''> " fllK KfcPUHLlOAN, JU\\A, \VKI.»NK8DAV, MAY 6 WOMAN'S CLUB BUILDING, Stfuo* tuts fof New York Oity. Beftldcs Rootns tot ClubB, the Sky-Senior Will Contain Tliouter, Auditorium, f&rlofP, Music-Rooms, Gymunsluin, Etc.* OlBces aiati Hoof Gas-dan. Negotiations are under way which, if satisfactorily concluded, will result in the erection at Broadway, Thirty-sixth Street and Sixth avenue, New York eity, of a 14-story building 1 to be devoted to clubs and societies for women. An organization known a,s the New York United Clubs Building company is carrying on tihenegotiations witih the owners of the property, Edmund Coffin, Jr., and Douglas II. Schneider, who ask, it is said, about $1,200,000. From the plans prepared by the women architects, Gannon & Ilnnds, the present design is to devote the ground floor of the proposed building to bunk, restaurant and store purposes. A theater seating 1,200 people will occupy part'of the first, second and third floors, the rest of the floors being given to club rooms, a banquet hall, salon, club auditory and parlors. There will be. rooms for women's clubs on tins fourth, fifth and sixth floors, offices on »the seventh, eighth, and ninth floors; rmisic rooms on the tenth, a gymnasium, tennis court and ice rink on the eleventh, with studios and npai'tments in the upper three stories, and a roof garden and observatory to cap all. Turkish and Russian bath parlors will be found in the basement. The architects estimate that the building will cost about $1,000,000. MU$t HAVfc Condition* On Which Cftttlo Will Be Ad- n.ivtfe.l to Austria. Mr. HeugehiHteller, the Austria-Hungarian minister in Washington, has informed Secretary Olney thatshljimenJto of cattle arriving recently from Germany have been provided wilh defective certificates, a.nd .Miat in order to prevent fih'.pinent from the United States, landed at Hamburg or elsewhere in Genanny from a possible refusal of admission at the Austrian frontier. He requests Mr. Olney, by order of his government, to call to the attention of parties interested in the subject the fact that cattle are permitted to enter Austria over the western frontier only on presentation of cattle certificates wherein their healthy condition a.t their departure from their permanent abode is certified to. These animal certificates are required to be issued oflicially and to contain detailed references, specia.1 characteristics and the certification that the animals were in good health at their departure and that they come from a place and neighborhood \vihero no disease infectious to this class of animal has prevailed at the time of dt;- partiire. TURNS TABLES ON ROBBERS. A SUBMARINE BOAT, Fiction of Jules Vefiio About to Be omo an Actual, Living Faot. AN OLD LETTER TO GEN. GRANT. lt« Authenticity Denied by Col. Frotl Grant—Sensational, If Genuine. A letter read by II. B. Estabrook, of Chicago, at a banquet given in Galena, 111., which Mr, Estabrook saiid was written by Gen. John A. Rawlins to Gen. Grant during the siege of Vicksburg, is published in the. New York Herald. The latter warned Gen. Grant to restrain his drinking habits. It referred to a pledge made, by Gen. Grant and stated: "Your only salvation depends upon your strict adherence to that pledge." A reporter saw Col. Fred D. Grant at his home and showed him the published letter. He read it, and, after a pause, he remarked: "Well, I don't see anything in that.'* "Do you know, personally, colonel, whether Gen. Grant ever received this letter?" "I was with him during the siege of Vicksburg," Col. Grant replied, "and in the same tent. I do not believe the letter was ever written. I know my father never received it. "If that, letter was written by Gen. Itawlins to my father, how is it that a man in Galena now has possession of it, and that now, i,fter a period of 3D years, its existence is first mode known to the public? "lt,is true that,-rny father drank during his service as a commander, and that frequently gifts of wine were sent to him by friends. But is it likely that he would have made a pledge to a subordinate officer, a member of his staff, not to drink?" M. P. Fait nobbed and in Turn Takes the Money ttack Again. M. P. Fait, a member of the Lake Carriers' association in Chicago, was held up and robbed of $X by two highwaymen. A momen.t later Mr. Fait turned .the tables on his n.ssaila.nts, heJd tihcm up a.t the point of his revolver and took the $32 away from them. Mr. Fait lives at No, 113 Sedgwick street, and at one o'clock the other morning he was on his way home from his office. At the alley between Lake and Randolph streets on Franklin street two men stopped up and threw Mr. Fait to the ground. One of the men he'ld him while the other robbed him of his money and pockotbook. The: men then ran into the alley. As scon as Fait regained his feet he drew his revolver and pursued the highwaymen. He overtook them before they had gone a block, and, pointing his revolver a.t them, demanded the return of his money. Without a word his demand was complied with, and then the highwaymen were allowed to depart. SEE THEIR OWN BRAINS. Depth* to Itc Hxplored liupetl craft—\Vfecks to lie l,octiti)d and Valuable Oaf- goes Hc'covered. The LuUe Submarine company has been organized at Baltimore 10 build a vessel with which to lowite and explore wrecks at the bottom of thti ocean. William Maltster, of the Columbian Iron Works and Shipbuilding company of Baltimore, is treasurer of the new company. The boat is to be built at these works. Simon Lake, of Haktimore, is the inventor and president of the company. The boat is to be cigar-shaped a.nd of steel. It will be propelled by steam on the surface and by electricity from storage batteries under the surface. According to the plans it will be possible to work it at a depth of 150 feet, which will allow it to go in some places 100 miles from the coast. The ocean bed slopes down ar, about the rate of six feet to the. mile. The trial vessel to be built will be about 40 fwt long and 10 or 15 feet in diam- trter. It is to be made small in order to be transported easily to Europe on a steamer after a trial in the port of Baltimore. It will carry a crew of six men. and will be capable of staying on the bottom 40 hourrf without renewing the air. The openings, where the divers will go out to work, will be on the bottom, and the water will be kept out of the apartment by which they will leave the boat by air pressure. Powerful electric lights will illuminate the ocean bed for 1100 feet arouiid the vessel. There will be a propeller in the rea.r. When the boat strikes bottom it will run on three wheels, two of which will be provided with claws, so they may be used as additional propellers. The operator will stay in the front, behind the electric lights. The relative air and water pressure will be shown by guages. A derrick fastened on the end will be used in Jifting the wreckage. The company expects not only to raise wreckage, but also to discover coral, sponge and other valuable submarine deposits. Mr. Maltster and the marine engineers are confident of the success of the scheme. Mr. Hendricks had just informed th* minister, who was enjoying a Sunday dinner with the family, that he rarely drunk eoftVo, as it U-mkd to hoep him awake, when Bobby had the following toss-.y: "You drink it late at night, don't you, pa?" "Never, Bobby; what put that idea into your head ?" "I hoard ma say that whenever you came home late at night she made it hot for you, and I s'posed she meant coffee." —Bay City Chat.. Cheap by Comparison. "It's all wrong," said the old man from the country. "Young men nowadays spend too much money on the young women in whose eyes they are anxious to find favor. Courtship is al- togther too expensive." "On the contrary," ivttirned the man of the world, "'it is comparatively cheap." "Comparatively!" "Yps, it's a lot cheaper and more satisfactory than paying alimony."—Chicago Post. FINDS SIO.OOO IN A TRUNK. Aged Ohio Man Discovers a Fortune Hidden Away by Ills Wife. Frederick Heming's, an aged German, buried his wife recently nt Youngstown, O., and the other day, in searching, through her effects, it is reported by the neighbors that he discovered hid in a trunk bank bills and gold amounting to 810,000, which his wife had hoarded away to keep herself and husband in their declining years. Hem- in-gs is reticent regarding the matter and declined to affirm or deny the amount of treasure he had found. A Scheme That Doesn't Work. The floating'lodging-house which was started recently in New York is not a success. At first it threatened to be quite popular among the hobos, and the 385 beds were fillod every night and hundreds were turned away. Little by little the number decreased, and now the applicants nightly are about 50 short of the accommodations. It is feared tho rigid discipline and the hygienic regulations were too much for the wanderers. Tunes Played by a Baby Carriage. Tuneful seeims the fit adjective to describe the perambulator just made for the infant heir of one of the native Indian princes. The perambulator v*ill play, «s the, wheels go round, all Idnda of airs—lullabies when the. infant wishes to go to sleep, and martial strains when it is in a wakeful mood. In this manner will it be initiated into patriotism from its perambulator days, Cheap Labor lu China. There are large districts in China where labor is so cheap that it ca.n Lnrdly be reckoned on a money stand- nrd. Thousands of Chinese laborers live on a litte more than a handful of rice or so a day, and yet even then there are thousands of unemployed practically starving.' :.; -, ...... ,-. '.,' .... .,.• . . . ; x,/., Cheap Tunnels are getting cheftfier, The oldest, of the greatest four tunneils, the Hoosac, cost £3 15s per foot; the roost recent, the Arberg, pnly about £1 JOs per foot. Sirup H»U Spruce Gunj. New England's magpie sirup crop is reported to be short this year, but the spruce gum crop is said to be all right in both quantaty and quality. Tallest Man Nino fc'eet. It seems, in fact. that, putting upon, one side the myths of past ages, the greatest stature attained by q, human being is approximately nine feet. The City of Amsterdam. Amsterdam i s intersected by canals, which, divide t)ie city into about W |||ands. CommBaJsatjon with them is • " South Dakota Optician Shows a Novel Method of Self-Inspection. Fred J. Baker, an optician of Huron, S. D., is amusing some of his friends by giving them a sight of their brains in broad daylight. This is done by reversing the act of seeing, the process being in this wise: Close the hands with the backs turned outward and the little fingers extended; with these raise the eyelids as far as possible and, keeping them in this position, rojl the eyes down to the extreme limit and oscillate them quite rapidly to the right and left. With a little practice, one will see projected the image of a segment of his own brain. This proceeding excites vision, and as there is 'no injoge'bn tlie retina for the brain to see other than the image on a portion of Its own sub- stanco, which immediately connects with the optic nerve, 1he pictured segment of the brain is projected out from the retina to the same distance us the segment of the brain lies behind the retina. In this way the brain sees a portion of its own surface structure. ESTATES ARE FICTITIOUS. Disappointment In Storo for Fortune- Uuntlng Heirs. Mr. W. Henry Robertson, United States consul at Hamburg, has informed the state department that at his request the authorities there investigated the supposed existence of the Fischer or Fisher estate, to which American citizens have made claim, and reported to him that lifter a most careful search, they have been unable to find anything bearing upon the persons or estates of Stephen Fischer beyond the records of a few marriages and deaths of parties bearing similar family names. The same answer was given with regard to the supposed estates of Benjamin and Cornelius Jager or Jaeger. According to the Hamburg authorities both these estates are fictitious. BUYS THE "DEFENDER." William K, Vanderbllt Becomes Sola Owner of the American Yacht. Mr. William K. Vanderbilt, the head of the syndicate that built, equipped and raced the Defender, has, says the New York Herald, become the sole owner oi the yacht, Mr. Vanderbilt has bought out the in terests of Mr, C, Oliver Jst»Jiu and Mr. E. D. Morgan, as it was arrange d in tho S3'ndicate agreement that he had a right to do any time after the America's cup match had been decided. What Mr. Vanderbilt will do with the fiimous craft is merely a matter of con* jecture. She has been v-e!l oared for during the winter, and could be put in commission in a short time if required. Accidents in England. Mortuary statistics of the year 1895 ,show tfcat 830 people were Uilled in jfSpgJand/ thrqyglj railroad apcjdepts, while -l,ti§;4 persons lost tbejr- JJyes. jn' acciclents to A'ehicles 'drawn by porses. Of this nuinber, those killed outright numbered 253 crushed by trains, against 372 vistims trampled to death by horses or accidentally killed under wagon wheels. It seems, therefore, tkat railroad travel is safer than riding in carriages or wagons. A HISTORIC STONE. Slab on Which Washington Took the Oath of Office Removed for Preservation. The work of removing the stone slab upon which George Washington took the oath of office as the first president of the United States from the base of the Washington statue in New York to the interior of the subtrcasury was begun the other day. Exposure' to the elements had caused 0 the stone to crack and crumble. Some time ago a wooden cover was placed over the stone to protect it as much as possible. As- sistantTreasurer Jordan reported to the government that, unless the historical blab. were housed.-itcoukl -not- last long. The treasury department ordered the superintendent of repaars in this city to remove it to the subtreasury, where it will be incased in a frame of bronze and plate glass. Many relic seekers visited the subtreasury while the work of removal was in progress and requested fragments of the historic stone. ELEVATED ROAD FOR CYCLISTS. Novel Scheme of the Manhattan "L" Syndicate in Now York. When the plans of the Manhattan L syndicate for a double-decked rapid transit system are submitted to Mayor Strong they will include a feature which will be hailed with delight by all wheelmen. The drawings will show ti perfect bicycle track built on top of the second story of the railroad structure. ' The scheme is to have a track 40 feet wide, laid with the best Georgia pine, divided in the center by a partition, to separate the up and down tracks. The bicycle track is to reach from the Battery to the cify limits, on both the east and west sides. Every half mile stations will be built provided with elevators for the xise of wheelmen and their machines. The company will rell a round-trip ticket for five cents, and bicyclists will ride high above the city and its bustle. SOUTHERN HISTORY. Joclety Organized for the Furppxe of Collecting and Preserving Material. A meeting was held the other night at the Columbian university to perfect an organization to advance the cause of southern history by the collection, of historical material of events of the south. The chief promoter wes ex^Senator Butler.^of South Carolina, who warmly indorsed the organization of a southern historical association, and agreed with the others who spoke upon the subject that it was the fault of those from the south that proper records of historical events were not kept, and in support of his statement referred to the work of the societies of New IJngland states in keeping a correct list of the events of their section of the country that PQVV become Desire vs. Capacity. Mr. Callipers—What kind of a boy is Willie Wiggles? Little Clarence—lie is a liar, pa. Mr. Callipers—You shouldn't talk so about one of your playmates, Clarence. Little Clarence—Well he is, pal Why, at the church supper the other night, when one of the ladies asked him if ho hud eaten all he wanted to, he told her: "Yes, ma'am," instead of saying that he'd hud all he could hold.—Truth. Times Change. "I tell you the time in which one lives ii:m :;. great cillcct on his career. Take vV.T-.'.iiugt.on, for instance." "Wc-n.-.vhatof him?" "What, of him? Bo you suppose n man who would persist in telling the truth at all times in these days would ever get further in public life than a notary public?"—Harper's Bazar. Turkey Stufllng. City Boy—Do you like turkey stuffing?' Country Boy—Naw! Nobody eats turkey stuffing. "Guess you don't know what it is." "Yes, I do. It's the ha.lf a pound o' corn that, you stuff into its crop, after it's dead, to make it u eigh heavier."— KIDNETmSEASE anil Livei 1 Trouble Cured, says Francis Albert Clerk of the Phoenix Hotel, HAMPTON, IOWA. Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Eemedy of Roiidout, N. Y., hus never onco failed to cure disease whore ihn directions with the medicine have boon followed. The testimonials of thousands of the most prominent nion and women - Of this country, have been published, in the press from time to time, stating that Favorite llemedy had restored them to health and strength. , . Francis Albert, the popular clerk or the Phuinix Hotel, at Hampton, Iowa, relates .he following: "I paid out over forty dol- ara to doctors when I was sick with a se.- vere attack of kidney and liver disease,but ;hey all failed to give me any relief, I then jegan 10 take DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S FAYORITE REMEDY of Rondout. N. Y., and it cured me. My mother was also suffering from a bad ulcer on limb, which was very troublesome for more than six years. She then began the use of Dr. David Kennedy s Favorite llemedy of llondout. N. Y.. and after taking a few bottles was cured." Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy lias affected many cures after physicians had given up hope. It restores tho liver to a healthy condition, and cures the worst cases of constipation. It is a certain euro for all diseases peculiar to females, and affords great protection from attacks that originate In change of life. It cures scrofula, salt rheum, rheumatism, dyspepsia, all kidney, bladder and urinary diseases, gravel, diabetes and Bright s disease. In this last disease it has cured where all else failed. 81.00 a bottle. Sold by DR. L. A. SHEETS?, Pharmacist, Algona, Iowa. —May. Labor Party. The Inilependent Labor ]«irty land raised £7,000 for eleetSotneeripg purposes last year, spending- every penny, without gaining a single seat or retaining 1 the one The upper |o«r |c« for St. ice business is booming on the Mississippi. Sis hundred and, were recently handle^ i» between Bvirtinglop 904 St. Strange ^^^e..ii> Kentucky, A remarkable lake has beeo discovered in Marshall coup.ty, Ky., near Benton. It is known to very few eyew in the county, but a person who explored i% vouches for the following facts: Tl lake is about 50 yards in width and 150 yards in length. The remarkable part Of it is that this sheet of water, which is said to be bottomless, rests on the brow of an elevation J5Q feet high. The water is exceedingly clear and the rain and drought have no effect upon $&9 stage of water. It is evidently not supplied by springs, for H freezes in winter. All manner of fish abound in its clear depths. The QP E»sH<?b iiy irvants on get qo less than £300.000 in THE NEW GOLF ROAD. .tX-*^^-* A Great many people are looking for homes Remember, that the south is attracting more people than any other country; because it U a rich and inviting held, botn for the poor and rich, as it offers homes to the homeless and safe and gprofitable investments to the capitalist. Nowhere are there more opportunities than along the NEW OF ARDUI and thrown in. 24-lb. sacks, sacks, 30 55 cts, cts. WOMAN'S RELIEF for monthly pains in the sides, hips, back, neck, shoulders, head and limbs. These pains are symptoms of dangerous derangements peculiar to women. McRlree's Wine of Cardui corrects these derangements, cures Whitesand fallingoi the Womb, relieves Suppressed Menstruation and flooding, quiets the nerves aud brings happiness to afflicted women. For Kale by Medicine Dealers at OHfE DOM.AB A BOTTI.E. -AT THE- Water + Mill, or our FLOUR STORE next door south of the REPUBLICAN Office. .JONES & STACY. Best Thing on Earth GREAT. —OF- SALE ERICAN CREAM HAND SEPERATOR For Farmer's Use. RAILR LANDS! Southern Minnesota, In tho Fertile Minnnsota'Valley. These rich prairio hinds an; dark loam oil and arc very product! vis. This part of Minnesota is woll ."(ittli'd and has school lousos and churches. These lands are located tioarTiiK IOWA COLONY, nearTaun- on, Minn., a bright, now town and first- ilass locations for all kinds of business. Blue Joint hay grows in abundance on the upland prairie, milking it a line stocU Country. We are soiling these cltoici' oral- inlands on very easy term-* at, prices anging from S7.nO to $12.50 per acre. Om- h't'th cash and 0 per cent internst. Utli* lerfcct and no payment tho second year. Two years to make, second payment and tho crops will pay for tho land. We rebate round trip faro to purchasers of ICO acres over the Northwestern Line. 50,000 Acres of Fine Selected Lands ~AT $To to $ 13 Per Acre. 100 CHOICE IMPROVED FARMS for sale on easy terms at -?14 to 817 per acre within 3K to 5 miles of R. R. towns, also several section farms and 13 sections of wild land. We also have some finely improved farms near R. R. stations at from 0 to 818 per acre on easy terms. G. F. HOLLOWAY, Agt. BANCROFT, IOWA. Kansas City, Pittsburg & Gulf Railroad now building on an air line from Kansas City to Port Arthur, the new Deep-water Gulf Coast City. This road, has opened up 800 miles of new C 0 D H T R Y comprising tho finest farming and frui country in Southwest Missouri and North •west Arkansas; peach strawberry aud cot ton lauds in central and Southern Arkansas; and rice, sugar caue, orange aud sevni-tropical fruit lauds iu Southern Louisiana and Texas. The road ueiie- j trates vast forests and rich mineral fields and opens up to settlement millions of acres, 0} wild and government lands m a country possessing a mild, healthy climate, pui'e springs and running streams, and which is free from, droughts, blizzards, severe winters, and where a great variety of crops can be grown. An eight page paper, Illustrated pamphlets, giving valuable information to homeseek- ers %»d investors will be wailed free addressing Write to the agent at Wesley and get particulars. 6, S.'McPHERSON, Agent, Justice Blanks! A FUL at the. LINE ncncral or locni n week. Kxcluslve territory. The Knnlil DlnhWaiher. Washes all Hie dishes for a family In one minute. Washes, rinse* and dries them without welling the hands. You puJxthe button, the machine doe* tho r»».. Brieht. polished dlshe:, and cheerful wives. No scalded fingers, nosolledhandftor clothing, 'No broken,;!*he&;no muss. Cheap, durable, warranted. Circularise. W. P. HABKI8ON «fc CO., Clerk No. 1!!, Columbua. O. ARRIVAL an(i DEPARTURE of TRAIKS CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL. LOOAL TltAIN BAST. No. 2 passenger 10 :37 a m No. 4 passenger 6:33pm No. 7C freight carries passengers . 8 :20 p m No. 94 freight carries passengers... 2 :05 p m OOIKO WBBT. No. l passenger 8:55 am No. 3 paainnger , 4 :24 p m No. 05 frtv 0 Ut carries passengers.... 8 :20 p m No. 71 freight carries passengers... . 6 :33 p m No. 93 freight carries prssengers 12 -.05 p m Chicago & Northwestern K'y, GOING KORTH AND WEST. Passenger 2:49pm Mixed 7:10ain Mixed lo:47pm Freight n :35 pm GOING SOUTH AND BAST. Passenger , 8 ;04 a m Mixed l :12 p m Mixed 8:onam Freight,, 7 :10 a m Passengers arrive In Chicago 7 a. m, and 8 :45 a. in. Arrive in Des Moines 7 :55 and 12 :15 p m. Leave Chicago at 6 p. m. and 10 :30 p. in. Leave Des Moines at 9 i30 a. m. and 4 -.45 p, m. Republican Office. Subpoena. Execution. Venire— Civil. Venire—Criminal. Garnishee Notice. Warrant. Appeal Bond. MittimUS— lim p. without flue. Security to Keep the Peace. —Complaint. Appeal Bond—Criminal. Warrant—Security to Keep Peace. ReCOgnizanCe on Adjournment; Affidavit for Search Warrant. Confession of Judgment. Notice by Publication. Writ of Attachment. Information. Transcript of Docket. Appeal Bond. Witnesses' Recognizance. Bail Bonds. Replevin Bonds. Bonds to Keep the Peace. Orders by Mail or Telephone Given Prompt Attention. WATER OR NO PAT. Scientific American _ TRADE NIARK9. DESIGN PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, etp For information and free Handbook write to " HUNN & CO., 861 BBOADW4T. N&W YORK. Oldest bureau for securing patents in America. Every patent taken out by us Is brought before the public by a notice given free of charge in t^a - IP- Artesian well contractor. I have the only cable steam drilling machine owned in tho county; sink wells for water supply for towns, cities and railroads. Special attention to farm well work. Estimates made. I employ only expert drillers. Address, A. F. DAILEY, AI.GONA, IOWA. Dr. Kay's Lung Balm for coughs, colds, and throat disease $150,00 IN GOLD GIVEN AWAY For Selling ''Story of Spain and Ouba." The International News & Book Co., at Baltimore, Md., offer $150to anyone selling in three months 175 copies of their new book, "Story of Spain and Cuba," Pr0t miums and liberal commission given for any quantity sold. This is one of the great* est selling hooks out, Many agents make from $5 to $10 a day- A graphic account of the present war and the struggle for liberty is given. 100 beautiful illustrations, 500 pages. Freight paid and credit givenj 50c. outfit free if lOc. is sent for postage. Write them immediately. 38-31 > Largest circulation of any golentlflo paper In the world. Splendidly illustrated. No intelligent inan should be without it. Weekly. 83.0O3 301 Broadway RAISE VEGETABLES I can gay with Dr. Sawyer, dear sir Wttlefbut Ob my I Ttoey afe i Dr. Sawyer a Little Wide Awake Pi will be perfectly satisfied- TJiey t>iwe tlon. Sold by FSANK W. If you are bilious, m Dr. Sawyer's Wi4e Awake pills, you will ftod them you want. Try a free saujple. Wey^ *s> gripe. Seld by FB4MK W- DINGHY slr,, Mrs- anjliy Pure, Dr. A. P. Sawyey : P induced me to try your greatly beaeJMe4 ever l every lady la poor Mrs. Asher. * Sold by FS4N« W ONIOH. BWMPj,'* ? i«w aiebe paw,w«, TRYING TO Witoout bigU-srade seeds la Uto ttttempMpg to wow m acre of grass wita a BicWe. We \v«»t you to )KSI» W our Wgh-grftde TISSTPftH niiD nccEDs Wotv *>»iy UUH Ul"*»Hi~~twQ-"centiBta5ip8) aames of your Mentis wiio use seeds, etc,, we wi*ll one Pfet. eucb, lull size, of— PEAS. Heroiae. IUDISH, CnarUer. SQUASH. Sibley. TOMATO, «oy«JlBe4. W.MBIX)H.r " BEANS, Rustless Wax BEET, EgrypUan. CABBAGE, Bs4U» COBN, C&uhliiQU. II. MELON, Perlectloo. IWfTVOte, yellow ~ • -^ uter.
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