source of gratification to many farmers to know that they will lose nothing by the big collapse of nearly a year ago. BIG STRIKE THREATENED. Coal Heavers at the Head of the Lukos Demand Increased Wages. WEST SUPERIOR, Wis., April 17.— The biggest strike that ever took place at the head of Lake Superior will be inaugurated on the opening of navigation, when the coal heavers will attempt to enforce a demand for 50 cents for unloading coal. The old rate was 40 cents. All unions in the city will support the coal handlers, and all lines of labor and all trades will, if necessary, .walk out to enforce the demand. A number of new unions have been formed and old ones strengthened preparatory for the struggle. WONDERS OF X RAYS. Said They Are Sure Death to Diphtheria and Typhoid » erms. CHICAGO, April 17.—Professors H. P. Pratt and Hugh Wightman announce to the world that diphtheria and typhoid germs are absolutely killed by the Roentgen rays. This statement is made without reserve. The decision was reached during the evening, when the last of the germs which had been exposed to the rays failed to show any signs of life under the gas —the deadly bacilli remaining idle and inactive in the midst of the best and most tempting imitation of human tissue. OLD LANDMARK TO GO. Grand Pacific at Chiongo to He Torn Down—Its Successor a Bank. CHICAGO, April 18.—The old Grand Pacific property has been leased for 99 years from the Northwestern university by Chicago capitalists with provisions that the present structure shall be torn down at once. The lessee is the Illinois Trust and Savings bank. The structure that will replace the famous hotel will be a bank building, and will be occupied by the Illinois Trust and Savings Bank, giving it what the stockholders say will be the finest banking house in the United States. The building will be modeled after the Bank of England. PLUNGER PARDRIDGE DEAD. It Means Death to Seventy-Five Thbttg&fid Elephants Annually. Onc'fifth of the world's commefce In ivory comes to Great Britain, and it will astonish most people, says Answers, to learn that 15,000 elephants have-to bo killed every year to keep our markets supplied with the precious substance. Altogether, to keep the whole world in ivory—apart from fossil tusks—75,000 elephants are slaughtered annually. Africa is the greativory country; and in the Congo basin, the best hunting ground, there are supposed to be about 200,000 elephants, worth altogether about £500,000. The average weight of ivory obtained from a single elephant is nbout 60 pounds. Tusks weighing about 100 pounds ouch have been procured, but this is very rare. The most expensive tusks are those used in the manufacture of billiard balls; they cost, ass a rule. £110 a 100- weig-ht. Ivory dust and shavings are used by confectioners to stiffen the more expensive kinds of jellies. The scraping-.s are often burnt and made iiitoapaint known as "ivory black." worth nbout £ 20 a ton. The hardest of all ivory is that obtained from the hippopotamus. It will emit sparks like a piece of flint when struck with steel, and is principally used in making artificial teeth. HE HAS HIS TROUBLES. Trials of a Messenger Hoy for the Telegraph Company. A telegrhnph messenger probably sees as much of the other side of human nature as a doctor. One told an Atchi- soii Globe writer recently that a woman never opened a telegram without turning pale, and. when the message was not alarming, they looked disappointed. He delivered about two death messages a clay,four birth messeges.a great many business messages, and once in a great while a love message that makes him tired to carry it. He carried one recently to a young man in town that read: "How are yon to-day darling?" The answer went promptly back bj the boy and was to this effect: "lam better, love." He once carried a message of death to a colored woman, ami after reading 1 it her emotion overcome her to such an extent that she caught the messenger in her arms and soundly boxed his ears. Another colored woman refused to open or sign for a message, but walked the floor and beat her breast, and screamed, supposing it announced a death. When all the neighbors had come in, one more venturesome than the rest read the message. It was simply a. notice that the woman's sister would come up from Leavenworth that evening to see her. A "CLEAN" SHAVE. Precautions Which Might Be Adopted for the Safety of Customers. Nothing is easier than for contagion to be conveyed from a diseased to a healthy skin during the act of shaving 1 , and many cases have now been recorded, says the Medical Press, proving that diseased processes have in this manner been propaguted. Probably the readiest manner available to the barber for preventing 1 such untoward occurrences would be by sterilizing his "instruments" by mea.ns of heat, either by steam or boiling water. Razors should be made so that their handles would not suffer from the exposure, to high degrees of heat, and the rule should beenforcedthat in no case should any of the "instruments" be used consecutively without having first been submitted to the sterilizing process. Under this rule, then, each customer would be sure of having a "clean" shave in more senses than one. Of course, also, on the principle of a "fresh pot of tea for ca«h customer," a freshly scalded-out "lather pot should be included witlicach shave. Unless these or similar precautions be carried out in barbers' shops, casrR of the conveyance of infectious skin diseases from customer 1o customer cannot fail lo occur. Momiay, April 80. The St. James hotel at New York •#« l>e turned into an ofh'ce building. .,T W. Mair, who was injured iu a •i*s:i!l3ge baseball game at Monmouth, Ills., is dead. A test case has been instituted at St. to ascertain if bicycles can be as baggage. iLondon has become a good buyer for .American securities since trouble has .ttrisen in South Africa Harry Furniss, the cartoonist of Lou- Punch, is coming over to lecture in United States this fall The ameer of Afghanistan, who has •sseat for a lot of English bicycles for 't&c use of the ladies of his harem. ^Advices from Topeka state that Kau- aifc* free silver Democrats will support -'Silver Dick" Bland for the presidency. All the herds of cattle at the Missouri jState Agricultural college were found ijfes J>a free from tuberculosis upon being «»£sted. Cleveland county (Oklahoma) officers ciwcarded stationary bearing the picture <£9if Crrover Cleveland, because of bitter against the president. Was the Heaviest Dealer In Wheat on the Chicago lioard. CHICAGO, Aprill 18.— Edward Pardridge, one of the most prominent and wealthiest operators on the board of trade, died of Bright's disease, after several weeks illness. Dissolution was not unexpected and the dying man was surrounded by members of his household. He leaves a widow and three daughters and two sons, all grown. His fortune is said to have been divided among them some days ago. Much Corn Being Held in Jowa. WEBSTER CITY, la., April 20.—Statistics are being gathered in this section of the state by local newspapers to determine the amount of corn held in cribs. The first county to report is Franklin. It places the amount in that county at 1,192,000 bushels, and of this amount 840,000 are iu the hands of farmers. Powers Protesting Again. CONSTANTINOPLE, April 18.—The foreign ambassadors have protested against the appointment of a Mussulman as governor of Zeitouu, this being contrary to the agreement between the porte and the powers, as a result of which the surrender pt the insurgents of Zeitouu was brought about. Executed Cub:»n Prisoners. HAVANA, April 18.—Three prisoners of wax, Grsgorio Borges, Estabaix Her- uaiides and Jose Bacallao were executed at the Cabanas fortress. Ladles Whb R6b th* Mllliflery Stofoi of £>e»lgns. "That lady didn't come hefe to buy: her 'maid 1 is a small dressmaker, and she's after designs; I kfaow her." This Was the remark of 8 saleslady in one of the large shopping stores, says the Cincinnati Enquirer, and, on being asked for on explanation, she said: "It is quite a customary thing for so-called ladies to go shopping with their maids, not with the remotest intention of buying anything, but with the purpose of seeing the latest fashions and copying them at horns afterward. Ladies will sometimes get these 'small dressmakers' to accompany them on these thieving expeditions; then, with their heads cramful of the most delicious notions, hie straight to some cheap mart, buy silk's, velvets and other materials needed, and 'dish up' exact counterparts of the models they have seen. "When it is considered that for Taris models leading firms often pay a big price for each gown, it will be seen that a direct infringement of the copyright, so to speak, is most disastrous to them. It is the custom of firms who have been taken in in this way to keep what they call their exclusive models' strictly secret These arc never shown in the windows, and are only brought forward to customers who are well known and trusted. 1 ' IN THh STREET CAR. Some Observing Individual Notes n Womanly Eccentricity. "Have you ever noticed," sad a man- about-town to a reporter for the Philadelphia Record, "that nine women out of ten when they enter a street car invariably take a seat on the righi, hand side of the car? I have frequently wondered at it, and a solution of the mystery did not occur to me until a few nights ago. I boarded a Girard avenue car which was entirely empty, and sat down in the forward left-hand corner. At the next crossing a woman got aboard and sat down opposite me. At the next stieet two more women got in and took seats alongside of the first. After a time there were seven women in the car, all sitting in a row. leaving 1 me to enjoy alone the comforts of the left-hand seats. Then three men jumped aboard and sat down on my side. Finally another woman joined us, and instead of taking a vacant senh rear the door on the- 'ladies' side' she walked the entire length of the car and sat down alongside of me. This eccentricity on her part impelled me to watch her more closely than good manners possibly win-ranted, but I solved the mystery to my satisfaction. She paid the conductor with her left hand! She was leftrliaiided; see? Aivl r.ll the women on the other side were right-handed, of course. Fact!" INDIAN TREACHERY. PHYLLOXERA DISAPPEARS. Nature Now Does What Men Have Long Tried Iu Vain to Do. Nature is doing for California vine- yardists what they long and fruitlessly tried to do i'or themselves. It is reported from many localities that the phylloxera, the most serious pest that has ever attacked the vines, is dying out. The experts have tried every remedy to stay the progress of this pest, but without avail, and six years ago the vineyardists of the Sonoma and Nupa valleys plowed up all their vines and replanted the ground with resistant stock. The experts believed that all non-re*-istaut vines were doomed to destruction by the phylloxera. But reports hove recently come to the state inspector of orchard pests that a material falling off in the ravages of the pest has been noticed for some time. Vines once affected by it are how almost free. The inspector has begun a thorough investigation of the pleasing phenomena. He thinks some natural enemy of the pest has appeared or that some deadly disease has attacked the phylloxera and is exterminating it. Whatever is the cause, the result will mean great gain for the vine- yardists. A Pertinent Answer. An amusing correspondence recently took place between a Wisconsin farmer and a local boiler firm. The former wrote as follows: "Dere Pires I have a 1,000 akers of trees that I want cut. Im pore but Im willing 1 to pay too hundred dolers fer an eng-in that will do my work," and he went on to explain just what sort />f an engine he wanted. The boiler firm saw that the engine necessary to accomplish the devastation of his virginal forest would cost $3,000, and they informed»him to this effect. A week passed and then the following pithy epistle came from the Wisconsin woods: "Pere Sires what 'n all git out wud Jl want of an epgin or boiler if 1 hed $3,000?" A Ued Man's Cold-Clooded Villainy Meets with Spocdy Punishment. A sergeant in the Secoud cavalry recalls an incident in his life in the Milk river country,Montana. Ilcwasthena private, and was eurrying the mail between the camp and Fort Assiniboine. One day he met an Indian, and, riding along 1 together, the soldier proffered him a pipe, which the reel man smoked peacefully. After traveling thus all the morning, they came to a creek, and the Indian reined up, saying that he was going- down the stream, whereas the mail route led upward. So thcy separaled, and, when the soldier had gone about 50 yards, he turned in his saddle to wave another farewell. To his horror, he saw the Indian in the act of drawing 1 a bead on him. Quick as a flash he tumbled off his horse, un slung his carbine, and returned the fire of the treacherous savage. The Indian then fled, with the soldier in pursuit, when suddenly the Indian and his horse- disappeared from sight. The soldier followed up carefuly, until h stood on the brink of a precipice, 200 feet in depth. At the bottom lay the Indian and his pony, both dead. The faithless Indian, in his hurried attack forgot about this cliff, and in his flight went to destruction. KEPT AHEAD OP THE §UULtm „„ swiftness of frbat Shewn bf A Georgia Itator-flftch* Col. Tnylbr Jenkins, who lives & few miles north of IJlakely, is ktiovvn hfotigbout that section as one of the moat truthful m*h in it. At least, so ayg the ISai-ly County Times. Re- ently, while Mr. Jenkins wns out mating, his 'dogs began burking at omething in a large hollow log. It vas n wild hog. He took the hog home ind dropped it in his cornfield, it is here now. A few weeks ago Mr, Jen- cins went out to Id)I it, thinking he ould easily do so with his unerring rifle. He searched about till he 'jumped" it. Down a corn row it went ike lightning. He leveled his rifle and 'cut down" on it, but never touched a air. He "jumped" it again and shot again, but no hog. Again- and again he "jumped" it and shot at it, with the ante result. He began to wonder what ould be the matter. The corn rows vere as straight as moonshine whisky nnd his gun true as the third party to Tom Wai son, yet hit it. ho couldn't. To shoot at the hog as it ran oiV down the corn rows was just like shooting at it standing, so far as getting a "bead on t" WQS concerned. To make sure that he didn't "wobble" olf the hog he put up a small target and ''cracked down" it it five times, then took his ax and shopped in and found five balls all in one hole in the middle of the spot. Jhut settled it—that thus fault was not n him or the gun, but the hog had outrun the bullets. LONDON DOGS OUT CALLING. Not the Right Prescription. Dr. Liddell's morning levees were crowded beyond description. It wa his pride and boast that he could teol his patient's pulso, look at his tongue sound him with a stethoscope, write nis prescription and pocket his fee in a space pf time varying from two to u'vc minutes. One day an army man was shown into the consulting-room ant underwent what might bo termed the instantaneous process. When it was completed the pntient thook hands with the doctor and said: "I am espe cially glad to meet you, as 1 have often heard my father, Col. Forester, speak o his old friend, Dr. Liddel!." "W r hat!' exclaimed the doctor. "Are you Dicl Forester's eon?" "I am, sir." "Mj dear felJow," exclaimed the doctor "fling that prescription in the fire please, and sit down and tell me what is the matter with you!" Iron and SteeL It is difficult, says a Belgian journal to distinguish between iron and stee tools. They have the same polish anc workmanship; use will common! show the difference. To make the dia tinctioii quickly place the tool upon » stone, and drop upon it some dilutet nitric acid (four parts of water to on of acid). If the tool remains clean i is of iron; if of steel, it will show r black spot where touched with the acid. These spots can be easily rubbec off. An Apt The apt replies in the language o compliment claim a literature of thei own, but one must serve ''pour indique les autres." "We shall never forge you," said a queen of society to one o her subjects, who was making hj adieu. "Your ladyship has now given me the only inducement not to re turn." Pbelr Cards Go Up with Those of Their Mistresses. It appears, from an nrtiele in the Figaro by M. Paul JMegnin, that in London at the present time it is not only the ashion for a lady to provide her Jap- dog with a little wardrobe and even a landkerchief, but to have visiting cards made for it, too. When a fashionable ady pays a visit, taking her lapdog with ler, she sends up the dogs card along with her own. M. Megnin says he was visiting the editor of one of the leading sporting pa jers in London, when the servant >rought in two cards, one that of a lady and the other as follows: MRS. FRIVOLITY. Collie. A Hot Meal needn't mean a hot kitchen. Peninsular Wrought Steel keep their heat to themselves, they do theft work quickly, thoroughly, economically and without roasting the cook. Double walls of Wrought Steel and Asbestos Lilted. A Written Guarantee with every one* »ol<l by C. M. DOXSEE. THE Minneapolis & St. Louis R, R. Co. ^ New TRAIN TO ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS. 1_T_J_S___A_H U M M E R I LOOK OUT FOR IT I THROUGH CARS. PULLM A N S & COACHES. GREAT I The previous complete service will not be disturbed by the addition of this train. Ask your nearest M. & St. L. 11.11. ticket agent 'for rates* and particulars. A. B. CUTTS, Oen'I Ticket &, Pass, Agt. Asked if he knew the name on the card, M. Megnin said he presumed it was some clog fancier. He was greatly surprised to see u lady come in. accompanied by a handsome <*ollie. M. Megnin went to a stationer's shop and ordered 100 curds for his little dog. 'de was again surprised to Ihul that the stationer had'some ready printed, neat- y packed in pretty little card cases. BEN FRANKLIN'S BIG HEAD. Bow He Wore His Wig in Ills Pocket at the French Court. The difficulties encountered recently by the lineal descendants of that great man, statesman, patriot and everything slse that men properly hold in estimation — Benjamin Franklin — in having themselves enrolled among the Colonial Dames, recall an anecdote of him, says the Washington Post, embalmed in the family records of the sage of Monticello, but which, so far as the writer knows, has never been published. When about to present himself for the first time at the court of Versailles he was informed by the master of ceremonies that a wig was a sine qua. non. Now, his head was so large that no ordinary wig would begin to fit it, and the situation was embarrassing in the extreme. However, one was found sufficiently large to pass him through the antechambers, after which he was permitted to remove the ridiculous conventional appendage and place it in his ample pocket, whence it never again emerged to public gaze. Cox and Ills lirowiiles. Palmer Cox says the idea of writing about, the brownies came to him from reading Scotch traditions concerning these amusing little elve*. They were, he says, almost unknown in America until he began writing about thefti, but in Scotland they Uud existed in tho folk lore for 500 years. The Scotch brownie, according to Mr. Cox, was a beneficient sort of sprite, whose only three emotions were joy, wonder and terror. It was supposed they were never seen by human beings, but weiit about at night performing helpful deeds for the country folk, at the same time getting a deal of fun themselves out of kindly pranks. Trained Goats. In Swivel-land and other mountainous countries the goat leads long strings of animals daily to and from the mountains, but it is in South Africa that it is particularly kept and employed as a leader of flocks of sheep. Should a blinding storm of rain or hail drive the silly sheep before it, or cause them to huddle together in a corner, so as to suffocate each other, , the trained goat will wake them up, and by a method best known to himself will induce them to follow him to a place of safety. ^^___ Not Scientific. A song with the title: "There's *'• Sigh iu the Heart," was sent by a young man to his sweetheart; but the paper fell into the hands of the girl's father, a very unsentimental physician, who exclaimed: "What wretched, unscientific rubbish is this? Who ever heard of such a case?" He wrote on the outside: "Mistaken diagnosis; no sigh in tSie heart possible. Sighs relate almost entirely to the lungs and diaphragm!" Titled Thieves. A princess, a countess, o, duchess and the daughter of a. reigning prince were among the 4,000 thieves, professional end unprofessional, arrested !» P»ri« during tho flrst sfc$ months of last yew. SIBa Sold by W, J, STUDLEY, Algona, Iowa, GOD'S WORD. A Reply to Infidels, A book by Dii. J. L. PUCKBTT. Just Published. There is nothing- like It in the Enjflisli language, It meets infidels on the ground of their own choosing, whether on the Held or history, plrilosopliy, suienco. or reason and simply annihilates their arguments. 1'IUCE: 35 cts. per Copy, or $3.OO per Dbz. Put the price of the book into a letter, unddirect it to the Kokomo Indiana, And it will be sent you by return mail. 28-31 Dr. Kay's Lung Balm for coughs, colds, and throat disease •-w* SALESMEN WANTED. rushing, trustworthy mon to represent us in the sale of our Choice Nursery block. Specialties controlled by us. Highest salary and commission paid weekly. .Steady employment the year round. Outlit ire«; exclusive territory; experience not necessary; big pay assured workers; special inducements to beginners. Write at once for particulars to 20-30 ALLEN NURSERY CO., RQCHEST R. N. Y. WMWK y ona, o lit? Write ui, Q

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