The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 20, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 20, 1896
Page 6
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THE RUSHFOR LANDS SCRAMBLE FOR CHOICE SECTIONS ON RED LAKE RESERVATION. Severn! Thousand Settlers on Hand When the Knee for Homes HeRitn—Business ftt Craokstou Lnnd Office Fell Much Bolotv Expectations. THIEF RIVER FALLS, Minn., May 16,— The rush for the Red Lake reservation is over. The reports from the lands opened are to the effect that considerable excitement at the line was witnessed at the opening hour, About 600 started in the race despite the rain of the clay previous. It is nlso reported that difficulty was had between settlers on the same land. Two men are reported dead and another dying from bullet wounds. These reports have not- been fullv verified Rains have ren- THE RED LAKE BESEnVATION. derecl roads almost impassable and it is difficult to ascertain any correct facts. A long string of teams left here about 1 n. m., loaded with lumber and provisions, expecting to reach the line at the opening hour. The success of the Crookston people to convince home- seekers that- first filing woiild prevail over first settlement had the effect to keep large crowds at the land office. After the rush there will be plenty of good land left and a constant influx of settlers is expected during the coming summer and fall. NOT UP TO EXPECTATIONS. Only One Hundred and Forty Claims Filed at Crookston. CROOKSTOX, Minn., May 16.—The rush at the land office, while large, did not meet expectations. Many stood in line, and when they reached the plat- books found that their claim had been taken. Some of the more valuable ones had been asked for by as high as 10 applicants. Many times no second choice had been made ; only one set of papers were ready for the offering. The result was that the number in line was far in excess of the number of filings. On hundred and forty claims were filed. It is believed the coming week will see several days when a larger number will be offered by those who thought best to trust to priority of settlement, ) Big Rush nt Fosstoii. FOSSTON, Minn., May 16.—The day was an ideal one for land takers, who were gathered on the west line of the reservation to the number of 2,000. No reports have been received as to the incidents of the rush. More white capped wagons arrived from the south during the morning than in any day since the proclamation of the opening was issued. BIG STRIKE THREATENED. Federation of Brotherhoods to Tie Up the Missouri, Kansas and Texas. ST. Louis, May 10.—A special from Dcnisou, Tex., says: Tho most serious strike ever known in tho Southwest is threatened. The grievance committee of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers who wcnl to lay the case of Engineer William Lannms before the Missouri, Kansas and Texas officials, have returned. Tho officials refused to reinstate Lannms, and the committee- entered into a federation with all the orders of trainmen, six in number, and the cause has been federated. SPANIARDS POWERLESS. Have Lost the Power to Protect Life and Property in Cuba. LONDON, May 10.—The Times publishes a 8-columii letter from a correspondent in Havana, under date of May 2. In tho course of the letter this correspondent says: It is quite useless to hide the real situation. The whole island is in revolt and the Spanish troops are merely acting on tho defensive. It is impossible that they can prevent the landing of supplies and war materials for the rebels. Even the position of Maceo's forces, confined in Pinar del Rio, is not of a desperate nature, as the Spaniards make believe. Only a few isolated rebels have taken advantage of Captain General Weyler's offer of amnesty. Spain has lost the power to protect life and property in Ouba. WHEAT A TOTAL FAILURE. Insect Pest and Drought Ravaging Spanish Crops. WASHINGTON, May 17.—In addition to the severe drain of resources caused by the Cuban rebellion, the Spanish people now have to face an almost total failure of the wheat crop owing to drought and insects. Consul Burke, at Malaga, writes to the state department that the new insect pest, as destructive to wheat as the phylloxera is to the grape, has ravaged the crops in several provinces. The poor are suffering much. HAS BROKEN ALL TREATIES. The Spanish Goveviiiuent Addresses » Note to the 1'owers. MADRID, May 10.—It is stated that the Spanish 'government, iu a circular note to the powers regarding the attitude of the United States towards Cuba, has taken the position that while Spain has scrupulously observed all treaties, the United States has infringed all conventions. 2. Schooner Sunk iu Collision. CHICAGO, May 17.—The schooner Jlary D. Ayer was sunk in collision with the steamer Oookee in Lake Michigan* and five members of her crew were WflAT CONGRESS Id DO: Monday, Mfty ii. The house devoted most of the day to District of Columbia business. The California deep water project has aroused Intense feeling In the senate. Some of the senators allege It Is not more nor less than a scheme to give C. P. Httnt- Sngton $3,000,000. Tuesday, May 12. Tho senate disposed of tho California deep water harbor row by adopting an amendment providing for a board which is to decide upon the best place for the harbor. The house considered election contest cases Wednesday, Blny 13. Tho housc.aftcroucof the hardest fought parliamentary battles of the session,which continued until almost 9 o'clock at night, recommitted the contested election case of Roiuaker vs. Downing, from the Sixteenth Illinois district, to tho committee on elections, with instructions to recount the ballots in dispute. The Republicans were very much divided on the question. Tho senate passed the river and harbor bill, carrying tv total of 070,000,000, all but 812,000,000 of which is under the continuing contract system. Thursday, May 14, The Dupont cnse, Involving tho right of Henry A. Dupont to a seat In tho seriate from the state of Delaware, was taken up iu tho senate and occupied most of the day. Two speeches against the bill proposing additional restrictions on immigration were made by Mr. Gibson (Dem., Md.) and Mr. Nelson (Rep., Minn.) early In the day. The house passed 58 pension bills. The river mid harbor bill was sent to conference. Friday, Mtty 15. By a vote of 31 to 30 the senate determined that Henry A. Dupont was not entitled to a scat in senate f J-.MU the state of Dclcwnre. Senator Stewart of Nevada voted with the Democrats and Populists against Dupout. The scat remains vacant. The house passed 100 pension bills, leaving 00 undisposed of. Saturday, May 10. Mr, Morgan addressed the senate on the Cuban question, speaking to the resolution presented by him Friday. He made an earnest protest against Spanish methods in Cuba. WALKER ISSUES A WARNING. O. A. B. Posts Must Not Engage In Political Work. INDIANAPOLIS, May 16.—Commander- in-Chief Walker, from the headquarters of the national G. A. R., calls attention to the fact that some posts have been engaged in political work and some officers have been using their official positions to further the interests of certain candidates. Among other things the order says: "The country is entering upon a season of political excitement wherein partisans will try to exert every influence for their friends. Such action and violation of our rules and regulations, if permitted to go unrebnkccl, is liable to breed dissensions in our ranks, and the good of the order demands that it be discontinued." LOCHREN IS JUDGE. Pension Commissioner Xiunocl to Succeed Xclsoii, Resigned, WASHINGTON, May 16.—The president has sent to the sentate the following nominations: Justice: William Lochren of Minnesota tc be United States district judge for the district of Minnesota, vice R R. Nelson, resigned, Interior: Doniiuick I. Murphy of Pennsylvania, now first deputy commissioner of pensions, to be commissioner of pensions, vice William Lochron, resigned ; Napoleon J. T. Dana of New Hampshire, to be first deputy commissioner of pensions, vice Domiuick I. Murphy, nominated for commissioner of pensions Half of Blue Island Himieil. CHICAGO, May 18.—Nearly half the business portion of the suburban town of Blue Island was destroyed by fire during the day. Altogether 20 buildings were consumed entailing a total loss of about §150,000. LATEST MARKET KEPOET. Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, May 18. 1893. WHEAT - May closed, (iOc; July, 60c; September, OOJ£c; No. 1 hard, 61}^o; No. 1 Northern, QOiic; No. 2 Northern. Uiiluth Grain. DULUTH, May 18, 1890. WHEAT— Cash, No. 1 hard, 03>ic; No. 1 Northern,01%c; No.3 Northern,59@59%c-, No. 8 spring,^ 58@57c; rejected, 58@ 54c; to arrive, 04%c; No. 1 hard, 62%o; No. 1 Northern, Ol^c; July No. 1 hard, 03Xc; No. 1 Northern, 62J St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL, May 18, 1893. HOGS— Market steady; quality pretty good. Range of prices, §3.00@3.25. CATTLE— Not enough to make market Good demand for butcher cattle. SHEEP— Market steady; no receipts. Elgin Butter Market. BUTTER— Steady. Offerings, 70,320 Ibs.; withdrawn, 14,910 Ibs.; sales, 0,900 Ibs. at lo^c., 37,080 Ibs at 16c. Chicago Union Stock Yards. CHICAGO, May 18, 1896. HOGS— Market fairly active. Prices firm to 6c higher. Sales ranged at $3.25@3.45 for light; I3.25S8.85 for mixed; $8.05@3.-13^ for heavy; 83.05@8.45 for rough. CATTLE— Market fairly active and generally 10@15c lower, Sales ranged at £3.45@4.40 f or beeves; fl.60S3.85 for cows and heifers; J3.75@4.05 for Texas steers; $3.90@3.10 for stackers and feeders. SHEEP— Market active and prices 10@ loc higher. Receipts: Hogs, 32,000; cattle, 21,000; sheep, 10,000. ___ Chicago Graiu and Provisions. CHICAGO, May 18, 1896. CLOSING PRICES. WHEAT — May, 61J<c; June, 63o; July6S%@03^c; September, G3#o. COBN-May, 88^0; July, 29M@29%o; September,, 80Ji@80^o. OATS-Mtiy, 19o; July, 19%c; September, 19%@19%o. PORK-May,\ |7.0S>i July,|7.70; September, GOOD MILK TANK,".- Uomc-lUadc Device That Can tie Used With or Without Jcc. Some one asked for plans for a homemade milk tank or creamer for six or eight cows, to be used wit.h or withxmt ice. t describe one that we. have used with good satisfaction with water only. It is simple, convenient, durable and cheap. Any kind of cans can be used. Com* nion cans, holding-14 quarts, can be hod of a tinner for about 75 cents, with cover. Have them made to order, with u rlnnpfe all around the bottom a,nd a bail like a pail to lift by. A round can of this description, sy a inches in diameter and 15 inches deep, will hold about 3y a gallons. It is a nice s,i^e, convenient to handle, and in my judgment preferable to an oblong- can. To accommodate four cans of this s'ize the tank ought to be about 44x18 inches inside, and 18 inches deep. By making it 20 inches longer it will hold two extra cans, and it will be a good place in which to keep the cream cans in hot weather. The additional cost will be but little. The tank can be made of two-inch material, well fitted and ftrrnjy bolted; it can be made of lighter botutls and lined with galvanized iron. It should have tight-fitting hinged cover, and if unprotected from the direct rays oC the sun, the cover ought to be do:;' <'r, wj l.h nn air space between. The tank should be placed near the pump, and iio connected with it by a thi>&e-quartcr-inch pipe, or larger if the tank is much larger. The pipe should enter the pump about 18 inches below its discharge spout, and should enter the tank at the top. Every time the pump is used there will a gallon or more flow into the tank, depending upon the bore of the pump, the size of the pipe and the length of time the pump is used. The hotter the weather, the more pumping is done, as a rule, and the cooler the water will be kept in the tank. The tank must have an outlet at the opposite end from which the feed pipe enters, and a little larger than the feed pipe. This outlet must be about two inches lower than the top of the cans. The water should always be a little higher than the milk. If it is possible to utilize the waste water for stock it should be done. It will save that much extra pumping. In our case it is conveyed through an underground pipe (G) into the barn basement, into a tank, and used for the horses as needed. In the diagram, the water enters the tank through the feed pipe(F). The overflow escapes through the discharge pipe (D) into the funnel (C). E is a faucet for empt.ying the tonic, which we sometimes lind necessaiy in hot weather, when more water is needed in the stable. The tank is then refilled with fresh water. In case we wish to pump direct to the stable, the pipe is closed at E, in the tank, the funnel removed, and the pipe closed atC. The water is pumped into a reservoir or trough at A, and finds its way to the stable through the under-ground pipe (G) independent of tho tank. Where this plan can be adopted it will be found very satisfactory, but can only be used where the tank is higher than the stable.—Ohio DAIRY SUGGESTIONS. In sterilizing their milk the Freaich dairymen heat it to 170 degrees Fahrenheit. The French dairy interests are being troubled by an adulterant called vege- tuline, an oil manufactured from nuts. This vegetable oil is mixed with butter by the merchants. By the ruling of the government authorities having the matter iu charge, the name of butterhie is abolished, and all such products are henceforth to be known as oleomargarine. After a person has learned to make good butter, the next thing is to get a good market for it. Generally the print will help to do this and to hold the market after it is obtained. We advise all of our butter makers to make their business a science. Just now %he market is stocked with poor goods, for which there is little demand. For the better grades there is always a sale. Keep your temper when with the cows. Be a gentleman, even in the barn. True gentility extends even to the brute creatioji. Make up your miud before the cow kicks that you will hold your temper.—Farmers' Review. Temperature Dominates tlio Dairy. All of the trouble that so many experience in getting- butter to come is due to some mistake in handling the cream. It is neither not ripe or overripe, or if properly ripened, it is too warm or too cold; or, again, it may be that there is too much in the churn. The Jersey Bulletin says that temperature is the law that dominates in the dairy; it governs in the setting of the milk, in the ripening of the cream and in the churning, in the making and packing of butter as well. The only index of temperature upon which the butter-maker can rely is the thermometer, and the butter-maker without a thermometer is as bad off as a mariner without a compass. Use a thermometer and know when your cream'is too hot cr too cold. A WdifcAfi'B !>«Sci»lpH6fl tff a ftfttt Picturesque Structure. It is the ambition of all good buttef makers to possess the best conditions possible for- the manufacture oi the snme. Cellars are often lacking' in the necessary qtiajlocations for the making* of prime butter, either from defective drainage- or ill ventilation, and IhcHiffi* ctilty or impossibility of keeping milk antl vegetables in juxtaposition -Without impairing- the flavor of the cream and butter. Butter making in the kitchen also has its disadvantages. We offer a suggestion in the accompanying- illustration of a way out of the difficulty by utilizing tbe loose stones witih which many farms are strewn, and which every year have to be removed and are generally piled around stumps, or carted and dumped in some out-of-the-way nook. A picturesque du.iryhouse may be made out of these stones. The house may consist of one room, or the rear may be used as an icehouse—a very desirable appendage to a dairy. The building should not be near any outbuildings containing stock, and should be shaded if possible. No cesspools should be neatr a dairyhouse. If an icehouse is not practicable, then the house may be partitioned and one part, used for a cheese room. If wanted for winter dairying o>r cheese rnauufac- ture, an old-fashioned fire? lace, or stove, will be needed. The windows are to be provided with screens in summer. A long- table will be needed, besides shelves, and the floor should be paved with stone or brick. Here all \he work connected with the dairy can be done, from creaming- to packing for market. If a stream of water can be conducted into the house then the labor will be very much lessened; and if possible, the dairyhouse should be situated near a well or stream, of water.—Mrs. A. C. McPherson, in Country Gentleman. KEEPING COWS CLEAN. Just Before Milking Is the Best Time for Grooming. If one-half is true that the scientists tell us about the extreme susceptibility of milk to taints and disease germs, the importance of keeping- cows clean cannot be exaggerated. Assuming that, for their own comfort, and for the sake of keeping the milk claen, the cows are to be brushed and groomed, where and -when sihall it be done? If in the stables where they are to be milked, then the atmosphere of the stables must soon become loaded with the dust and dirt, brushed or curded from the cows, and the milk in more likely to be contaminated than if the ftltih had been allowed to stay 011 the cows. The practice in good horse stables is to take the horse out of the stall for grooming. The cow needs grooming- more than the horse, and in the opinion of the Jersey Bulletin, it is of vastly more importance to who arc to drink her milk. Certainly, then, the cow is entitled to as much pains, as the horse, and should be groomed in. a separate place from that in which she is milked. For this purpose, an open shed is perhaps best. As a practical test of the value of grooming cows, we suggest that those who doubt it, make a fair trial by carefully weighing- the milk of two or three cows for three weeks or 30 days without grooming- them, and then, grooming them thoroughly for the same time, note if there, is any perceptible difference that can be fairly attributed to the grooming. That the cows will feel better, look better and really be better off, we have not the least doubt. As to tihe time for grooming, it has been found that just before milking is the best. Very Profitable Combination, There is great profit in a wise combination of the swiroe and cows. There is much waste of milk which cannot be used on the farm in any other -way. The milk adds variety to the food of the hogs and tends to afford a balanced ration. No food is more palatable to the pigs than milk. A vigorous digestion is promoted and a disposition to take on flesh is extended. For shoots the sour milk is especially appropriate. In the estimation of some practical feeders whose conclusions are to be respected, the acid in the sour milk for the older pigs—those more than four months old—is paa-ticularly valuable and equivalent to using cooked food in many instances.—Western Rural. The Coat of Bogus Butter. We have often baen asked what profits tbe dealers realized' on the sale of oleomargarine, but no definite or positive reply could be given for the very reason that it has been difficult to get at the facts from the manufacturers. Dairy Commissioner Van. Valkenburg, of New York, has been looking into this matter, and he gives the following formula, together with cost: Twenty- four pounds of leaf lard, g? pounds of oleo oil, 12 pounds of cottonseed oil, 0 pounds of salt, 18 pounds of milk. This will make 100 pounds of oleo, wliieh costs $5.91, and ^jvholesales at from 10 to 20 cents per pound,—Farmer's Voice, Where Many Mistakes Are Made. Cows that produce from two to three pounds of butter pex day are high, but the farmer can raise his own cows and gradually reach the limit attained if he will use only pure-bred sires. As long as farmers buy their cows instead of raising them they will never improve, unless they know just what they are procuring. Unfortunately, whfn a farmer desires a fresh covr he buys any kind, provided it has recently calved, and that is where he makes his greatest mistake. id fce tho tfftileit And Strongest Mftfi In iSaattitt fttfilnfc. John Morinrty, known nil over cast ern Maine ns "Barney Kelley's Giant, died in Oldtowji hospital recently o typhoid fever, says the Lewiston Even ing Journal He has been for near! two years employed ns construetio] hand on the iltttigor' & Aroositook roil road, and later oc. .the' new Ashlanc branch, where he became sick, Morirti'ty stood 8 feet 9% inches h his stocki-ag ieefe, and general!} weighed 240 pounds. Had he, been fa his weight would iiave been enormous But he was very lean. "Why," eait Barney Kelley, "you could feed th giant on porterhouse steak and eggs and he wouldn't gain a pound; but he was an awful tough man!" His arms were very long and he hac hands as powerful as the paws of o gorilla. All over his body the muscles stood out in lumps a.nd cords, n.nd his strength was immense. He could do a? much work as two ordinary men, and on that account his services were nl ways in demand at more than common wages. He was especially serviceabl as a derrick man—he could turn the heavy crank all day without tiring An ax was like a toy in his hands, a cant-dog like a walking-stick. He coulc up end and shoulder a small log or piece of timber that two ordinary men coulc barely lift, and in every department of hearty manual labor he was a verj Hercules. Many stories are tohl of the giant's mighty strength. Once, when two saucy woodsmen "guyed" him about his towering height, he seized them by the shoulders, one in each hand, and knocked their heads together till their teeth rattled—and they were two good- sized men. At another time some toughs came into a, barroom where he was and proceeded to "clear the place out." Moriarty tool: them, two at a time, and pitched them half way across the street as though they were so many ninepins. HARD TUSSLE WITH BRUIN. Oregon Hunter Attacks a Rear with an Ordinary Jiiekknlfc. J. C. Hearing, who was hunting and trapping in the Blue mounta.ins. a few miles west of Elgin, met with a little adventure with a bear recently that might have proved rather serious to him had it not been for the intervention of one of his dogs, says the Portland Oregonian. He was engaged in setting traps, and aa he had considerable weight to carry he had no weapon with him except a jackknife, and on his rounds his dogs discovered the winter quarters of a bear in a big hollow tree.. The bear was at lome, and was pretty much alive, as subsequent events proved. As bearpeltsare quite valuable, Jake, was quite anxious to secure this one, but was afraid that if he went to camp, a mile and a half distant, bruin would escape, so he lashed bis pocketknife to the end of a stick and attempted to cutthe animal's throat. He only succeeded in inflicting some painful flesh wounds, which so enraged the brute that it suddenly came out of its hole, and was almost on him when one of his dogs made a sudden onslaught on the animal's rear, which diverted his attention lon,g enough to enable Jake to dodge behind a tree, and the dogs soon made it so tropical for the bear that it was glad to take refuge in a tree, where they kept it until a gun was procured from camp, when the animal was quickly dispatched. "FORM" IN BICYCLING. How Society People Go a AVheoIlng—At- tending Grooms and Maids. The "form" of bicycling is beginning to be studied. Grooms on wheels must follow their mistresses as they did on horseback; it is probably only .a question of a short time when the lady's inaid will have to include wheeling with her other accomplishments to secure a situation. On the road the woman who wishes to ride a la mode has to know a number of little things that are overlooked by another woman, just as the smart set have a code for riding and driving that is as inexorable as that, they should not eat with their knives or put sugar on oysters. Society insists on an upright position, with, of course, no attempt at racing pace. It also frowns upon constant ringing of the bell—that will do for the vulgar herd who delight in noise; the well-informed wheel woman keeps eyes and ears alert and touches her bell rarely. Nest of Clock Springs, In the Museum of Natural History at Sole'ure, in Switzerland, there is a bird's nest made entirely of steel. There are a number of clock-making shops at Soleure, and in the yards of these there are often found lying disused or broken springs of clocks. One day a clockmaker noticed in a tree in his yard a bird's nest of peculiar appearance, Examining it, he found that a, pair of wagtails had built a nest entirely of clock springs. It was more tihan four inches across, and perfectly comfortable for the birds. After the feathered architects had reared their brood, the nest was taken to the museum, where it is preserved as a- striking illustration of the skill of birds in turning thejr-sur* loundings to advantage in building their nests. The White Feather, The story (runs that, during a war be* Iween the backwoods settlers of North America and the natives, a Quaker feasted the enemy and placed a white feather over the door of his house as a sign of amity. The token was respected. Hence the phrase: "Showing the white feather," which has come to mean cowardice. A Tool for Thieves. Thievesnare using % contrivance looking like an ordinary walking stick, but which is so arranged'that by pressing a spring at the handle tbe few ale will spread apart and form » sort of spring clip that will take hold of anythin is within reach, 'Tbe tbingr 19 "th«? coutluenttU A Written Guarantee goes with them, t i akers, Superior Cookers, Powerful Heaters. Tlma Savers, Money Savers, Trouble Savers. Ask' for Peninsular and take no other. Sold by C. M. DOXSEJB. THE * Minneapolis & St, Louis R, R, Co, -£ NgW TRAIN TO ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS. IT is A HUMMER; *MBMKM*MMH^MnnMaMsnMMMIHnHHMn*MMaMMHMm>3 LOOK OUT FOR IT I THROUGH CARS. PULLM A N S & COACHES. GREAT I The previous complete service will not bo disturbed by the addition of this train. Ask your nearest M. & St. L. It, 11, ticket tig-ent for rates and particulars. A. B. CUTTS, Oen'l Ticket & Pass, Agt. THE NEW GULF ROAD. Great many people are looking for homes. Remember, that tho south is attracting more people than any other country; because it is a rich and iiivitins? field, both for the poor and rich, as it oilers homes to the homeless and safe and (.profitable investments to the capitalist. Nowhere are there more opportunities than along the Kansas City, Pitt" _ , p now building on an air lino from, Kansas City to Port Arthur, the new Deep-water, Gulf Coast City. This road has opened up 800 miles of new GO comprising the finest farming and fruit country in Southwest Missouri and North west Arkansas; peach strawberry and cot;on lands in central and Southern Arkansas; and rice, sugar cane, orange and semi-tropical fruit lands in Southern Louisiana, and Texas. Tho road penetrates vast forests and rich mineral l?clds ind opens up to settlement millions of aces of wild and government lands in a lountry possessing a mild, healthy climate, pure springs and running streams, and which is free from droughts, blizzards, severe winters, and where a :reat variety of crops can bo grown. An ight pago paper, illustrated pamphlets, giving valuable information to homoseck- ors and investors will bo mailed free by addressing F. A, HOENBEOK, Laud Commissioner, 7th and Wyandotto Sts.. KANSAS CITY, Mo. J fi •*•* Pi" 1 * (1) & oe»^55 ! 2 S^jw a,. U< u ttlsft BS *aa!;!! 3^ •sll^ll W . Hd^e/Sot B'-^&K'i. •H 3«!.a," s.b < oovcfl^ r S'o; SALESMEN WANTED. ushing, trustworthy men to represent U9 il the sale of our Choice If ursery Stock- Specialties controlled by us. HJghest 8.aU" try and commission paid weekly. Steady mpjoyment the year round. Outfit free; xclusive territory; experience not neces- ary; big pay assured workers; special in- ucemcnts to beginners. Write at once for larticulars to ' 20-3!) NURSERY QO-, ROCHESTER, N< Y. JOT TO COTOACTOJiS, Notice is hereby given that sealed bids OF the erection of a four-room school uilding in the Independent District of vlgona ^yi^ bo received by C, M, Doxsee, ecretat'y, up to June 13th, i89fi, at 13 'clock noon, at which time saifl bids will e opened, Plans and specifications for tie above work will be OB file at the sec- etary's offce after May 37th, \yhere the- ame can be inspected. The right Is re- erved to reject any aed all bids. 33-36 B. B. BUTLER, C. M. DOXSJJE, President. Secretary. I

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