The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 20, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 20, 1896
Page 3
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Kv ALJONA, JWA, WEDNESDAY MA? 20, PICTURING A SEA FIGHT. itftw fnntftritftneMft l*iioto#Mi>h? In the Mbdefcii i'lilntcr'ei' Aft. Instantaneous photography has niade it easy to-day for men with little knowl edge of seamanship to place ships aiu boats tinder sail in a-picture, but in early days, says Temple liar, the power of doing so correctly was limited to a few men like Stanflelcl a.ncl Cftpt. Beechj R. N, The difficulty of obtaining 1 'anything like a reliable description of a sea fight even from those who had taken pa,rt ir it, was, according to Stanfleld, very great, and he told us how, when planning his picture of "The Battle of Tra falgar," he applied to Capt. Hardy for ftdvice as to the position of the Victory Hardy's answer being that, owing to the smoke, it was impossible during the height of the action to see beyont the ships alongside, adding: "I am about the worst man you could come to for some time before that which your picture represents the Victory's tiller ropes had been shot away, and I was below in the steerage attending to them and the helm, and down there we knew BO little of what was going on that we continued to load and fire one of her stern guns until ordered from the deck to stop because we were firing into one of our own ships." Like Loutherbourg, Staufield had been at sea as a young man, while both owed much of their facility and power of composing a subject to their early training in the scene loft. But I think Loutherbourg greatly surpassed Stanfield as a draughtsman and in knowledge of naval architecture. KISSING OF HANDS TABOOED. Hygienic Reasons Lead to Abandonment of nn Austr!u'i Custom. It has hitherto, says the New Orleans Picayune, been the custom of the children attending the public schools in Austria and Hungary to kiss the hands of the teacher on arrival and departure. This has now been forbidden by an order from the imperial board of education, which bases its action on the fact that sanitary investigation has shown that kissing is unhealthful and should not be practiced, except when absolutely necessary. This trings up a very nice point of law to establish when kissing is absolutely necessary. If the public school teachers of Austria and Hungary are old and ugly it is likely that tJie scholars will acquiesce in the new ruling without a murmur. If, on the other hand, the scboolmarms are pretty young women, like most of the New Orleans teachers, then the big boys in Austrian schools may keep up the good old custom of kissing the teacher, -and plead that it was a case when kissing was absolutely necessary. Science is going too far, anywny, when it finds microbes in kisses and tries to esta.blisih a, quarantine against them. Kissing goes by favor, and not by law: When the kisser is in love and the kissce is pretty, it is always a case of absolute necessity, not amenable to Austrian or any other kind of laws. A STRICT SABBATyMMAN. Tlie Sunday Question as Solved by a Maine Farmer. A case of unusual strictness in Sabbath observance, is reported from West Aubtirn, Ale. A farmer was waited on by one of his neighbors who asked for the loan of his team tto f ollowing Sunday to take his wife and children to the cemetery. At first he flatly refused to let the team, arguing- that it would be a sin to receive money for sxich a thing on the Sabbath day, but he finally said to the neighbor that he would think it' over and let him know Saturday, remarking that he woxild pray over it in the meantime. Saturday the /neighbor called and the farmer said that he pondered and prayed over the matter and come to the conclusion that it would be no harm to let the team. but that the neighbor must not pay for it until some week day following. So the neighbor hired the team to go to the cemetery on Sunday, paying for it on Monday, and everything was satisfactory. CARVED HIS OWN COFFIN. An English Craftsman Puts His Art to a Striuifjo Use, A. coffin yarn from England is this, from a Nottingham paper; "The hobby of an old gentleman, who has just da- parted this life in Duddlestone, was wood carving. Being of independent means he was able to devote his time to the craft and become a very artistic .craftsman. After filling his house with hand-carved f umituro he turned hjs ai> tention to the carving of an .oaken coffin, to contain his remains. Over the richly-carved panels he spent much loving care. In this coffin de luxe he was buried recently, and in accordance with minute instructions in his last will and testament, was followed, to the grave by one mourner only-^a young man to whom he had left the bulk of Ms property, ignoring all of his relatives. The coffin was conveyed to the churchyard in the old gentleman's private vehicle, drawn by his favorite r Apropos of the "uew woman," l)6dy resurrected an old story the other day about Mrs. Juliet Ward Howe that jnay or may not be true. At all events, it was worth resurrecting, Tb^' story gpes that Mrs, Howe was one fir^e inorn- tng walking down Beacon str^&t, Boston, when she met a friend who asked hfr how Dr. Howe was. ".m: JJowe?" repented , Mrs. Howe, vaguely, Then, as if suddenlyrecollectjifcg herself ;"0h, he's quite well, J'm ?ure. I remember seeing in. the morning paper that presided at soine meeting or other evening." ( ' KeUo Worship, most astro vagrant instance of literary relic ffprsihjp on record \s said to ' jag that of 9, well-known Englishman, who cpjistantly wearp in a small locket to » chain around the peck 9 .9* i*» eJw?e<| efeijU of Shelley, tHE SUNDJW 8CH06L International Lcgftofi for May 24, 180ft— Jesus Tenehlnff In iho t'empto— t,nk« 201 8*10. I • [Arranged from jpeloubet's Notes.] GOLDEN TEXT.— ifhe stone which the builders rejected, the same Is become the head of the corher.-iljuke 20; 17. T#E SECTION.—Read the connection in Luke 10: 47 to Luke &i: 4. The parable passages are Matthew. 21: 33-40; Mark 12:1-12. Compare Isaiah B: 1-7 for similar parablo, God's Kingdom is represented as a vino- yard In Deuteronomy 32:32; Psa. SO:S-16; Isa. 27: 2, 3; Jer. 2: 21; Ezek. IB: 1-6; 19:10. Take note that we are now entering 1 upon the fourth and last division of the public ministry of Jesus. We have been With Him In Judea, in Galilee, in Perea, and now v/o study the wonderful ocenes of the last eventful week. Its importance can be seen from the faet that more room Is given to the story of this one week in the Gospels than to any whole year of Jesus' ministry. This Week occupies seven chapters of Matthew, flve of Mark, five of Luke, and eight of John; in all, 25 chapters, against three for the first year, 20 for the second, and 23 for the third. Let us, therefore, get well in mind the order of events. They are as follows: Saturday, April 1.—Jesus arrives atBeth- any from Jericho on Friday evening, March 31, and seems to have spent Saturday, the Jewish Sabbath, with the beloved family. In the evening, after the close of the Sabbath, was the supper at the house of Simon, Matt. 20: G-13; Mark 14: 3-9; John 12:1-11. Sunday, April 2.—The triumphal entry into Jerusalem (Jesus offering Himself as the Messiah King), Luke 19:29-44. Monday, April 3.—The acted parable of the withered fig tree. Second cleansing of the temple (anothr form of presenting His Messianic claims), Luke 19: 45-48. Tuesday, April 4.—The day of teaching in the temple courts. The last public teaching of Jesus (again in many ways present- Ing His claims as their Messiah for their acceptance), Matt. 21:23 to 23:39; Mark 11:27 to 12:44; Luke 20:1 to 21:4; John 12: 20-CO. 1. Christ's authority challenged and answered by a return question. 2. Parable of 11-o two sons (Matt. only). 3. Parable of the vineyard. 4. Parable of the marriage feast and the wedding garment (Matt. only). 5. Three puzzling, ensnaring questions wisely answered. 0. Jesus warns the Jewish rulers with terrible denunciations. 7. The widow's mite. S. Gentile Greeks seek Jesus (John). 9. The Jews reject Him (John). Thursday.—The last hope for the nation went out In darkness. LESSON NOTES. 1. O'IIE VINEYARD GOD INTRUSTS TO MEN.—V. 9. "A certain man planted a vineyard:" The vineyard represented the kingdom of G od .which was intrusted to the Jews.plaiited by G od with the rich a-nd fruitful vines of the knowledge of God, infinite in possibilities of good for themselves and for the world. It may also be made to representour individual lives, our souls, our minds, our bodies, our time—all to be cared for, and to be cultured, and made to bring forth every good word and work. II. THE VINEYARD COMMITTED TO THE CARE OF THE HUSBANDMEN.—V. 0. "Let it forth to husbandmen, and went into a far country for a long time:" The husbandmen represent first the rulers of the Jews, and then the nation as a whole. All church members are husbandmen. So are all the people of our nation. In his lesser sphere each individual is a husbundrnan. God intrusts to nation, to church, and to individual the things He has committed to their charg'e, without direct interference. It is while the employer is absent that the servants prove- -what' is their spirit in service. III. THE OWNER SENDS SERVANTS FOU THE FRUITS.—Vs. 10-12. "At the season He sent a servant:" Every special call to love and servo God, every service at tihe church, every opportunity to do opood, every providence of God, the Sabbath, the Bible, conscience — all are servants God sends to us for the fruits that are due Him; and when these calls come is "the season" of fruits. "The liusbandmen beat him:" It is quite remarkable how many of the prophets were, at one time or many, ill-treated by the Jews—Moses, Elijah, Elisha, Jeremiah, Isaiah, Amos, Zechariah. Not long before this John the Baptist had perished, a martyr to his faithfulness. IV. As A LAST RESORT HE SENDS His ONLY SON.—Vs. 13-15. "I will send my beloved Son; it may be they will reverence Him:" This is said to show the greatness of God's love to man (John 3:10). The Son^of God comes close to each soul. "Let us kill Him, that the nheritance may be ours;" If Jesus was hho Messiah, and He was introducing the kingdom of God, the whole spirit of which was so different from theirs, then the Jews would lose their places as men of influence, their authority over the people. They imagined that if jhey could destroy Christ they could continue in possession of His inher- tance, V. THE, FATE OF THOSE WHO REJECTED THE SON.—V. 10, "He shall come and destroy these husbandmen, and shall give the vineyard to others:" Every possible method of saving them liad been rejected, the trees that no cul- ;ure will enable to bring forth fruit must be cut down. "The others" were the Christian clnirch, Christians became the heirs of all the promises. (Gal. 3: 7,0,29. VI.—THE TRIUMPH 01? THE REJECTED. Vs. 17-19, "The stone which the juilders rejected," etc; The stone re- "ected was Jesus the Messiah. He is to succeed and reign, His kingdom^, is to eonie, no matter .who appears, "Whomsoever shall fall ijppn tjitit.s'tone/'jituw^ >les at the humiliation of Jesus, "shall broken," suffer injury, though he nay aftervvwd be saved by repentance and faith; "but on whomsoever it shall 'all," in final judgment, -'ife shall grind lira to powder," in complete and irremediable destruction. —dive WHS only a little over ?0 when je embarked pn his career pf conquest n India. As a boy he exhibited j»ili- «try genius, and when only nine or ten ears of age, formed all the idle lads of lis native village into a military cora- )any, and laid the merchants and shop- ieepers under tribute of apples and half pence. —Byron, was only £4 when the second of "Childe iHftrold" appeared. He ft bjcardjgss yowth. when he wrote Reviewers." STiio^m ON ECONOMY. A Voting I'lilliulclpiiTa 7la«l>nn<l'a Attempt At Carpentering. A newly-married man who had nevei had much experience in doing smal jobs about the household, sstys the Philadelphia Record, told several of his as sociates of his first attempt to gain his wife's approval by doing a favor for her "You know I am very fond of dogs,' said he. "Well, I purchased a fine little fox terrier pup, and he was so full 01 ginger that he chewed up everything he could get at about the house, tint nearly worried my wife's pet cat to death. Then she suggested that I get a cn.rpcnter to build a pen in the yon for him. But I was strong on the economy lay, and resolved to build the pel myself. The first thing I did was to order. 12 feet of wire netting. It wa the kind with holes in it about txvo inches square. This cost me three dollars. When, I got. home I found I had to have fcmr posts, each five feet long, and these cost me two dollars. After ] got the posts planted I had no hammer and nails. These cost me $2.20. "I worked hard at the job for several evenings, and finally completed it. Then I called my wife to bring out the pup, and I also expected to receive her congratulations. Triumphantly I placed the dog inside the inclosure and then waited to have my wife bestow her praise. The pup walked a,roxmd the ill- closure and then deliberately climbed up the coarse nesting as easily as if it had been a stepladder n.nd fell over on the outside, and he's been at liberty ever since." HIS HEART DISLOCATED. Wanted Prof. Strntton to Find It with tho X Hays. A good story is going around the campus of tho University of Chicago On a recent Saturday afternoon while Prof. Stratton, of the department of physics, together with nn assistant, was busy working over the anode-cathode-Xray problem, and incidentally wondering whether Chicago was beating Ilinois—his alma mater—down at Champaign, a timid knock was heard at the laboratory door. The knocker was told l.o enter the sanctum, the floor of whidh was strewn with the debris of tubes which had been tested and found wanting. When the professor looked up from his work he beheld a middle-aged man, who appeared to be of the laboring class. He was accompanied by a friend. He anxiously inquired whether he had reached the place where the X rays were dispensed free of charge. He was told there was none on tap, but a new consignment was looked for every minute from which great results were expected. The questioner then told a pathetic tale of how he was suffering from "dislocation of the heart," and wished the "new light" turned on to ascertain the exact whereabouts of that body. He was told that nothing could be done—his case was far too serious to be experimented upon. The poor fellow left the room with a look of disappointment on his honest face and was last seen slowly wending his way toward the Illinois Central. NEEDLESSLY ALARMED. Hut matters Looked for n Moment Far from Hopeful. "At a theater where the seats are not numbered and to which 1 had gone early to get a good scat," said a man, "I found just the seat I wanted, in the fourth row from the front. In the seat in front of me in the front row, sat a. man; the seat immediately back of him was vacant, and the seat back of that and directly in front of me was occupied by a small boy, sitting between his father and mother; so that besides a good location, I had an unobstructed view, which was one of the things 1 had in mind in choosing the seat. Of course, I had to take the chances on the vacant seat, but the chances were nt least even that it would be occupied by a man, and if it was taken by a woman there was a chance that she would not wear a big hat. . "When the theater filled up that seat was taken by a woman, and she had on a hat which would have covered the grass plot in front of a house in the suburbs, and there grew upon it flowers and things as tall as the hollyhocks in the front yard of a house in the country, "But she had no sooner taken the seat than she raised her hands and lifted the hat off; my view was quite unobstructed after all, and I felt that I had reason to be grateful." A Barber's Formidable Sign. Over the shop of a barber in the Isle of Man, who supplies his customers with all kinds of fishing tackle, may be read: "Piscatorial Repository, Tonsorial Artist, Physiognomical Hairdresser, Cranium Manipulator, Capillary Abridger, Shaving and Haircutting with Ambidextrous Facility, Shampoo^ ng on Philological Principles." An Unfair There was a cricket match played in England recently between 11 ladies and 11 gentlenien (not an uncommon incident), janfl tho latter ha<l tP bat with' handles. The jmen, were fefdly jeatgn, 'and afterward ;it turned/ put i&at the ladies had "rung' in" a/ clever boy bowler by dressing him up in pine pf his sister's frocks. 4 Denial Thing In Spiders* is a spider in ffew Zea.lan4 that usually throws coils of its web about the head of its prey, until the wretched victim ifs first bjindecl and then choked, in many unfrequented dark nooks pf he jungle you come across jnpst per- ect skeletons of small birds caught in these terrible spares. Sorrow of China. The Yellow river is styled "the Sqr? row o| pbi^a," Puriug the last century has changed its course 3? tinies, a^ji, now flows into tihe sea torowgb $ inovitt* 8!PQ njtte$ 4istant from tha$ of WQ year* f o* J$ is ©sMuiated fb§t ils floods i» he present* c«n*ury hay* cost Gbina -rf Jive* A Jewish Wedding Fosiat. There were a great many people com- iflg and going that day at the house of the wise Ifabbi Isaac Ben 3S T a«sur They were not all Cana people, by nnj means. The bridal feast was sprenc in the large front room opening upon the porch, and all who had a right to enter were welcomed heartily. Poor was plentifully provided, but the mer i'icKt hour of each day would be after sunset, when, the day's work being done, all the invited guests wouk' fcomo. The bridegroom WHS continually present, to receive congratulation? and 'good wishes. With him wore several young men of his more intimate friends; but decidedly the most important fiourc in that room wns Isaac himself. An master of the house am as ruler of the feast, he sat at the head of the long table, provided for the occasion. His dress was ns simple as ever, but it seemed to have undergone a change, he wore it with sogranc an air. He appeared to be happy, and •he received great respect from the throng of people who came to congratulate him upon the marriage of his son So the marriage feast went on until the midday wns past and the shadows began to lengthen in the streets of Cana —W. 0. Stoddard, in St. Nicholas. Money in Dreams. Here is "a strange true tale," with the seene in Georgia, near the flourishing town of Covington: A few yean ago a negro woman living near Covington lost a son, by death. A week or so ago the woman had a dream in which the son appeared to her and told her that if she would go to a certain corner of tlic house and dig she would find a flat rock, underneath which she would find a lot of silver money. The woman awoke and was so much wrought up over the vision that she aroused some of the family and went at once to the designated spot and began to dig. Soon the flat rock was reached and removed with trembling hands and high cxpeetation. A small box was re- vcak'd; this was taken out and opened, and, to the wonder and astonishment of all present, it contained 30 silver dollars.—Atlanta Constitution. Fat lianghcd Last. An Irishman, on seeing a notice in a haberdasher's window one day which ran us. follows: "Everything sold here by the yard," entered and asked the man of the shop if he sold buttermilk. "Yes," was the answer. "Then give me a yard," said Pat. "All right," said the man, and dipping his finger into a dish of milk at his side, he drew it a yard in length on the counter. "Anything else?" he queried triumphantly of Pat. "No," said Pat; "just row! it up in a piece of paper and I'll take it with —Limerick News. KIDNEY DISEASE and Liver Trouble Cured, says Francis Albert Clerk of the Phoenix Hotel, HAMPTON, IOWA. Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy of Rondout, N. Y., has never once failed to cure disease where thn directions will: tho medicine have been followed. The testimonials of thousands of the most prominent men and women of this country, have been published in the press from time to time, stating that Favorite Remedy had restored them to health anc strength. Francis Albert, tho popular clerk of the Phcenix Hotel, at Hampton, Iowa, relates the following: "I paid out over forty dollars to doctors when I was sick with a se- voro attack of kidney and liver disease.bu they all failed to give me any relief, I thei began 10 take DR. DAVID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY of Rondout, N. Y., and it cured mo, My mother was also suil'ering from a bad ulcer on limb, which was very troublesome for more than six years. She then began tho use of Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy of Rondout, N. Y.. and fUT taking a few bottles wn,5 cured," Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy lias affected many euros after physicians liad given up hope. It restores the liver to a healthy condition, and cures tho worst cases of constipation. It is a certain cure for all diseases peculiar to females, and affords groat 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. Sl.OO a bottle. Sold by I)n. L. A. SHEETZ, Pharmacist, Algo- ua, Iowa. t —May. George kodgo, Lorenzen bl k > ' P Y Omaha Neb. writes orp •" • Feb. 8th 1896: "I just. •want to inform you^ what your Kidney*^ 'kura has done for n 9. It has surely 1 * .WORKED WONDERS Ja my, 'case, Tnave nad, trouble with roy^ kidneys for years, Had pains In* 'my back, irreerular urine, enrol*" .ling; of the limbs and abdomen^ 'audliad tried all the Kidney Medi-" . cines I had ever heard of and gever-^ 'al of the best physicians but all to" . no efleot. ,' T-hfl. Kldneykura has done ^ 'the work and lam a well'mari. It this' . will be ifiatrumental'tn aiding oth- 'ersyouareat liberty to publish it.' 1 ura k strengthens the Kidneys and cures/ " kidney diseases and enables" m to do their work properly > , thus purifies the blood. Pure' k blo.od means health and freedom, rfroat pain, Kldneykura does it. A' kdoUar buys it from druggist a or frorn^ jy mail. KIDNEYKUKA L SPiqroip . fOB,BHBU- When the girl comes to be ft woman— look out. If she starts out in vigorous, womanly health then it is pretty safe to say she will be a healthy, attractive, beautiful woman. The beginning of womanhood is the real crisis in a woman's life. Nearly always something is wrong then in the distinctly feminine organs. Maybe it .isn't very serious—no matter—the time to stop disease is when it starts. WS^SEOFCARD-Ji will bring girls safely through the crisis. Taken at the first indication of weakness, it never fails. It regulates the monthjy periods with perfect precision. Its action is direct upon the feminine organs that above all others, ought to be strong and well. Start the girl right. Don't expose her to the dangers and tortures pf dragging weakness, bearing down pains, nervous prostration and the debilitating drains so common to women. McElvee's WHO of Cardui. ; ;> home treatment. It does away entirely with abhorrent "local examinations." Sold at $1.00 a Dottle by Dealers In Medicine. GREAT_SALE RAILROAD LANDS! —IN— Southern Minnesota, In the Fertile Minnesota Valley. These rich prairie lands are dark loam soil and arc very productive. This part of Minnesota is well settlod and has school houses and churches. These lands arc located near THE IOWA COLONY, noarTaun- ton, Minn., a bright new town and Jirst- class locations for all kinds of business. Blue Joint hay grows in abundance on the upland prairie, making it a tine stock country. We are selling these choice prairie lands on very easy terms at prices ranging from 87.50 to §13.50 per acre. One- fifth cash and G per cent interest, titles perfect 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 100 acres over the Northwestern Line. 50,000 Acres of Fine Selected Lands At $ 1 O to $ 1 3 Per Acre. 100 CHOICE IMPROVED FARMS for sale on easy terms at S14 to §17 per aero within 3% to 5 miles of R. R. towns, also several section farms and 12 sections.ol wild land. We also have sonic finely improved farms near R. R. stations at from §10 to 618 per acre on easy terms. G. F. HOLLOWAY, Agt. BANCROFT, IOWA. ELECTRIC TELEPHONE Sold outright, no rent, no royalty. Adapted to Oity, VilloKe or Country. Needed in every home, shop, store and office. Greatest convenience and best seller on earth. Agents mutto from £5 to $50 per <lny. One in n residence means a sale to all the neighbors. Fine instruments, no toys, works anywhere, any distance. Complete, ready for use when shipped. Can be put up by any one never out o£ order, no repairing, lasts a_hia time. Warranted. A money maKer. Write W. P. Harrison & Co., Clerk 10, Columbus. 0. ARRIVAL ant* DEPARTURE of TRAINS CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL. LOCAL TWAIN BAST. No. apassenger I0:37am No. 4 passenger 0:33 pm No. 70 freight carries passengers . 8 :20 p m No, 94 freight carries passengers... 2:05 p m GOING WKST. No, 1 passenger 8 :55 am No. 3 passenger ..4:24pm No. us frtv a ht carries passengers— 8 :20 p m No. 71 freight carries passengers... . 6 :83 p m No. 93 fre'ii'ht carries prssengers 12 ;05 p m Chicago & Northwestern K'y. QOINQ NOBTH AND WEST. Passenger 2 ;49 p m Mixed 7:10 a m Mixed 10:47 p m Freight 11:35 pm GOING SOUTH AND MAST. Passenger 8 :04 a m Mixed 1 ;12 p m Mixed 8 :0t) am Freight 7 :io a m Passengers arrive in Chicago 7 a. m. and 8 :45 a.m. Arrive in Des Molnes7 :55 and 12:15 n m. Leave Chicago at 0 p. m. and 10 :30 p. m. Leave Des Moinas at 0 :30 B. m. and 4 :45 p. m. .CAVEAT9. „ TRADE MARKS, DESIGN PATENTS, COPYRIGHTS, etc, For Information and free Handbook write to JIJJNN & CO., 861 BBOADWAY, NEW YOEK, Oldest bureau lor securing patents in America, Every patent taken out by us Is brought before too public by A uotice given tree ol charge (a, tfio ., 3fil groadway. flew tlorit City I! Sold by W, J, STUDiEY, AJgona, Iowa. T T RAISE VEGETABLES Without high-grade seeds is lite attempting to mow an acre of «rrass vrtttt a sickle. We want you IP KNUYV our high-grade 'fKH.TW Seeds, AMR n EEC Ot—V9V wwly ^<»c. (ten UU H il r r Cn • two-cent stamps) and six names ol your friends who use seeds, etc., we mall one pkt. eacb, full etoe, of— PEAS, Heroine. KADISH, Ohaftler. SQUASH. Slbley. ,_-__.„„. TOMATO. Koyal Bed. M. MBLON.R OT-nrojB.Te^,, Se.eae4Buj|er ? ,,*, Sweetheart ONION, Barnard's Vei- lg» (JlgUe DanWfS. m illustrated Catoio^e, about Be« I. w, muw $ co. CHICAGO, «www- 19! it KINZIE i wwwwwswwwww^ww^^ and Bag thrown in, 12-lb. sacks, SO cts. 24-Ib, sacks, 55 cts.. AT THE- Water 4- Mill, or our FLOUR STORE next door south of the REPUBLICAN Office. .JONES SL STACY.- Best Thing on Earth I HAND SEPER1TOR For Farmer's Use. Write to the agent at Wesley and get particulars. G. S. McPHERSON, Agent. Justice Blanks! A FULL LINE Republican Office.. Subpoena. • Execution. Venire— Civil. Venire— Criminal. Garnishee Notice- Warrant. Appeal. Bond. MittimUS — lm P- without fine. Security to Keep the Peace? —Complaint. Appeal Bond— Criminal. — Sccurityto ICcepPoaco. •'* Ce on Adjournment, Affidavit I'or 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. WATEE0]RNO PAY.. . IP. Artesian well contractor. I have tho only cable, steam drilling machine owned in the county; sink wolls for water supply for towns, cities and railroads. Special attention to farm well work. Estimates made. I employ only export drillers. Address, A. F. DAILEY, ALOOXA, IOWA, Dr. Kay's Lung Balm $160.00 IN GOLD GIVEN AWAYJ For Selling ' 'Story of Spain and Onba," The International News& Book Co., ot Baltimore, Md., ofi'erSlSOto anyone selling in three months 175 copies of their new book, "Story of Spain and Cuba." Premiums and liberal commission given for any quantity sold. This is oneof thegreat- est selling hooks out. Af any agents make- from 85 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 giyen;- 50c. outfit free if We. is seut for postage^ Write them immediately. ?8-31 I)r. Sawyer, dear sir: J can say with 'ill recommend it to all suffering Is f, \y, Weatnei'slioe. Augusta, Ga. gold by KANK W. DINQJ^BV. Uttie, but Oh my l They are splendtd. Try • .A\ Sawyer a Little Wide Awake Fills and yon- will be perfectly satisfied. They cm f e iudiges-- tion. gold Py F^ANK W. PltiQLEy. If you are billows, try Dr. Sawyer's Little * Wide Awake Pills, you will find toem just what-' youwaut. ?rya free saujpje. Tfrey 4o Rof' Tripe. Soldby'FBAMK W.; Dr. A. P. Sawyer: Dearsir, Mw. _, Deuced J»e to try your Family Owe, r ,-^ greatly beneflted by it and I recommend it H> •very lady in poor liealtli • Yours iceapectf uljy, Mra. Aslier. _ _ . Sold py I Pr. A, P. Sawyer; Otax pojtor, I ftayfl mfe, ; d and sold your Family Owe yMb .excelleM ; esulta. It clued me ol't be j'liaem^Sil^l %9!9 "«M)r«W»M«BjJ«^g^ " ' 1 ; «fi

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