The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 4, 1892 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 4, 1892
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Page 6
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THE EEPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY, ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 4, 1892. There is nothing lite Hio RESTORATIVE NERVINE discovered by tbo great specialist, DR. MILES t to euro aU nervous diseases, as Headache* the Blueo, Norvous Prostration, Sleopleoonooo, Neuralgia, St. Vltuei Dance,Fits and Hyoterla. Mnny physicians usoltln tholr practice, nncl Bay UIQ results are •wonderful. Wo luivu huiiclrcits of testimonials like these from drufwists. "Wo have never known anything llko it." Bmiw A Co., Syracuse, N. Y. "Every bottle Bold brings words of praise," J. G. Wolf, Hlllsdalo, Mich. "The boat seller we ever hnd." Woodworth & Co., Fort Wayne, Ind. "Servlno sells bettor than anything we ever fcnd." II. F. Vfjntt ft Co., Concord, N. H. Trial Iwttle ana book of testimonials Free atdrugf[i8ts, DR. MILES 1 MEDICAL CO., Elkhart.lnd. TRIAL. BOTTIJB FKEE. Sold by F. W. DINOI.EY. By H. BIDER HAQQABD. Author of "Colonel Quaritch, V. C 1 .," "Mr, Meenon't Will," "A Tale of Three Lions," "Jlrtjctn. Quatermain," "She," "Jess," etc. CHAPTER III. MAKE no apology to myself, or to anybody who may happen to read this narrative in future, for having set out the manner of my meeting with In- daba-zimbi; first, because it was curious, and secondly, because he takes some hand in the subsequent events. If that old man was a humbug, lie was a very clever one. What amount of truth there was in his pretensions of dawn tffl midday we followed this' frail of the herd, which was as plain as a high road. Then we off saddled to let the horses rest and feed, and about 3 o'clock started on again. Another hour or so passed, and still there wag no sign of elephants. Evidently the herd had traveled fast and far, and I began to think that we should have to give It up, when suddenly I caught sight of a brown mass moving through the thorn trees on the side of a slope about a quarter of a mile away. My heart seemed to jump into my mouth. Where is the hunter who has not felt like this at the sight of his first elephant? I called a halt, and then, the wind being right, we set to work to stalk the bull. Very quietly I rode down the hither side of the slope till we came to the bottom, which was densely covered with bush. Here I saw the elephants had been feeding, for broken branches and upturned trees lay all about. I did not cake much notice, however, for all my thoughts were fixed upon the bull I was stalking, when suddenly my horse made a violent start that nearly threw me from the saddle, and there came a mighty rush and upheaval of something in front of me. I looked: there was the hinder part of a second bull elephant not THE LIGHT RUNNING * IS THE ONLY SEWING MACHINE IN THE WORLD THAT MAKES A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH, CHAIN-STITCH, And BUTTON-HOLE. Three Machines in One! Buy the "DOMESTIC," It is the BEST every v/ay. Simple, Practicable, Durable- AGENTS WANTED! SEND FOR CIRCULARS AND PRICE LIST. **iOMESTlG" SEWING MACH^E 02, For Sale by CHICAGO, ILLS. J. B. WINKEL, ALGONA, IOWA. IOWARO mm$m LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME OF TRAINS. Trains luavr K!:)i»:>tsbn'.;; as follows : A'O. Ill No. r,:i 'No No pUSSt'lltilT. US frriirlU .... iin n-ciulit.... .4 :2."j p in .(> :!:; it in .:', :(>o i> in .s •:,','< a in (ilV.Ncl SOI 'I'll. fit). UO am WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CENff&IEN THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY? It is a seamless shoo, with no tacks or wax thread to hurt tlio reel; made of tlio best flue calf, stylish au£ easy, aud Because me make inore shoes of tnts yrade than cuny <ilher manufacturer, it equals hand- sewed shoes costing from $4.00 to $5.00. ttK. 00 Genuine Hand-sewed, thellnestca« 99* shoo ever offered for 85.00; equals Frenun. Imported shoes which cost from $3.00 to $13.00. 4»A 00 Maud-Sewed Welt Shoe, fine calf. «p*r> stylish, comfortable and durable. The best shoe ever offered ut this price ; same grade as custom-made shoes costing from $6.0U to ftSOO. ifli O 50 Polite Shoe) Fanners, Railroad Men «J) d • aud Letter Carriers all wear them; HUB calf, seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, extension ed^e. One pair will wear ayear. <BO 30 flue cnlft no better shoe ever offered at 94EiB this price; one trial will convince thoga who want a shoo for comfort and service. AO ~3 and $2.00 WorktiiKmuiTs shoes ipmmm are very stroug aud durable. Those who have niiven them a trial will wear no other make. Drive' $2.00 uud $1.75 school shoes are DvJrO worn by the boys every where; they sell on their merits, as the increasing sales show. „„ .... Hnna . Bewed shoe, best topor La ________ _____ ougolaTvery sty fish;' equola French, ug from $4.00 to *&0 _____ _ ____ , 82.00 and 81. Jlisaes are the best fl ne Uougola. Stylish and durable. rtcd shoes costing from adies . 5 shoe for Cuutiou.—See that W. L. Douglas' name and yrtee are stamped on the bottom of each shoe. CT-TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE..*! Insist on local advertised dealers supplying you. W. lit 1>OUGI>AH, Brockton, Mass. Sold by F. S. Stough, Aerent supernatural powers it is not for rne to determine, though I may have my own opinion on the subject. But there was no mistake as to the extraordinary influence he exercised over his fellow- natives. When I was at length ready to start upon my expedition I went to old Indaba- zimbi to say good-by to him, and was •father surprised to find him engaged in rolling up medicine, assegais, and other sundries in his blankets. "Good-by, Indaba-zimbi," I said, "1 am going to trek north," "Yes, Macumazahn," heanswered.with his head on one side; "and so am I—I want to see that country. We will go together." "Will we!" I said; "wait till you are asked, you old humbug." "You had better ask me, then, Macu- mazahn, for if you don't you will never come back alive. Now that the old chief (my father) is gone to where the storms come from," and he nodded to the sky, "I feel myself getting into bad habits again. So last night I just threw up the bones and worked out about your journey, and I can tell you this, that if you don't take me you will die, and, what is more, you will lose one who is dearer to you than life." Now I was no more superstitious than other people, but somehow old Indaba- zimbi impressed me. Also, I knew his extraordinary influence over every class j of native, and bethought me that he might be useful in that way. "All right," I said; "I appoint you vritclifinder to the expedition without pay." '•First serve, then ask for wages," ho answered. "lam glad to see that you have enough imagination not to be altogether a fool, like most white men, Macu- mazahn. Yes, yes, it is want of imagination that makes people fools; they won't believe what they can't understand. You can't understand my prophecies anv more than the fool at the kraal could understand that I was his master witli the lightning. Well, it is time to trek, but if I were you, Macumazahn, I should take one wagon, not two." "WhyV" I said. "Because you will lose your wagons, and it is better to lose one than two." "Oh, nonsense!" I said. "All right, Macumazahn, live and learn." And without another word he walked to the foremost wagon, put his bundle into it, and climbed into the front seat. So, having bid an affectionate adieu to my white friends, at length I started, and traveled slowly northwards. For the first three weeks nothing very particular befell me. Such Kaffirs as we came in contact with \vcre friendly, and game literally swarmed. The first real adventure that befell me on this particular journey was with elephants, which I will relate because of its curious termination. Just before we crossed the Orange river we came to a stretch of forest land some twenty miles broad. 'Die night we entered this forest we catnpetl in a lovely open glade. A few yards ahead tambouki grass was growing to the height of a man, or rather it had been; now, with the exception of a few stalks here and there, it was crushed quite flat. It was already dusk when we camped; but after the moon got up I walked from the fire to see how this had happened. One glance was enough for me; a great herd of elephants had evidently passed over the tall grass not many hours before. The sight of their spoer rejoiced me exceedingly, for though I had seen wild elephants, at that time I had never shot one. Moreover, the sight of elephant spoer to the African hunter is what "color in the pan" is to the prospector of gold. It is by ivory that he lives, and to shoot it or trade it is his chief aim in life. My resolution was soon taken. I would camp the wagons for a while in the forest, and start on horseback after the elephants. I communicated my decision to Inda- ba-zimbi and the other Kaffirs. The latter were not loth, for your Kaffir loves hunting, which means plenty of meat and congenial occupation, but Indaba- zimbi would express no opinion. I saw him retire to a little fire that he had lit for himself, and go through some mysterious performances with bones and clay mixed with ashes, which were watched with the greatest interest by the other Kaffirs. At length be rose, and, coming forward, informed me that it was all right, and that I did well to go and hunt the elephants, as I should get plenty of ivory; but he advised me to go on foot. I said I should do nothing of the sort, but meant to ride. I am wiser now; that was the first and last time that I ever attempted to hunt elephants on horseback. Accordingly, we started at dawn., I, Indaba-zimbi and three men; the «»* t left with the wagons. I was on hone- back and so was my driver^a jjood rider , bat la- «a4 a skillful ehot four yards off. I could just catch sight of its outstretched oars projecting or either side. I had disturbed it sleeping, and it was running away. Obviously the best thing to do would have been to let it run, but I was young in those days and foolish, and in the excitement of the moment I lifted my "ronr" or elephant gun and fired at the great brute over my horse's head. The recoil of. the heavj gun nearly knocked me off the horse. I recovered myself, however, and as ] did so, saw the bull lurch forward, foi the impact of a three ounce bullet in the flanks will quicken the movements ever of an elephant. By this time I had real ized the folly of the shot, and devoutlj hoped that the bull would take no further notice of it. But he had a different view of the matter. Pulling himself up in a series of plunges, he spun around and came for me with outstretched ears and uplifted trunk, screaming terribly. I was quite defenseless, for my gun was empty, and rny first thought was of escape. I dug my heels into the sides oi my horse, but he would not move an inch. The poor animal was paralyzed with terror, and he simply stood still, his forelegs outstretched, and quivering all over like a leaf. On rushed the elephant, awful to see; I made one more vain effort to stir the horse. Now the trunk of the great bull swung aloft above my head. A thought flashed through my brain. Quick as light I rolled from, the saddle. By the side of the horse lay a fallen tree, as thick through as a.man's body. The tree was lifted a little off the ground by the broken boughs which took its weight, and with a single movement, so active is one in such necessities, I flung myseli beneath it. As I did so, I heard the trunls of the elephant descend with a mighty thud on the back of my poor horse, and the next instant I was almost in darkness, for the horse, whose back waa broken, fell over across the tree under which I lay ensconced. But he did no( stop there long. In ten seconds more the bull had got his trunk round my dead nag's neck, and, with a mighty effort, hurled him clear of the tree. I wriggled backwards as far as I could towards the roots of the tree, for I knew what he was after. Presently I saw the red tip of the bull's trunk stretching itself towards me. Hi he could manage to hook it round any part of me I was lost. But in the position I occupied, that was just what he could not do, although he knelt down to facilitate his operations. On came the snapping tip like a great open-mouthed snake; it closed upon rny hat, which vanished. Again, it was thrust down, aud a scream of rage was bellowed through it within four inches of my head. Now it seemed to elongate itself. Oh, heavens! now it had me by the hair, which, luckily for myself, was not very long. Then it was my turn to scream, for next instant half a square inch of hair was dragged from my scalp by the roots. I was being plucked alive, as I have seen cruel Kaffir kitchen boys pluck a fowl. The elephant, however, disappointed with the moderate results, changed his tactics. He wound his trunk round the fallen tree and lifted it. It stirred, but fortunately the broken branches imbedded in the spongy soil, and some roots, which still held, prevented it from being turned over, though he lifted it BO much that, had it occurred to him, he could now have easily fished me out with his trunk. Again he hoisted with all his mighty strength, and I saw that the tree was coming, and roared aloud for help. Some shots were fired close by in answer, but if they hit the bull, their only effect was to stir his energies to more active life. In another few seconds my shelter would be torn away, and I should be done for. A cold perspiration burst over me as I realized that I was lost. Then of a sudden I remembered that I had a pistol in my belt, which I often used for dispatching wounded game. It was loaded and capped. By this time the tree was lifted so much that I could easily get my hand down to my middle and draw the pistol from its case. I drew and cocked it, See the tree was coming, and there, within three feet of my head, was the great brown trunk of the elephant. I placed the muzzle of the pistol within an inch of it and fired. The result was instantaneous. Down sunk the tree again, giving one of my legs a considerable squeeze, and the next instant I heard a crashing sound. The elephant had bolted. By this time, what between fright and struggling, I was pretty well done. I cannot remember how I got from under the fallen tree, or indeed anything, until I found myself Bitting on the ground drinking some peach brandy from a flask, and old Indaba-zimbi opposite me nodding hi» white lock sagely, while ne fired off moral reflections neus of my «•&$ not having tt&a b»» adYfee to ro Thai «^»tii«dttd ma of • ^^^^'^fliBPPW'w^ff JW"i ™w quite dead; the blow of the elephant's trunk had fallen on the saddle, breaking the framework and rendering it useless, I reflected that in another two seconds it would have fallen on me. I called to Indaba-zimbi and asked which way the elephants had gone. "Therel" he said, pointing down the gully, "and we had better go after them, Macumazahn. We have had the bad luck, now for the good." There was philosophy in this, though, to tell the truth, I tlid not feel particularly keen on elephants at the moment. I seemed to have had enough of them. However, it would never do to show the white feather before the boys, so I assented with much outward readiness, and we started, 1 on the second horse, and the others on foot. When we had traveled for the best part of an hour down the valley, all of a sudden we came upon the whole herd, which numbered a little more than eighty. Just in front of them the bush was so thick that they seemed to hesitate about entering it, and the sides of the valley were so rocky and steep at this point that they could not climb them. They saw us at the same moment as we saw them, and inwardly I was filled with tears lest they should take it into their heads to change back up the gully. But they did not; trumpeting aloud, they rushed at the thick bush which went down before them like corn before a sickle. I do not think that in all my experiences I ever heard anything to equal the sound they made as they crashed through and over the shrubs and trees. Before them was a dense forest belt from a hundred to a hundred and fifty feet in width. As they rushed on ft fell, so that behind them was nothing but a level roadway strewn with fallen trunks, crushed branches, and here and there a tree, too strong even for them, left standing amid the wreck. On they went, and, notwithstanding the nature of the ground over which they had to travel, they kept their distance ahead of us. This sort of thing continued for a mile or more, and then I saw that in front of the elephants the valley opened into a space covered with reeds and grass—it might have been five or six acres in extent—beyond which the valley ran on again. The herd reached the edge of this ex- pause, and for a moment pulled up, hesitating— evidently they mistrusted it. My men yelled aloud, as only Kaffirs can, and that settled them. Headed by the wounded bull, whose martial ardor, like my own, was somewhat cooled, they spread out and dashed into the treacherous swamp, for such it was, though just then there was no water to be seen. For a few yards all went well with them, though they clearly found it heavy going; then suddenly the great bull sunk up to his belly in the stiff peaty soil, and remained fixed. The others, mad with fear, took no heed of his struggles and trumpetings, but plunged on to meet the same fate. In five minutes the whole herd of them, were hopelessly bogged, the more they struggled to escape, the deeper they sunk. There was one exception, indeed, a cow with a calf managed to win back to firm shore, and, lifting her trunk, prepared to charge us as we cauie up. But at that moment she heard the scream of her calf, and rushed back to its assistance, only to be bogged with the others. Such a scene I never saw before oi since. The swamp was spotted all over with the large forms of the elephants, and the air rang with their screams oi rage and terror as they waved their trunks wildly to and fro. Now and again, a monster would make a great effort and drag his mass from its peaty bed, only to stick fast again, at the next stroke. It was a most pitiable sight, though one that gladdened the hearts of iny men. Even the best natives have little compassion for the sufferings of animals. Well, the rest was easy. The marsh that would not bear the elephants carried our weight well enough. Before midnight all were dead, for we shot them by moonlight. I would gladly have spared the young ones and some of the cows, but to do so would only have meant leaving them to perish of hunger; it was kinder to kill them at once. The wounded bull I slew with my own hand, and I cannot say that I felt much compunction in doing so. He knew rne again, and made a desperate effort to get at me, but I am glad to say that the peat held him fast. The pan presented a curious sight when the sun rose next morning. Owing to the support given by the soil, none of the dead' elephants had fallen; there they all stood as though they were asleep. I sent back for the wagons, and when they arrived on the morrow, formed a camp, about a mile away from the pan. Then began the work of cutting out the elephants' tusks; it took over a week, and for obvious reasons was a disgusting task. Indeed, had it not been for the help of some wandering bushmen, who took their pay in elephant meat, I do not think we could ever have managed it. At last it was done. The ivory was far too cumbersome for us to carry, so we buried it, having first got rid of our bushmen allies. My boys wanted me to go back to the cape with it and sell it, The democratic war cry—Hurrah who-rahl—Lohtville Enterprise. for Dr. Male's Household Ointment Is the finest remedy in the world. It absolutely cures catarrh. It cures neu- r&lgia and rheumatism. Cures piles like magic. Cures salt rheum in the most soothing manner. Cures inflamed and granulated eyelids. Cures coughs and colds. Can be taken internally. A positive specific for pneumonia. Cuts, bruises, burns, chilblains, sores of long standing, corns and bunions [jare cured quickly; different from all else; superior to all else; it has no equal 25c and 50c. boxes. Large^ize cheapest. Sold at L. A. Sheetz drug store. He (mysteriously)—"Can you keep a secret? She (ingenuously)—'•! dont know; I never tried to." You've No Idea How nicely Hood's Sarsaparilla hits the needs of people who feel "all tired out" or "run down," from any cause. It seems to oil up the whole mechanism of the body so that all moves smoothly and work becomes a positive delight. Be sure to get Hood's. Hood's Pills act especially upon the liver, rousing it from the torpidity to its natural duties, cure constipation and assist digestion. SUPERIOR to all other medicines for purifying the blood and restoring the health and strength, AVER'S Sarsaparilla is the standard specific for Scrofula, Catarrh Rheumatism, and Debility. Cures Of hers will cure you. Fish of all kinds white, Mackeral, Herring, Holland herring etc. LANGDON & HUDSON'S. DR. S. CANTER, THE WELL KNOWN SCIENTIFIC .:- OOTJLIST, And Eye and Ear Specialist. Will be again In one ODLiX> lEJYIES 3VEAJDIE: Glasses fitted for astigmatism and other complicated eye troubles. Algona, Iowa, at the Tennant Hotel, Monday , Tuesday and Wednesday till noon, May 9, 10, Two and half Days Only. as they may ro quire. Dr. Canter has' the only crystal- Dr. Canter is a practical oculist of man years' experience and a graduate of the celebrated optical institute of Eussia. He is prepared to treat tlie eye and ear for any of their diseases or properly fit glasses for any condition requiring aid of this character. Dr. Canter corrects the most difficult cases of far, near and oldsight, simple, compound and mixed astigmatism, muscular weakness, double sight, etc., treated or fitted to glasses .rzed medicated lenses in this country, and fits them to the eye when all crther glasses have flailed to give comfort. Also gives medicine for in- growing hair in the eyes. He also inserts artificial eyes without pain, which move and look like the natural eye. Remember his medicated lenses are especially adapted for weak and watery eyes,inflamed eyelids and nervous headache. TJJSI3STG-. "Dear me, Avhat a trouble it is to have poor spectacles! I have been trying to thread this needle for the last half hour and have not got it threaded yet. I really believe I am going blind; my eyes are failing very fast; I cannot see to read the newspapers any more after night, as the letters all seem to run together. My eyes burn and blur whenever I try to read. I declare the spectacles make me crazy." but I was too much bent on my journey to do this. The tusks lay buried for five years. Then I came and dug them up; they were but little harmed. Ultimately I sold the ivory for something over twelve hundred pounds—not bad pay for one day's shooting. This is how I began my career as an elephant hunter. I have shot many hundreds of them since, but have never again attempted to do so on horseback. [To be continued next week.] *•»It is a truth in medicine that the smallest dose that performs the cure is the best. De Witt's Little Early Risers are the smallest pills, will perform the cure and are the best. For sale by F. W. Diogley. Bright people we the quiofewt to recognize a good thing and buy it- W? eell lots TJSI3NTC3-. "Well, well, is it possible I have threaded that needle the first taial? It seems to me I am now in a new world; my eyes feel so much better than they Have for years. I can see to read or thread a needle just as well as when I was young. My eyes used to ache and burn and feel as though they were full of sand or sticks. Whenever I would read I would have to clean my glasses every few minutes because my eyes would blur, life was a misery to me. I had about despaired of ever obtaining any relief or rest for my eyes. No use talking 1 , when everything else fails Dr. Canter's Medicated Spectacles will make you see like when you were young." Dr. Canter also manufactures the celebrated patent ear phones, by which the deaf are made to hear in a marvelous manner. The phones are guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case in which the doctor recommends them. Should you know of any one in your vicinity who is deaf or partially so, please advise them to call on the doctor and he will show the phones, also explain the philosophy of them. The doctor is fully able to substantiate all claims made for tho ttiones. KfTTO THE PUBLIC:—Deeming it but due to the people who aqp stranger* to me, to give them some evidence of my ability and reputation, other than my own assertions, I hereby -submit a few names of the many thousands who wear my spectacles and are using my medicines, and the rest will speak and gladly testify to the comfort and brightness of vision they have received from using Dr. Canter's Medicated Spectacles. ,' Afton, Iowa.—Miss Clara Davis, Mr. John Inkis and wife, Mrs. L. Blanchard, Miss Minnie Burtch, Mr. Abner Nichols, Mrs. B. Babcock Mr. E. Melton, Mrs. F. Hudson, Mr. Stephen Statler, Mrs. Nancy McCardney, Mr. H. H. Darst, Farragut, Iowa.—Dr. Bobbins and wife, Mr. Jas. MeCoughn, Miss Alta Bell, Mr. C. Grosser, Mr. H. Bogers, Mrs. Hannah Greedy, Mr. A. J. Gray and wife, Mrs. Margaret Kichey, Mrs. W. T. McKean., Mr. Isaac Smith, Mrs. G. B. Clark, Mrs. E. Hobbs. „ „ _ _ _ , Sidney, lowa.-Mr. G. Gray and wife, Mr. D F. Cramer, Mrs. P. G. Cowlea, Mr. Wm. Egloff, Mr. D. Perry, Mr. L. D. Sehafer, Mr. J. W. Omer, Mrs, A. Parley Bagley, Mr F. P. Spencer and boy, Miss Lulu Bobee, Mr. J. Q. Graham, Mrs. C. Strickler, Mr. A. L. Sheldon. Mr. J. G. Dana, Mr. T. Tittennson, Mr. James Hill and wife. Malvern, Iowa.—Dr. S. T. Brothers, Mr. J. T. Hames, Mrs,M. J. Sherman, Miss A. Berkheimer, Mrs. G. C. Brohard. Mrs. Levina Keymble, Mr, Bern Ho berth, Mr. C. H. Leighty and wife, Mr. Wm. Noris and wife, Mr. S. Boose, Miss Lizzie Bowley, Mr. D. H. Thompson and wife, Mrs. M. Glorer, Mr. C. Brooks and wife, Miss M. Byers, Mrs. A. E. Eddy, Mrs. Maria Bennett, Mrs. M. Bickabauga, Mrs. J. J. Johnson, Mr, Haizer, Mr. A. C. Place. Vllllsca, Iowa.—Mrs. L. Brown, Mrs. J. Mills, Mr. F. E. Cooper, Mr. 0. JJ. Jenkins and wife, Mrs, E. S. Sanford, Mrs. B. McMillen, Mr. C. C. Miller and wife, Mr. B. McMillen, Mr. M. Cowgill, Mrs. B- Cowgill, Mr. Chas. Kilgor, Mr. David Markley, Mrs. Hannah Hiatt, Mrs. E. Moore, Mrs G. Bidgeway. Over 20,000 persons fitted with spectacles by a scientific examination of taa eye. The doctor guarantees to fit the eyes BO you can read or thread a needle just the same as when you were young, Don't lose an oppoturnity you may never have again. Economy—go blind by wearing cheap spectacles, if poor economy. Sight is priceless, mo»ey cannot buy it. fiefereuees, Wavei-ly.-Mrs. B, L, SmaUey, J. M. Mauier, G. W. Apfel, D. B. Cutter and ^ife, Mrs. 8. Hall, M. Sbepard, J. F. Grawe, I*. C. Hanlon, 1»,.J. Kaufman, Mw. May Wrteto, M- .H.. BobinapOj MX&. Mary Geweeke, worth, UTS, I« L. vwwu, «**»• «•« ^ W***¥««w?F*X^t»,*" ww&twn j. miO. T. iVHdfe lir& $. ii^mluW* c£r

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