The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 11, 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 11, 1892
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THE REPUBLIC AN, WEDNESDAY, ALGONA, IOWA, MAY 11, 1892. Nervous Prostration. IMMMHMMmMnMM OMH^^HflHHIIHIHIMH * Mtf J ™ Sick nnd Nervous ncbc, Backache, ]>lMlne»M,HIor» Fears, Mot Flnsli**, Nervous Dym»«]Mia,l>nHneff»., Confusion, Hysteria, Fits. St. Vitnn' I>nnce, Optnm Habit, Drnnkcnnrn*, etc., aro cured *y Dr. miles' Kcstorntlve Nervine. It flow not contain opiates. Mrs. Sophia C. Brownlee, DeLond, Ma., Buffered with Bpllepsr lor GO years and testifies to a complete euro. Jacob iPetre, Ella, Oregon, bnd been suffering with Nerr•QUA Prostration for four years, could not Bleep, nothing helped him until ho used Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine; bo Is now well. Kino books I*r«fi at drucHists. Dr. Miles' Nerve and LtverPlllo, 60 doses for 25 cents aro the best remedy for Biliousness, Torpid Liver, etc., etc. Or. Miles'Medical Co.,Elkhart,lnd. TRIAL BOTTLE FREE. Sold by F. W. DISQI.KY. By H, EIDEE HAGGARD, Author of "Colonel Quarttch, V. C.," "Mr. Jfeeson'a Will" "A Tale of Three Lions," "Jrttan Quatermain," "She" "Jets," elo. CHAPTER IV. FTER burying the elephant tusks, and having taken careful notes of the bearings and peculiarities of the country so I might be to find the again, wo THE LIGHT RUNNING "DOMESTIC * * IS THE ONLY SEWING MACHINE IN THE WORLD THAT MAKES A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH, •CHAIN-STITCH, And BUTTON-HOLE. Three Machines in Onel ABuy the "DOMESTIC," It is the BEST every way. 'Simple, Practicable, Durable. AGENTS WANTED! SEND FOR CIRCULARS AND PRICE LIST. "DOMESTIC" SEWING MACHINE 00, For Sale by CHICAGO, ILLS. J. B. WINKEL, AT.OONA, IOWA. "Trains K-H. LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME OF TRAINS. I. 1 KiiuiictslMirj; ;is follows : 1:01 Xi! NOISTII. 'No. Cl iitt No. <)3 (la >'o. 65 Tvr 'No. WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE cE N f££NiEN THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY? It is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread to hort the feet: made of the best flue calf, fltylisU and easy, and Because we make more shoes of this grade than ana other manufacturer, it equals hand- sewed shoes costing from $3.00 to $5.00. <&e OOOeuniui; Hand-sewed, the finest calf 9v> shoe ever offered for $5.00 j equals Ireucb imported siloes which cost from SS.UO to $12.00. 00 Ilniiil-Sewed Welt Shoe, HUB calf. _ • stylish, comfortable and durable. The best I ever offered at this price ; same_ grade as cus- 3 shoes costing from $0.00 to $9.00. 4CO 50 Police Khoe; Farmers, Railroad Men •«&«)• and Letter Carriers ull wear them; Hue cult, seamless, smooth Inside, heavy tbree solus, exten- " re. One pair will wear a year. SO flno cnlfi 110 better shoo ever offered at this price; one trial will convince thosa i want a shoe (or comfort and service. 15 and S2.00 WorkinBman'a shoes are very strong and durable. Those who •have glveu them a trial will wear no other make. n<\vc> 84.00 and 81.73 school shoes are ^^ ™ D worn by the boys everywhere; tliey sell r merits, as tho Increasing sales show. 83.00 Iluiid-Nowed shoe, best Donnola, very stylish; equals French Imported shoos costing from $4.00 f« $6.UO. TCrn^cB' 2.50, 82.00 iind 81.T5 shoe for Klnes are the beet fin e Dongola. Stylish and d urable. Camion.—See that W. L. Douglas' name and •nw are stamped on the bottom of each shoe. BT-TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.-,!! IiutHon local advertised dealers supplying you. V» IM DOUGLAS, Brocktou, Mass. Sold l>y F. S. Stough, Aeent L. LEIMKG, AJgooa, Iowa. \ that able spot proceeded on our journey. For a month or more we trekked along the line which no\r divides the Orange Free state from Qriqualand West, and the Transvaal from Bechuanaland. I found tho country almost entirely depopulated. Not very long before Mo- silikatzi the Lion, Chaka's general, had swept across it in Jus progress toward what is now Matapeleland. His footsteps were evident enough. Time upon time I trekked up to what had evidently been the sites of tho Kaffir kraals. Now the kraals were ashes and piles of tumbled stones, and strewn about among the rank grass were the bones of hundreds of men, women and children, all of whom had kissed the Zulu assegai. We were trekking parallel with the Kolong river when a herd of blesbock crossed the track. I fired at one of them and hit it behind. It galloped about a thousand yards with the rest of the herd, then lay down. As we were in want of moat, not having met with any game for a few days past, I jumped on to my remaining horse, and, telling Indaba-zimbi that I would overtake the wagons or meet them on the further side of a rise about an rnur's trek away, I started after the wounded buck. As soon as I cama within a hundred yards of it, however, it jumped up and ran away as fast as though it were untouched, only to He down again at a distance. I followed, thinking that strength would soon fail it. This happened three times. On the third occasion it vanished behind a ridge, and though by now I was out of both temper and patience I thought I might as well ride to the ridge and see if I could get a shot at it on the further side. 1 reached the ridge, which was strewn with stones, looked over it, and saw—a Zulu Impi! I rubbed my eyes and looked again. Yes, there was no doubt of it. They were halted about a thousand yards away, by the water; some were lying down.some were cooking at fires, others were stalking about with spears and shields in their hands; there might have been two thousand of them in all. While I was wondering—and that with no little uneasiness—what on earth they could be doing there, suddenly I heard a wild cry to tha right and left of me. I glanced first ona way, then the other. From either side two great Zulus were hearing down on me, their broad stabbing assegais aloft, and black shields in their left hands. Tha man to the right was about fifteen yards away, he to the left was not more than ten. On they came, their fierce eyes almost starting out of their heads, and I felt, with a cold thrill of fear, that in another three seconds those great "bang wans" might be buried in my vitals. On such occasions we act, I suppose more from instinct than anything else- there is no time for thought. At any rate, I dropped my reins, and, raising my gun, fired point blank at tho left- hand man. The bullet struck full in the middle of his shield, pierced it and passed through him, and over he rolled upon the veldt. I swung round in the saddle; most happily my horse was accustomed to standing still when I fired from his back, also he was so surprised ho did not know which way to shy. The other savage was almost on me: his outstretched shield touched the muzzle of my gun as I pulled tho trigger of the left barrel. It exploded, the warrior sprung high into tho air, and fell against my horse dead, his spear passing just in front of my face. Without waiting to reload, or even to look if the main body of the Zulus had seen the death of their two scouts, I turned my horse and drove my heels into his sides. As soon as I was down tho slope of tho rise I pulled a little to the right, in order to intercept tha wagons before the Zulus saw them. I had not gone 800 yards in this new direction when, to my utter astonishment, I struck a trail marked with wagon wheels and the hoofs of oxen. Of wagons there must have been at. least eight, and several hundred cattle. Moreover, they had passed within twelve hours; 1 could tell that by the spoor. Then I understood the impi was following tha track of tho wagons, which in all probability belonged to a party of emigrant Boers. The spoor of the wagons ran in the direction I wished to go, so I followed it. About a milf further on I came to tha crest of :t rise, and there, about five furlongs away, i saw the wagons drawn up in a rough laugor upon the banks of the river. There, too, were my own wagona trekking down the slope towards them. In another five minutes I was there. The Boers—for Boers they were—were standing about outside the little laager watching the approach of my two wagons. I called to them, and they turned and saw me. The very first man iny eyes fell on was a Boer named liana Botha, whom I had known well years ago in the Cape. He was not a bad specimen of hia class, but a very restless person, with, a great objection to authority, or, as he expressed it, "a love of freedom." He had joined a party of the some years be.fore. but as i learned presently, had quarreled with its leader, and was now trekking away into the wilderness to found a little colony of his own. Poor fellow 1 It was his last trek. "How do you do, Meinheef Botha?" I said to him in Dutch.* The man looked at me, looked again, then, startled out of his Dutch stolidity, cried to his wife, who was seated on tho box of the wagon: "Come here, frati. come. Here is Allan Quatermain, the Englishman, the son of the 'Predicant.' How goes it., Heer Quatermain, and what is the news down in the Cape yonder?" "I don't know what the news is in the Cape, Hans," I answered, solemly; "but the news here is that there is a Zulu impi upon your spoor and within two miles of the wagon. That I know, for I have just shot two of their sentries," and I showed him my empty gun. For a moment there was a silence of astonishment, and I saw the bronzed faces of the men turn pale beneath their tan, while one or two of the women gave a little scream, and the children crept to their sides. "Almighty," cried Hans, "that must be the Umtetwa regiment that Dingaan sent against the Basutus, but who could not come at them because of the marshes, and so were afraid to return to Zululand and struck north to inin Mosilikaaye." "Laager up, C;, I Laager up for your lives, and oiu <>f you jump on a horse and drive in tho cattle." At that moment my own wagons came up. Indaba-zirnbi was sitting on the box of the first, wrapped in a blanket. I called him and told him the news. "Ill tidings, Macumazahn," he said; "there will be dead Bo^rs about to-morrow morning, but they will not attack till dawn, then they will wipe out the laager so," and lie passed his hand before his mouth. "Stop that croaking.-you white headed crow," 1 said, though I knew that his words were true. What chance had a laager of ten wagons :ill told against at least two thousand of tho bravest savages in the world? "Macumazahn, will you take my advice this time?" Indaba-zimbi said, presently. "What is it?" I asked. "This. Leave your wagons here, jump on that horse, and let us two run for it as hard as we can go. The Zulus won't follow us, they will be looking after the Boers." "I won't leave the other white men," I said; "it would be the act of a coward. If I die, I die." "Very well, Macumazahn, then stay and be killed," ho answered, taking a pinch of snuff. "Come, let us see about the wagons," and we walked towards the laager. Here everything was in confusion. However, I got hold of Hans Botha and put it to him if it would not be best to desert the wagons and make a run for life. "How can we do it?" he answered; "two of the women aro too fat to go a mile, one is sick in childbed, and wa have only six horses among us. Besides, if we did we should starve in the desert. No, Heer Allan, we must fight it out with the savages, and God help us." "God help us, indeed. Think of the children, Hans!" "I can't bear to think," he answered, in a broken voice, looking at his own little girl, a sweet, curly haired, blue eyed child of 0, named Tota, whom I had often nursed as a baby. "Oh, Heer Allan, your father, the Predicant, always warned me against trekking north, and I never would listen to him because I thought him a cursed Englishman: now I see my folly. Heer Allan, if you can, try to save my child from those black devils; if you li re longer than I do, or if you can't save her, kill her," and he clasped my hand. "It hasn't come to that yet, Hans," I said. Then we set to work on the laager. The wagons, of which, including my two, there were ten, were drawn into the form of a square, and the disselboom of each securely lashed with reins to the underworks of that in front of it. Tho wheels also were locked, and the space between the ground and the bed planks of the wagons was stuffed with branches of the "wait a bit" thorn that fortunately grew near in considerable quantities. In this way a barrier was formed of no mean strength as against a foe unprovided with firearms, places being left for tho men to fire from. In a little over an hour everything was done that could be done, and a discussion arose as to the disposal of the cattle, wliich had been driven up close to the camp. Some of the Boers were anxious to get them into the laager, small as it was. or at least as many of them as it would hold. I argued strongly against this, pointing out that the brutes would probably be seized with a panic as soon as the firing began, and trample the defenders of the laager under foot. As an alternative plan I suggested that some of the native servants should drive the herd along the valley of the river till they reached a friendly tribe or some other place of safety. Of course, if the Zulus saw them they would be taken, but the nature of the ground was favorable, and it was possible that they might escape if they started at once. The proposition was at once agreed to, and, what i.s more, it was settled that one Dutchman and such of the women and children as could travel should go with them. In half an hour's time twelve of them started with the natives, the Boer in charge, and the cattle. Three of my own men went with the latter, the three others and Indaba-zimbi stopped with mo in the laager. The parting was a heart breaking scene, upon which I do not care to dwell. Tbe women wept, the men groaned, and the children looked on with scared white faces. At length they were gone, and I for one was thankful of it. There remained in the laager seventeen white men, four natives, the two Boer fraua who were two stout to travel, the woman in childbed and her baby, and Hans Botha's little daughter Tota, whom he could not make up his mind to part with. women and children, together with about half of the cattle, escaped. The Zulu impi never saw them, and on the third day of travel they came to the fortified place of a Oriqua chief, who sheltered them on receiving half the cattle in payment. Thence by slow degrees they journeyed down to the Cape Colony, reaching a civilized region within a little more than a year from the date of the attack on the laager. The afternoon was now drawing toward evening, but still there were no signs of the impi. A wild hope struck us that they might have gone on about their business. Ever since Indaba-zimbi had heard that the regiment was supposed to belong to the Umtetwa tribe, he had, I noticed, been plunged in deep thought. Presently he came to me and volunteered to go out and spy upon their movements. At first Hans Botha was against this idea, saying that he was a " verdomde swartzel"—an accursed black creature—and would betray us. I pointed out that there was nothing to betray. The Zulus must know where the wagons were, but it was important for us to gain information of their whereabouts. So k was agreed that Indaba-zimbi should go. I told him this. He nodded his white lock, said "All right, Macumazahn," and started. I noticed with • some surprise, however, that before he did so he went to the wagon and fetched his "niouti," or medicine, which, together with his own magical apparatus, he always carried in a skin bag. I asked him why he did this. He answered that it was to make himself invulnerable against the spears of the Zulus. I did not in the least believe his explanation, for in my heart I was sure that he meant to take the opportunity to make a bolt of it, leaving me to my fate. I did not, however,, interfere to prevent this, for I had an affection for the old fellow, and sincerely hoped that he might escape the doom which overshadowed us. So Indaba-zimbi sauntered off, and as I looked at his retreating form I thought that I should never see it again. But I was mistaken, and little knew that he was risking his life, not for the Boers, whom he hated one and all, but for me, whom in his queer way he loved. When he had gons we completed our preparations for defense, strengthening the wagons and the thorns beneath with earth and stones. Then at sunset we ate and drank as heartily as we could under the circumstances, and when we had done, Hans Botha, as head of the party, offered up prayer to God for our preservation. It was a touching sight to set the burly Dutchman, his hat off, his broad face lit up by the last rays of the setting sun, praying aloud in homely, simple language to Him who alone could save us from the spears of a cruel foe. I remember that the last sentence of his prayer was, "Almighty, if we must be killed, save the women and children and my little girl Tota from the accursed Zulus, and do not let us be tortured." I echoed the request very earnestly in my own heart, that I know, for in common with the others I was dreadfully afraid, and it must be admitted not without reason. Then the darkness came on, and we took up our appointed places, each with a rifle in his hands, and peered out into the gloom in silence. Occasionally one of the Boers would light his pipe with a brand from the smoldering fire, and the glow of it would shine for a few moments on his pale, anxious face. Behind me one of the stout "fraus" lay upon the ground. Even the terror of our position could not keep her heavy eyes from their accustomed sleep, and she snored loudly. On the further side of her, just by the fire, lay little Tota, wrapped in a kaross. She was asleep also, her thumb in her mouth, and from time to time her father would come to look at her. So the hours wore on while we waited for the Zulus. But from my intimate knowledge of the habits of natives I had little fear that they would attack us at night, though, had they done so, they could have compassed our destruction with but small loss to themselves. It is not the habit of this people, they like to fight in the light of day—at dawn for preference. About 11 o'clock, just as I was nodding a little at my post, I heard a low whistle outside the laager. Instantly I was wide awake, and all along the line I heard the clicking of locks as the Boers cocked their guns. "Macumazahn," said a voice, the voica of Indaba-zimbi, "are you there?" "Yes," I answered. "Then hold a light so that I can set how to climb into the laager," he said. "Yah! yahl hold a light," put in one of the Boers. "I don't trust that black schepsel of yours, Heer Quater- main; he may have some of his countrymen with him." Accordingly a lantern was produced and held towards the voice. There was Indaba-zimbi alone. We let him into the laager and asked him the news. "This is the news, white men," he said. "I waited till dark, and creeping up to the place where the Zulus are encamped, hid myself behind a stone and listened. They are a great regiment of Umtetwas, as Buar Botha yonder thought. They struck the spoor of the wagons three days ago and followed it. To-night they sleep upon their spears, to-morrow at daybreak they will attack the laager and kill everybody. They are very bitter against the Boers, because of the battle at Blood river and the othei fights, and that is why they followed, the wagons instead of going straight north after Mosilikaayye." A kind of groan went up from the group of listening Dutchmen. "I tell you what it is, heeren," I said, "instead of waiting to be butchered here like a buck in a pitfall, let ua go out now and fall UDOII the irnci while, it sleeoa." [To be continued next week.] Dr. Hale'* Household Ointment; Is the finest remedy in the world. It absolutely cures catarrh. It cures neuralgia and rheumatism. Cures piles like magic. Cures salt rheum in the most soothing manner. Cures inflamed and granulated eyelids. Cures coughs and colds. Caa be taken internally. A positive specific for pneumonia. Cuts, bruises, burns, chilblains, sores of long standing, corns and bunions are cured quickly; different from all else; superior to all else; it has no equal 25c and 50c. boxes. Large size cheapest. Sold at L. A. Sheetz drug store. Astronomers have failed to direct attention to the fact that,the fuller the moon is the later she's out nights. Mark Twain. This noted humorist lives in Hereford, Conn., and by his own writings has made life to thousands. By the use of Haller's Sarsaparllla and Burdock thousands of lives have been lengthened and life made pleasant. Both are benefactors and both are entitled to the thanks of mankind. For sale by L. A. Sheetz. 11 "The girl you were speaking to, Jack, seemed rather cold to you." "Yes; she's an old name." Are You in It If not, why not. Why dont you always keep on hand a bottle of Dr.Hale's Household Cough Cure to allay the first irritation caused by a sudden cold. This is the finest remedy in the world for every kind of cough. You feel the good effect of the first dose, and by thorough using your cough is sooncured. 25 and 5oc bottles at L. A. Sheetz' drug store. 3 For Neuralgia use Dr. Mllee 1 Nervine.. It must not be supposed that a woman is out of temper because she moves about with a bang. "I Am So Tired" Is a common exclamation at this season. There is a certain bracing effect in cold air which is lost when the weather grows warmer; and when nature is renewing her youth, her admirers feel dull, sluggish and tired. This condition is owing mainly to the impure condition of the blood, and its failure to supply healthy tissue to the various organs of the body. It is remarkable how susseptible the system is to the help to be derived from a good medicine at this season. Possessing just those purifying, building-up qualities which the body craves, Hood's Sarsaparilla soon overcomes that tired feeling.re- stores the appetite, purifies the blood, and in short, imparts vigorous health. Its thousands of friends as with one voice declare: "It makes the weak strong. Wonderful. E. W. Sawyer, of Rochester, Wis., a prominent der.ler in general merchandise, and who runs several peddling wagons, had one of his horses badly cut and burned with a lariat. The horse became lame and stiff notwithstanding careful atten^ tion and the application of remedies. A friend handed Sawyer some of Haller's Barb Wire Liniment, the most wonderful thing he ever saw to heal such wounds. He applied it only three times and the sore was completly cured. Equally good for all sores, cuts, bruises and wounds. For sale by L. A. Sheetz. The woman who washed for Adam and Eve, When the world was young and line, Was obliged to hang her clothes, 'tis thought, On the equinoctial Hue. CURED " About seven or eight months ago 1 was attacked by a cough, and at once began to take a medicine much advertised as an expectorant, and continued using It until I had taken about six bottles. Instead of giving me relief, it only made me worse. I tried several other remedies, but all in vain, and I don't think I had three whole nights' rest during my illness. I began to think that Consumption had laid hold of me, and my hopes of recovery were all gone. I was a mere skeleton, but a friend of mine, who had been some time away, called to see me. He recommended me to try Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and kindly sending me a bottle, I took It, but with little hopes of recovery. I am thankful, however, to say that It cured me, and I am to-day enjoying the best of health."— J. Wilmot Payne, Monrovia, Liberia. AYER'S Cherry Pectoral Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Maaa. Prompt toact,sure to cure A GOOD SEAMSTRESS BODSEHOLDNECESSm AND A HOUSEHOLD NECESSITY 18 ONE or OUR NEW SEAMSTRESS SEWING MACHINES. FOR FULL PARTICULARS ADDRESS NationalSewinglVUneCo, •UOCCMORS TO JUNE MANUFACTURING CO. BELVIDERE, ILL. Manuficturm of Fine FwnHy Smlno Maehlow. HOW I SAILED AN ISLAND. fnterprUIng "Young Man 1 True i Co. Instructed and started me. I worked steadily and made money faster than I expected to. I became able to bur an islaud and build a small summer hotel, in doa't succeed at that, I will go to work again at the business In which I made mjr money. True & Co.: Shall we Instruct and start you, reader? If we do, and if you work industriously, you will rn dne time be able to buy an island and build a hotel. If you wish to. Money can be earned at onr new line of work, rapidly and honorably, by those of either sex, young or old, and in their own localities, wherever they live. Any one can do the work. Easy to learn. We furnish everything. No rltk. You can devote yi tr spare moments, or all your time Bessie H. Bedloe, Burlington, Vt., had disease of the scalp, causing her hair to become very harsh and dry, and to fall so freely that she scarcely dared to comb it. Ayer's Hair Vigor gave her a healthy scalp, removed the dandruff, and made her hair thick and glossy. Clarence (after a call of three hours) —Does that clock go, Angelina? Angelina (with emphasis)—Yes, the clock goes. Insomnia is fearfully on the increase. The rush and excitement of modern life so tax the nervous system that multitudes of people are deprived of good and sufficient sleep, with ruinous consequencss to the nerves. Remember, Ayer's Sarsaparilla makes the week strong. Bright people are the quickest to recognize a good thing and buy it. We sell lots of bright people the Little Early Risers. If you are not bright these pills will make you so. For sale by F. W. Dingley. It is not what the proprietors say, but what Hood's Sarsaparilly does,that makes it sell, and win the confidence of the peo pie. 41 Ripans Tabules cure dyspepsia. CHEAP EXCURSION. Portland, Oregon and return. Commencing May otli to May Htn Inclusive on account of the Presbyterian General Assembly, the Northern Pacific railroad will sell tickets Iroiu all stations in Iowa, Nebraska, and Missouri, for one fare for the round trip. Tickets are good for ninety days and allow stop-over wuhln.llmlt in ooth directions, A special train will be run from St. Paul at 9:00 o'clock a.m. Friday.May 13th, remaining over iti Helena, Montana, until Monday morning. Stops will also be made at Spokane Falls, Tacoma. at. Seattle, and arriving at Portland, Oreion, at seven a. in. Wednesday morning May . , to the work. This entirely new lead brines wonderful success to every worker. Beginners are earning from V8S t 85O per week and upwards, and more after a little expe- to rience. We can furnish yon the employment—we teach yon Fit EE. This is an aga of marvelous things, and hero la another great, useful, wealth-givlngwonder. Great gains will reward every industrious worker. Wherever yon are, and whatever yon are doing, you want to know about this wonderful work at once. Delay means ranch money lo»t to yon. No space to explain here, but if you will write to us, we will make all plain to you FKEE. Address. TKCE«fc CO., Bo* AOO. Augiuttt. Main* •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••« REGULATE THE STOMACH, LIVER AND BOWELS, AOT PURIFY THE BLOOD. A RELIABLE REMEDY FOR Indigestion, Blllouinexo, Headache, Constl- putlon, Dyspepsia, Chronic Liver Trouble*, IMczIiieaa, Hud Complexion, I»y«enterjr, Offensive Itreath, and all disorders of the Stomach, Liver and Rowel*. Ripans Tubules contain nothing injurious to the most deUcate constitution. Pleasant to take, gate, effectual. Give immediate relief. Sold by druggists. A trial bottle Bent by mail on receipt of 15 cents. Address THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO 10 SPRUCE STREET, NEW YORK CITT. ,8th. This train is intended (or the use ot del- Tile 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 toy F. W. Dingley. egates, alternates, and their friends. The citizens el Helena have made extensive ar- rangiuents to entertain delegates, etc., during; their stay at that point. The Northern Pacific railroad lias the official indorsiueut of Win. H. Koberts, stated clerk ol the General Assembly as the Hoe for the commissioners and delegates to travel by. The choice ol routes is permitted (or the return trip. Those who purchase tuelr tickets to return via the Northern Pacific railroad can stop over and visit the Yellowstone Park. This rate is open to the public in general, and tickets are good on auy of our trains leaving St. Paul on May 9tn until the I6tu inclusive. Parties who contemplate taking advantage of this rate should apply at ouce to the nearest ticket agent who will through the uri- dersigued reserve sleeping car berths or special accommodations for them. Maps, pamphlets and circulars giving detailed information also map of Yellowstone park aud Alaska will be This space is reserved for Dr L. K. Garfield, who will sell TJ any bicycle not represented by Agts.inAlgona luruisUed free upon application, I OSCAB VAMPSWBJW, piat f» 403 Locust St. 8»very Howe, i. ST.P.B.R. 31-32 $1,000 Can be made in 6 months selling Tuuisou'e 4O*»- «», CliartB and W»U 1, 0 OTQI,

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