The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 1, 1892 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 1, 1892
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THE REPUBLICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 1892. By H. EIDER HAOGABD. Of all forms, Wcnraltrln, M, Dnllncsa, IMzzlnoM, Blue;, Opium . Drnnkennenn, etc., are cured by BW. B.ESTOKATIVB STEKVIHB, discovered by the eminent, Indiana Specialist In netvoue dlseasos. It does not contain oplatailor dangerous drugs. "Ilnvo been taking »»• MltBS* BES'rOKATITENEKVINKftor XipUepty. From September to January DBFOBB nsTngtno Nervine I nnd at least 75 convulsions, and now after three months' use have no more attacks.— JOHN B. COLLINS, Homeo, Mloh." "IhaTebeenuBlns DK. MINES' KJEftTOB- A.TITB NEKvINE for about four months. It has brought me rellaf and cure. I have taken It for epilepsy, and after uslnff It for ons week hare bad no attack.— Ilurd C. Braslus. Heathvtlle, Fa. vKo book of great cures and trial bottles FREE •IDruRglBts Everywhere, oraddreso DR. MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind. Sold by F. W. DINQI.RY. THE LIGHT RUNNING * * "DOMESTIC" IS THE ONLY SEWING MACHINE IN 7t!E WORLD THAT MAKES A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH, CHAIN-STITCH, And BUTTON-HOLE. Three Machines in Onel Buy the "DOMESTIC," Jt is the BEST every way. Simple, Practicable, Durable. AGENTS WANTED 1 SEND FOR CIRCULARS AND PRICE USf. "DOMESTIC" SEWING MACHINE GO, For Sale by CHICAGO, ILLS. J. B. WIXITEL, ALOONA, IOWA. LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME OF TRAINS. Trains lt-;iv<> EnimetsburK :ts follows : o!ni,v<i xoin'ir. ?4O. in ti»s--.piiKor 4 :2i> y> in No. G3 iJii!isfiiu'i j i - G :13 a m Ho. OS Irr.diW, U'.OOpm No. 09 freight S::ir>am (illSMi SOUTH. No. CO imsseiiK*! 1 s " l3 a m No. ea passcns 1 '!' 3 :33 P m No. 6-1 freight .8 :35 a m WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY? It Is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread to hurt the feet: made of the best flne calf, stylish an<* easy, and oeaause we make more shoes of thy arude than any olher manufacturer, It equals hand- sewed shoes costing from $4.00 to $5.00. HMS 00 Genuine Hand-sewed, the finest calf 9 v> shoe ever ottered for $5.00; equals French imported shoes which cost from $8.00 to $12.00. OtJt «« Hand-Sewed Welt Slice, flne calf. «!>'*• stylish, comfortable and durable. The best shoe ever offered at this price ; same grade as custom-made shoes costing from $6.00 to $9.00. <BO 50 Police Shoe; Farmers, Railroad Men 9 OB undLetterCarrlersall wearthem; flue calf, seamless, smooth luslde, heavy three suloa, extension edire. One pair will wear a year. 1% 50 flue calf i no better shoe ever offered at , •£• this price; one trial will convluco those who want a shoe for comfort and service. ' ' 23 and S'-i.OO Workiiiginan'a shoes _^ • ure very strong and durable. Those who bave given them a trial will wear no other make. — " S'i.OO and SI.75 school shoes are worn by the boys every where; they sell on their merits, as the increasing sales show. $3.00 llnnd-oewed shoe, best Uougola, very stylish; equalsFrench Imported shoos costing from 84.00 to SC.OO. tadies' '4.50, S^.UO und 81.75 shoe for Misses are the best fine Uougola. Btyllsh and durable. Camion.— See that W. L. Douglas' name and price are stamped oil the bottom ot each shoe. W-TAKE NO SDBSTITUTE.JEI Insist on local advertised dealers supplying you. W. lu DOUGLAS, Urocluou, Mass. Sold by F. S. Stough, Asrent L. LWSSIHS, AJjoai, Iowa, Author of "Colonel Quaritch, V. C.," "Mr. Melon's Will," "A Tale of Thru jWons," "Allan Quatennain," "S/ie," "Jes3, n eto. -^juiro enough," 1 answered witn en- , thusiasm; "I never want to see another; but where are we to go? Here wo are with one gun and a little girl in the vast and lonely veldt. Which way shall we turn?" , t "Our faces were towards the north before we met the Zulus," answered Indaba- zimbi; "let ua still keep them towards the north. Ride on, Macumazahn; tonight when we off-saddle I will look into the matter." So all that long afternoon we rode on, following the course of the river. Prom the nature of the ground we could only go slowly, but before sunset I had the satisfaction of knowing that there must be at least twenty-five miles between us and those accursed Zulus. Little Tota slept most of the way, the motion of the horse was easy, and she was worn out. At last the sunset came, and we off- saddled in a dell by the river. There was not much to eat, but I soaked some biscuit in water for Tota, and Indaba- zimbi and I made a scanty meal off biltong. When we had done I took off Tota's frock, wrapped her up in the blanket near the fire we had made and lit a pipe. I sat there by the side of the orphaned child, and from my heart thanked Providence for saving her life and mine from the slaughter of that day. What a horrible experience it had been! It seemed like a nightmare to look back upon. And yet it was sober fact, one among those many tragedies which dotted the paths of the emigrant Boers with the bones of men, women and children. These horrors are almost forgotten now; people living in Natal, for instance, can scarcely realize that some forty years ago 600 white people, many of them women and children, were thus massacred by the irnpis at Dingaan. But it was so, and the name of the district, Weenen, or the Place of Weeping, will commemorate them forever. Then I fell to reflecting on the extraordinary adroitness old Indaba-ziinbi had shown in saving my life. It appeared that he himself had lived among the Umtetwa Zulus in his earlier manhood, and was a noted rain doctor and witch finder. But when T'Chaka, Din- gaan's brother, ordered a general massacre of the witch finders he had fled south and so saved his life. When he heard, therefore, that the regiment was an Um- tetwa regiment, which, leaving their wives and children, had broken away from Zululand to escape the cruelties of Dmgaan, he, under pretense of spying on them, took the bold course of going straight up to the chief, Sususa, and addressing him as his brother, which he was. The chief knew, him at once, and so did thesoldiers, for'his fame was still great among them. Then he told him his cock and bull story about my being a white spirit, whose presence in the laager would render it invincible, and with the object of saving my life in the slaughter which he knew must ensue, agreed to charm me out of the laager and deliver me into their keeping. How the plan worked has already been told; it was a risky one; still, but for it my troubles would have been done with these many days. So I lay and thought with a heart full of gratitude, and as I did so saw old In- daba-zimbi sitting by the fire and goin™ through some mj - sterious performances with bones, which he produced from his bag, and ashes mixed with water. I spoke to him and asked what he was about. He replied that he was tracing out the route that we should follow. I felt inclined to answer "bosh," but remembering the very remarkable instances which he had given of his prowess in occult matters, I held my tongue, and taking little Tola into my arias, worn out with toil and danger and emotion, went to sleep. I woke just as the dawn was beginning to flame across the sky in sheets of primrose and of gold, or rather it was little Tota who woke me by kissing me as she lay between sleep and waking, and calling me "Papa." It wrung rny heart to hear her. I got up, washed and dressed the child as best I could, and then we breakfasted as we had supped, on biltong and biscuit. Tota asked for milk, but I had none to give her. Then we caught the horses, and I saddled mine. "Well, Indaba-ziinbi," I said, "now what path do your bones point to?" "Straight north," he said. "The journey will be hai'd, but in four days we shall come to the kraal of a white man, an Englishman, not a Boer, His kraal is in a beautiful place, and there is a great peak behind it where there are many baboons." I looked at him. "This is all nonsense Indaba-ziinbi," I said. "Whoever hearc of an Englishman building a house in these wilds, and how do you know any thing about it? I think that we had better strike east towards Port Natal." "As you like, Macumazuhn," he an swered, "but it will take us three months journey to get to Port Natal, if we ever get there, and the child will die on the road. Say, Macuuiazahn, have my words come true heretofore, or have they not? Did I not tell you not to hunt the elephants on horseback? Did I not tell you to take one wagon with you instead c two, as it is better to lose one than two?' "^ou told me all these things," I answered. "And so I tell you now to ride north, Macumazahn, for there you will find great happiness—yes, and great sorrow. But no man should run away from happiness because of sorrow. As you will, as you will!" Again I looked at him. In his divinations I did not believe, but yet I came to tbe conclusion that he wae speaking what be knew to be tbe truth. It struck me as possible that he might have beard of wbite wan Uyieg Ufce a bersait In tlie wilds, but preferring to seep up his prophetic character would not say so. "Very well, Indaba-zimbi," I said; "let ua ride north." Shortly after we started, the river we had followed hitherto turned off in a westerly direction, so we left it. All that day we rode across rolling uplands, and about an hour before sunset halted at a little stream which ran down from a range of hills in front of us. By this time I was heartily tired of the biltong, so taking my elephant rifle—for I had nothing else—I left Tota with Indaba- zimbi, and started to see if I could shoot something. Oddly enough we had seen no game all the day, nor did we see any on the subsequent days. For some mysterious reason they had temporarily left the district. I crossed the little streamlet in order to enter the belt of thorns which grew upon the hillside beyond, for there I hoped to find buck. As I did so I was rather disturbed to see the spoor of two lions in the soft, sandy edge of a pool. Breathing a hope that they might not still be in the neighborhood, I went on into the belt of scattered thorns. For a long while I hunted about without seeing anything, except one dinker buck, which bounded off with a crash from the other side of a stone without giving me a chance. At length, just as it grew dusk, I spied a Petie buck, a graceful little creature, scarcely bigger than a large hare, standing on a stone, about forty yards from me. Under ordinary circumstances I should never have dreamed of firing at such a thing, especially with an elephant gun, but we were hungry. So I sat down with my back against a rock, and aimed steadily at its head. I did this because if I struck it in the body the three-ounce ball would have knocked it to bits. At last I pulled the trigger, the gun went off with the report of a small cannon, and the buck disappeared. I ran to the spot with more anxiety than I should have felt in an ordinary way over a koodoo or an eland. To my delight there the little creature lay—the huge bullet had decapitated it. Considering all tbe circumstances, I do not think I have often made a better shot than this, but if any one doubts, let him try his hand at a rabbit's head fifty yards away with an elephant gun and a three-ounce ball. I picked up the petie in triumph and returned to the camp. There we skinned him and toasted him over the fire. He just made a good meal for us, keeping the hind legs for breakfast. There was no moon that night, and so it chanced that when I suddenly remembered about the lion spoor, and suggested that we had better tie up the horses quite close to us, we could not find them, though we knew that they were grazing within fifty yards. This being so, we could only make up the fire and take our chance. Shortly afterwards I went to sleep with little Tota in my arms. Suddenly I was awakened by hearing that peculiarly painful sound, the scream of a horse, quite close to the fire, which was still burning brightly. Next second there came a noise of galloping hoofs, and before I could even rise uiy poor horse appeared in the ring of firelight. As in a flash of lightning, I saw his staring eyes and wide stretched nostrils, and the broken rein with which he had been knee haltered flying in the air. Also I saw something else, for on his back was a, great dark form with glowing eyes, ind from the form came a growling sound. It was a lion. The horse dashed on. B He galloped right through the fire, for which he had run in his terror, fortunately, however, without treading on us, and vanished into the night. We heard his hoofs for a hundred yards or more, then there was silence, broken now and again by distant growls. As may be imagined, we did not sleep tiny more that night, but waited inxiously till two hours later the dawn broke. As soon as there was sufncient light we rose, and, leaving Tota still asleep, :rept cautiously in the direction in which the horse had vanished. When we had gone fifty yards or so, we niado out its remains lying on the veldt, and caught sight of two great cat like forms slinking away in the gray light. To go any further was ( useless; we znew all about it know, and we turned ;o look for the other horse. But our cup misfortune was not yet full; it was swerea; "mrc i tell you tnat tnere"—and he pointed to the peak—"there the white man lives. Turn which way you like, but if you turn you will perish." I reflected for a moment. Our case was, humanly speaking, almost hopeless. It mattered little which way we went. We were alone, almost without food, with no moans of transport and a child to carry. As well perish in the sandy waste as on the rolling veldt or among the trees of the hillside. Providence alone could save us, and we must trust to providence. "Come on," I said, lifting Tota on to my back, for she was already tired. "All roads lead to rest." How am I to describe the misery of the next four days? How am I to tell how we stumbled on through that awful desert, almost without food, and quite without water, for there were no streams, and we saw no springs? We soon found how the caso was, and saved almost all the water in our bottles for the child. To look back on it is like a nightmare. I can scarcely bear to dwell on it. Day after day, by turns carrying the child through the heavy sand; night after night lying down in the scrub, chewing the leaves, and licking such dew as there was from the scanty grass! Not a spring, not a pool, not a head of garnet It was the third night; we were nearly mad with thirst. Tota was in a comatose condition. Indaba-zimbi still had a little water in his bottle—perhaps a wine- glassful. We moistened her lips and our blackened tongues with it. Then we gave the rest to the child. It revived her. She awohofrom her swoon to sink into sleep. See, the dawn was breaking. The hills were not more than eight miles or so away now, and they were green. There must be water there. "Come," I said. Indaba-zimbi lifted Tota into the kind of sling that we had made out of the blanket in which to carry her on our backs, and we staggered on for an hour through the sand. She woke crying for water, and alas! we had none to give her; our tongues were hanging from our lips; we could scarcely speak. We rested awhile, and Tota mercifully swooned away. Then Indaba-zimbi took her. Though he was so thin, the old man's strength was wonderful. Another hour; the slope of the great peak could not be more than two miles away now. A couple of hundred yards off grew a large baobale tree. Could we reach its shade? We had done half the distance when Indaba-zimbi fell from exhaustion. We were now so weak that neither of ua could lift the child on to our backs. We each took one of her hands and dragged her along the road. Fifty yards—they seemed to be fifty miles. Ah, the tree was reached at last; compared with the heat outside, the shade of its dense foliage seemed like the dusk and cool of a vault. I remember thinking that it was a good place to die in. Then I remember no.more. [To be continued next week.] AVER'S Sarsaparilla CURES OTHER$> Will CURE Vou. DTTftTT'Q ^ACE CRKAM. The lemllnu rllUU 0 slun cosmetlque. Absolutely harm less mid a perfect fnce Ixmuttner. A flrst-clnss medicant, On sale with leading druggists. 33-44 Dr. Male's HouselioltlO intinent 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. Can 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. A BSOLUTELY FREE. The publishers of the Pnmlly .Journal are determined to lamely increase the circulation of their paper. To do this ive make the following unparalleled offer : We will send absolutely free, postage prepaid, the celebrated BRUIT V fAftir BfifW to each person .sending f AIulLI vVJVA-DUUA. U s25c fora six-months subscription to the KAMII/V JOURNAL. This cook book is sent lo each six-months subscriber, and will bo found an almost invaluable culinary guide in the hands of the most experienced Housekeeper, as well as a necessity to the inexperienced. It possesses the one great advantage over all other cook books published by being a comprehensive compilation of eco- noniical recipes suited to housewives with limited means. Under other heads recipes for numerous table luxuries are given. In fact this cook book Is a compendium of useful recipes used and originated by the most celebrated chefs, cooks and pastry bakers of the present day. With the family Cook Hook ^s a guide, no housewife need worry how to prepare the most sumptuous or most frugal repast. Remember we send this book absolutely free to every six-months' subscriber to the Family Journal. This is no cheap book, it retails as high as 92 and is worth many times more. THE FAMILY JOURNAL S on ffl y paper, handsomely illustrated, and containing In connection with charmiiiK stories and choice literature, such special features as "household hints," "The Fsishions," The Household roe- tor," and numerous other departments of domestic tntorest.each ably edited by well-known writers on the various topics mentioned. Six- months subscription is only 25c and entitles the sender to a single copy of the Cook Book. Send 25c in postal note or stamps to THE FAMILY JOURNAL CO., 33-40 89 Plymouth Place, Chicago. " CHEAP FARMS IN South Dakota. Rich soil, large crops, fine climate. Farms were bought last year and paid for with one crop. These lands are located in the treat ARTESIAN BASIN and in the JAMES RIVER VALLEY. The wheat crop of 1891 averaged 20 bushels, and the prospects are better now than they were a year ago. Sanborn county is one of the best in the State for Wheat, Oats, Corn, Grass and General Farming. Selling rapidly. Prices advancing. Now is the time. Send for circular to 3041 , H. E. MAYHEW, Letcher, S.D. A GOOD SEAMSTRESS SMOLDffiOESSm AND ft HOUSCHOUD NECESSITY IS ONE OF OUR NEW FOB FULL PARTICULARS ADDRESS • •UOOI..OR. TO JUNE MANUFACTURING CO. BELVIDERE, ILL. Manufacturer* of Rn» Family Sawing Maehlntm. f A tramp will beat a railroad, but not a carpet. After the grip Hood's Sarsaparilla will restore your strength and health, and expel every trace of poison from the blood. There is always better fishing on the other side of the river. nowhere to be found. Soon we came upon its spoor, and then we saw what had happened. Terrified by the sight and smell of the lions, it had with a des- >erate effort also burst the rein with which it had been knee haltered, and galloped far away. For now we were eft alone in those vast solitudes without horse to carry us, and with a child who was not old enough to walk for more than a little way at a time. Well, it was no use giving in, so with a few words we went back to our camp, where I found Tota crying because she had woke to find herself alone, and ate a little food. Then we prepared to start. First we divided such articles as we must take with us into two equal parts, rejecting everything that we could possibly do without. Then, by an afterthought, we filled our water bottles, though at the time I was rather against doing so, because of the extra weight. But Indaba-ziinbi overruled me in the matter, fortunately for all three of us. I settled to look after Tota for the first march, and gave the elephant gun to Induba-zinibi. At length all was ready, and we set out on foot. By the help of occasional lifts over rough places, Tota managed to walk up the slope on the hillside where I had shot the Petie buck. At length \va reached it, and, looking at the country beyond, I gave an exclamation of dismay. To say that it was desert would be saying too much; it was more like the Barroo in the Cape—a vast sandy waste, studded here and there with low shrubs and scattered rocks. But it was a great expanse of desolate land, stretching as far as the eye could reach, and bordered far away by a line of purple hills, in the center of which a great solitary peak soared high into the air. "Indaba-zimbi," i said, "we can never cross this if we take six days." "As you wyi, MaouoiazaJm," he an- If you desire a beautiful complexion, absolutely free from pimples and blotches, purify your blood by the use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Remove the cause of these disfigurements and the skin will take care of itself. Be sure you get Ayer's Sarsaparilla. base bawl JOHN SHARP Boots and shoes made to order. Repairing a specialty. A large stock of ladies and men's slippers and warm shoes Just received. Agent for Sharp's Eureka Leather Preservative—the best shoe dressing in the market. (Shop next to Heading Room) ALGONA, - - - IOWA Enterprlilnff Tonne Man s True A Co. Instructed »nd itirtod ran, I worked stotdlljr and made raonar faitar than I expected to. I became able to bay an Island and bnild a small aammar hotel. If I don't incceed at that, I will go to work again at the business In which I made my money. True «fe Co.! Shall we Instruct and start yon, reader! If wo do, and If yon work Industriously, you will ta due time be able to bur an Island and build a hotel. If you wish to. Money can be earned at our new lino of work, rapidly and honorably, by tlio«e of either sex, young or old, and In their own localities, wherever they live. Any one can do the work. Easy to learn. Wo furnish everything. No risk. Yon can devoteyi ir spare moments, or all your time to the work. This entirely new lead brings wonderful sac- cess to every worker. Beginners are earning from BK5 to K5O per week and upwards, and more after a little experience. We can furnish you the employment—wo teach yon FKKE. This Is an age of marveloos things, and here la another great, useful, wealth-glvlngwooder. Great galas will reward every industrious worker. Wherever yon are, and whatever you are doing, yon want to know abont this wonderful work at once. Delay means much money lost to you. No space to explain here, but If you will write to us, we will make all plain to you FllEK. Address. TKVE <St CO.. Box 400. Aueiuta, Mala* Boys may now indulge in without being mean or babyish. How to Head your doctor's prescriptions, Send three 3-cent stamps, to pay postage, and receive Dr. Kaufman's great treatise on disease; illustrated in colors; it gives their signs and abbreviations. Address, A. P. ORDWAY & Co., Boston, Mass. Swell Young Man—"I say, can you give me change for a fifty?" Waiter (promptly)—"Yes, sir, here's two quarters." reerle.ss 1'or the Complexion. Rozodoro, made from a secret • French formula, has been in use over one hundred years. "Its whitening properties are marvelous," writes Mrs. S. B. Gookins, of Washington, D. C. Removes tan, bunburn, pimples, frhckles, blackheads, and clears the skin of all impurities. Price 75 cents. Try a bottle. Sent free on receipt of price, in plain wrapper so it cannot be told. Address, The Rozodoro Co., South Bend, lad. Agents wanted. In a recent letter to the proprietors, Mr. II. M. Bangs, the druggist at Chatsworth, 111.,says: "I am very much pleased with Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. During the epidemic of la grippe here.it took the lead and was very much better liked than other cough remedies." The grip requires precisely the same treatment as a very severe cold,for which this remedy is so efficient. It will promptly loosen a cold and relieve the lungs, soon effecting a permanent cure,while most other medicines in common use for colds only give temporary relief. 60c bottles for sale by Dr. Sheetz, druggist. FOR DYSPEPSIA This unlailing remedy for dyspepsia of the most chronic type, is the result of many year's medical research of one of the most noted and eminent medical scholars of the period, Dr. La Verne Swinton. Patent and proprietary nostrums have had no more bitter opponent than this most eminent physician,lor the simpln reason that the same dose is invariably prescribed to the sufferer, no matter what the temperature of the patient,and no matter what the peculiarities of the disease, and this, too, in the face of the claims that such remedies will cure a majority of known diseases. Ur. Svviuton realized fully to what extent dyspepsia, whether mild or chronic by impoverishing and poisoning the blood, became the piogemtor of numerous diseasas, and therefore REGULATE THE STOMACH, LIVER AND BOWELS, AND PURIFY THE BLOOD. A RELIABLE REMEDY FOR Indirection, Bllleuaneu, Headache, Constipation, Uyapepslu, Chronic IJver Troubles, Dizziness, Bud Complexion, Dysentery, Offensive Breath, and all disorders of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels. : : : | • • on receipt o£ 16 cents. Address • THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO S 10 6PBDCE STREET, NEW YORK CITT. « J J **« scribing his wonderful discovery,he never overlooked the great medical truth that the symptoms in each case, the temperamental differences, and even the habits and occupation of the sufferer, required not only a difference m the prescription of his remedy.but also demanded supplemental treatment and dietary directions, varying widely m different cases. The SWINTON MEDIOAL Co. send m connection with this celebrated Specific for Dyspepsia a complete treatise by the Ur., which gives explicit directions to the sufferer, so that be may not only intelligently use the remedy, but also properly regulate tbe diet, and properly self- administer the supplemental prescriptions suited to the case. This Is Medical Treatment and not Quackery. Do not be robbed of your money and your ••• • — J panaceas, --••• cure by all hopes for restored health by alleged pans which while comparatively harmless will nothing. sWINlON'S 8FKC1F1C is sold druggists m $1 packages. We are introducing u ourselves iu this territory, before placing it on sale with your leading pharmacists, and win send single packages to ai>y address upon receipt olsoc. Bach package contains the medical treatise of Dr. Bwlnton, giving dietary directions and supplemental prescriptions. Address, SWINTON MEDICAL CO., Fischer Building. .Chicago, 111. 30-35 Repu1>U«»n National Convention. Tbe 0. M- & St. P. By. will »ell Excur- uion tickets to tbe Republican National Convention for |5,06 for tbe round trip. This space is reserved for Dr L. K. Garfleld, who will sell U any bicycle not represented by Agts.iuAlgona, sin is the safest remedy for] • festion, ow betaken by aale by Iead4ng druggist

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