The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 8, 1892 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 8, 1892
Page 6
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TIIK REPUBLICAN, AL(.t()NA. IOWA. WEDNESDAY, ,11'N K s, By H, EIDER HAGGARD. STATISTICS shotr that ono In FOUU hns a Trent OT diseased llenrt. Tho Ural symptoms nr« diort breath, oppreMloti, fluttering, faint and lHMMtrY»P«>'M»«»tn ln «l<le,«honsmothering, •Pollen nnUl««, <li-"t'».v <«nd death,] for Whlohim. MII-F.8' KKW HEART CtTRK 18 n marvelous remedy. "I have boon troubled with heart dlsenso for yours, my lull pnlso wns very wonk, could nt times sc.ircoly feel it, tbo •mallest excitement would always wenken my nerves nnd heart iiml n fcnr ot Impending death •tnred ma In tho fiico for hours. DR. MULES' NERVINE and 3WKW HEART CX7KE la the only medicine thnt has proved :.° nny benefit and cured me.-J,. M. Dyer, Cloven-dale, Md. »r. Miles' I^lvcr ruin nro a sura remcdf tor Bllloiiino** nn«l Torpid I'lvev. CO J* 0 "* 85 cent*. Fine book on llenrt Disease, with wonderful cures Free at drugglsta, or nddresj DR. MILES' MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind. Sold by F. W. DINGI.KY. THE LIGHT RUNNING * "DOMESTIC" IS THE ONLY SEWING MACHINE IN THE WOHLD THAT MAKES A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH, CHAIN-STITCH, And BUTTON-HOLE. Three Machines in One! Buy the "DOMESTIC," It is the BEST eyery way. Simple, Practicable, Durable. AGGT-iTS WANTED 1 SEND TOR CIRCULARS AND PRICE LIST. '"DQMESTiS" SEWING MACHINE GO, For Sale by CHICAGO, ILLS. J. B. WINKEL, AI.GONA, IOWA. LEAVING AND ARRIVING TIME OF TRAINS. sUnr;; ;is follows : WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CENT?£NIEN THE BEST SH O E IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY ? It is a seamk-ss shoe, with no tacks or wax thread to hurt the feel; inmlo of the best flne culf, stylish and easy, and beeaune we make mare shots of this grade tllan u.ny other manufacturer, it equals hand- sewed shops irustlnj! from S-I.UO to JS.UO. ffles 00 (Jenninc Hand-Hewed, the finest calf «J)Oa flioe ever oitcrt-d fur gTi.OU; equals l-reucu imported shoos which cost from $8.0(1 to $12.00. «C>I 00 Ilmiil-Si'vvd Welt SUoe, flue calf, «J>*fr. stylish, comfortuljli! and durable. The best shoe ever olfored lit Mils price ; same grade as cus lom-mado shoi-s costing from $6.00 to $9.UO. «BO 50 I'olice Shocj Fanners, Hailroad Men «J)O» uud I.etterC'arriersaH wear them; lluecalf, seamless, smooth Inside, heavy three soles, ext Biou eut!e. One pair will wear a year. •CO 5O line cull"; no better shoe ever offered at 9«> tlilu ])Hce; onu trial wUl convince thosa wUo want a shoe for comfort and service. «CO VJ3 »'"1 S'J.OO Wurkiuiimuii'a shoes «P*i« ar<; very strung and durable. Those who have given them a trial will wear uo other make. Dstuc' S'-i.OO and SI.75 school shoes are DOT 9 worn by the boys every where; they sell on their merits, ;is the increasing sales show. B orflOG *••!•»» Iliiml-w<'»vf<l shoe, best sWClU ICO Jiiinuuln, vcrystylish; cquulsFreucli iwiported shoes costinKfroni §1.00 to Sli.lio. L,udii-»' U..'>0, Si'J.OW uud 81.75 shoe for Hisses are the best line bongola. Stylish ami durable. Caution.—See tliut \V. L. Douglas' name and price are stamped ou the bottom of each shoo. B3TTAKK NO SI'BSTITUTE.^I luslston local udvertlsi-d dealers supplying you. \V. ti. JXH t;!.\S, Hruckiou,:>las8. Sold by F. S. Stough, Asrent f m ROM S«WM MKHHR Op. owfttNK i^' ' Zl UNION SQUABt.M.y. •<• " BOSTON MUg. ATLANTA GA. pQH SAI_g BY L. LHSSING, Algona, Iowa. Author of "Colonel Quaritch, V. C,," "Mr, Meeson's Will," "A Tale of Three Lions," "Allan Quatermain," "She," "Jess," etc. I woke with a feeling as though the blessed rain were falling on my face and head. Slowly, and with great difficulty, I opened my eyes, then shut them again, having seen a vision. For a space I lay thus, while tho rain continued to fall; I aaw now that I must he asleep, or off! my head with thirst or fever. If I were not off my head, how came I to imagine that a lovely dark eyed girl was bending over me, sprinkling water on my face? A white girl, too, not a Kaffir woman. However, the dream went on. "Hendrika," said a voice in English, the sweetest voice that I had ever heard; somehow it reminded me of wind whispering in the trees at night. "Hendrika, I fear he dies; there is a flask of brandy in my saddle bag; get it." "Ah! ah!" grunted a harsh voice in answer; <; let him die, Miss Stella. He will bring you bad luck—let him die, I say. I felt a movement of air above me as though the woman of my vision turned swiftly, and once again I opened my eyes. She had risen, this dream woman. Now I saw that she was tall and graceful as a reed. She was angry, too; her dark eyes flashed, and she pointed with lier hand at a female who stood before her, dressed in nondescript kind of clothes, such as might be worn by either a man or a woman. The woman was young, of white blood, very short, with bowed legs and enormous shoulders. In face she was not bad looking, but the brow receded, the chin and ears were prominent—in short, she reminded tne of nothing so much as a very handsome monkey. She might have been tho missing link. The lady was pointing at hor with her hand. "How dare you!" she said. "Are you going to disobey me again? Have you forgotten what I told, you, Babyan [baboon)?" "Ah! ah!" grunted the woman, who seemed literally to curl and shrivel up beneath her anger. "Don't be angry witli me, Miss Stella, because I can't bear it. I only said it because it was true. I will fetch the brandy." Then, dream or no dream, I determined to speak. "Not brandy," I gasped in English as well as my swollen tongue would allow; "give me water." "Ah, he lives!" cried the beautiful girl, "and he talks English. See, sir, here is water in your own bottle; you were quite close to a spring on the other aide of the tree." I struggled to a sitting position, lifted the bottle to my lips, and drained it. Oh! that drink of cool, pure water! never had I tasted anything so delicious. At the first gulp I ielt life flow back into me. But wisely enough she would not let me have much. "No more! no more!" she said, and dragged the bottle from me almost by force. "The child," I said—"is the child dead?" "I do not know yet," she answered. "We have only just" found you, and I tried to revive you first." I turned and crept to where Tota lay by the side of Indaba-zimbi. It was impossible to say if they were dead or swooning. The lady sprinkled Tota's face with the water, which I watched greedily, tor my tmrst was still awful, while the woman Hendrika did the same office for Indaba-zimbi. Presently, to my vast delight, Tota opened her eyes and tried to cry, but could not, poor little thing, because her tongue and lips were so swollen. But the lady got some water into her mouth, and, as in my case, the effect was magical. We allowed her to drink about a quarter of a pint, and no more, though she cried bitterly for it. Just then old Indaba-zimbi came to with a, groan. He opened his eyes, glanced round and took in the situation. What did I tell you, Macumazahn?" and he seized the bottle and took a long pull at it. Meanwhile I sat with my back against the trunk of tho great tree and tried to realize the situation. Looking to my left I saw two good horses—one bare backed and one with a lady's rude saddle on it. By the side of the horses were two dogs, of a stout greyhound breed, that sat watching us, and near the dogs lay a dead Airlie buck, which they had evidently been coursing. '•Ilendrika," said the lady presently, "they must not eat meat just yet. Go and "look up the tree and see if there is any ripe fruit on it." The woman run swiftly into tho plain and obeyed. Presently she returned. "I see some ripe fruit," she said, "but it is high, quite at the top." "Fetch it," said the lady. "Easier said than done," I thought to myself; but I was much mistaken. Suddenly the woman bounded at least three feet into the uir aud caught one of the spreading boughs in her large, flat hands —a swing that would have iilled an acrobat with envy—and she was on it. -•Now there is an end," I thought, for the next bough was beyond her reach. But again I was mistaken. She stood up on tho bough, gripping it with her bare feet, and once more sprang at the one above ; oMK;?ht it and swung herself into it. I suppose that the lady saw my look of astonishment. "Do not wonder, sir," *,hu .said; "Hendrika i.s not like other people. She will nor fall/' I made no answer, but watched the progress of ihis extraordinary person with the most breathless interest. On she went, swinging herself from, bough to bough, and running along them like a monkey. At last she got to the top and began to swarm along u thin brunch towards the ripe fruit. When she was near enough she shook the branch violently. There was a crack—a crash—it broke. I shut my eyes, expecting to see her crushed ou the ground before me. "Don't be afraid," said the lady again, laughing gently. "Look, she is quite sate. ' I looked, and so she was. She had caught a bough as she fell, clung to it, and waa now calmly dropping to another. Old Indaba-zimbi had also watched this performance with interest, but it did not seem to astonish him over much. "Baboon woman," he said, as though such people were common, and then turned his attention to soothing Tota, who was moaning for more water. Meanwhile Hendrika camo down the tree with extraordinary rapidity, and swinging by one hand from a bough, dropped about ten feet to the ground. In another two minutes we were all three sucking the pulpy fruit. In an ordinary way we should have found it tasteless enough; as it was I thought it the most delicious thing I had ever tasted. After three days spent without food or water, in the desert, one is not particular. While we were stili eating the fruit, the lady of my vision set her companion to work to partially flay the oribe which her dogs had killed, and busied herself in making a fire of fallen boughs. As soon as it burned brightly she took strips of the oribe flesh, toasted them, and gave them to us on leaves. Wo ate, and now we were allowed a little moro water. After that she took little Tota to the spring and washed her, which she sadly needed, poor child! Next came our turn to wash, and oh, tho joy of it! I came back to the tree, walking painfully indeed, but a changed man. There sat the beautiful girl, with Tota on her knees. She was lulling her to sleep, and held up her finger to me enjoining silence. At last the child went off into a sound, natural slumber—an example that I should have been glad to follow had it not been for my burning curiosity. Then I spoke: "May I ask what your name is?" I said. "Stella," she answered. "Stella what?" I said. "Stella nothing," she answered, in some pique. "Stella is my name; it is short and easy to remember, at any rate. My father's name is Thomas, and we live up there," and she pointed round the base of the great peak. I looked at her astonished. "Have you lived there long?" I asked. "Ever since 1 was seven years old. We came there in a wagon. Before that we came from England—from Oxford- shire; I can sr^w you the place on the big map. It is called Garsingham." Again I thought I must be dreaming. "Do you know, Miss Stella," I said, "it is very strange—so strange that it almost seems as though it could not be t rue —but I also came from Garsingham, in Oxfordshire, many years ago." She started up. "Are you an English gentleman?" she said. "Ah, I have always longed to see an English gentleman. I have never seen an Englishman since we lived here—no white people at all, indeed, except a few wandering Boers. We live among black people and baboons—only I have read about them— lots of books—poetry and novels. But tell me what is your name? Macuma- zahn the black man called you, but you must have a white name, too." "My name is Allan Quatermain," I said. Her face turned quite white, lier rosy lips parted, and she looked at rne wildly with her beautiful dark eyes. "Do you know, it is very strange," she said, "but I have often heard that name. My father has told me how, a little boy called Allen Quatermain once saved my life by putting out my dress when it was on fire—see (and she pointed to a faint red mark upon her neck), here is the scar of the burn." "I remember it," I said. "You were dressed up as Father Christmas. It was I who put out the fire; my wrists were burnt in doing so." Then for a space we sat silent, looking at each other, while Stella slowly fanned herself with her wide felt hat, in which some white ostrich plumes were fixed. "This is God's doings," she said at last. "You saved my life when I was a little child; now I have saved yours and the little girl's. Is she your little daughter?" she added, quickly. "No," I said; "I will tell you the tale presently." "Yes," she said, "you shall tell me as we go home. It is time to be starting home, it will take us three hours to get there. Hendrika, Hendrika, bring the horses here!" CHAPTER VII. N A MOMENT Hendrika obeyed, leading the horses to the side of the tree. '•Now, Mr. Allan," said Stella, "you must ride on my horse, and the old black man must ride on the other. I will walk, and Hendrika will carry the child. Oh, do. not be afraid, she is very strong, she could carry you or me." Hendrika grunted assent. I am sorry that I cannot express her method of speech by any more polite term. Sometimes she grunted like a monkey, sometimes she clicked like a Bushman, and sometimes she did both together, when she became quite unintelligible. I expostulated against this proposed arrangement, Haying that we could walk, which -was a lib, for I do not think I could have done a mile; but Stella would not listen; she would not even let me carry my elephant gun, but took it herself. So wo mounted with some difli- culty.and Hendrika took up the sleeping Tota in her long, sinewy anus. "See that the 'baboon woman' doe* not run away into the mountains with thu little white one," said Indaba-zimbi to me in Kaflir, as he climbed on to the horse. Unfortunately, his speech. Her livid with fury, literally sprang monkey springs. quick for her.' VVith'an exclamation ol genuine fright ho threw himself from the horse on the further side, with the somewhat ludicrous result that all in a moment Hendrika was occupying the seat that ho had vacated. Just then Stella realised the position. "Come down, you savage, come down!" sho said, stamping her foot. The extraordinary creature flung herself from the horse and literally groveled on the ground before her mistress and burst into tears. "Pardon, Miss Stella." she clicked and grunted in Tillainous English, "but he called me a 'babyan frou' (baboon woman). "Tell your servant that he must not use such words to Hendrika, Mr. Allan," Stella said to me. "If he does," she added, in a whisper, "Hendrika will certainly kill him." I explained this to Indaba-zitnbi, who, being considerably frightened, deigned to apologize. But from that hour there was hate and war between these two. Harmony having been thus restored, we started, tho dogs following us. A small strip of desert intervened between us and the slope of the peak; perhaps it was two miles wide. Wo crossed it and reached rich grass lands, for here a considerable stream gathered from the hills; but it did not flow across the barren lands, it passed to the east along the foot of the hills. This stream we had to pasa by a ford. Hendrika walked boldly through it, holding Tota in her arms. Stella leapt across from stone to stone like a roebuck; I thought to myself that she was the most graceful creature that I had ever seen. After this the track passed round a pleasantly wooded shoulder 'of the peak, which was, I found, known as Babyan Kap, or Baboon Head. Of course we could only go at a foot pace, so our progress was slow. Stella walked for some way in silence, then she spoke. "Tell me, Mr. Allan," she said, "how it was that I came to find you dying in the desert?" So I began and told her all. It took an hour or more to do so, and she listened intently, now and again asking a question. "It is all very wonderful," she said when I had done, "very wonderful, indeed. Do you know I went out this morning with Hendrika and the dogs for a ride, meaning to get back home by midday, for my father is ill, and I do not like to leave him for long. But just as 1 was going to turn, when we were about where we are now—yes, this was the very bush—an oribe got up, and the dogs chased it. I followed them for the gallop, and when we came to the river, instead of turning to the left as bucks generally do, the oribe swam the stream and took to the bad lands beyond. I followed it, and within a hundred yards of the big tree the dogs killed it. Hendrika wanted me to turn back at once, but I said that we would rest under the shade of the tree, for I knew that there was a spring of water near. Well, we went; and there I saw you all lying like dead; but Hendrika, who is very clever in some ways, said no—and you know the rest. Yes, it is very wonderful." "It is, indeed," I said. "Now tell me, Miss Stella, who is Hendrika?" She looked round before answering to see that the woman was not near. "Hers is a strange story, Mr. Allan. I will tell you. You must know that all these mountains and the country beyond are full of baboons. When I was a girl of about 10 I used to wander about a good deal alone in the hills and vallevs. and watch'the baboons as they played among the rot^cs. There was one family of baboons that I watched especially— they used to live in a klaaf about a mile from the house. The old man baboon was very large, a^jl one of the females had a gray face. But the reason why I watched them so much was because I saw that they had with them a creature that looked like a girl, for her skin was quite white, and, what was more, that she was protected from the weather when it happened to be cold by a fur belt of some sort, which she tied round her throat. The old baboons seemed to be especially fond of lier, and would sit with their arms round her neck. "For nearly a whole summer I watclsml this particular white-skinned baboon, till at last my curiosity quite overmastered me. I noticed that, though she climbed about the cliffs with the other monkeys, at a certain hour a little before sundown they used to put her, with one or two other much smaller ones, into a little cave, while the family went off siKiig tignt, ana togetuer we snotcea it so that it was impossible for our captive to escape. Meanwhile the other baby baboons had rushed from the cave screaming, and when we got outside they were nowhere to be seen. " 'Come on, miss, 1 said Hendrik; 'the babyan will soon be back.' He had shouldered the sack, inside which the white baboon was kicking violently, and screaming like a child. It was dreadful to hear its shrieks. "We scrambled down the sides of the kloof and ran for home as fast as we could manage. When we were near the waterfall, and within about 800 yards of the garden wall, we heard a voico behind us, and there, leaping from rock tc rock, and running over tho grass, was the whole family of baboons headed by the old man. '"Run, miss, run!' gasped Hendrik, and I did like the wind, leaving him far behind. I dashed into tho garden, where some Kaffirs were working, crying, 'The babyans! the babyans!' Luckily tho men had their sticks and spears by them and ran out just in time to save Hendrik, who was almost overtaken. The baboons made a good fight for it, however, and it was not till the old man was killed with an assegai that they ran away. "Well, there is a little hut in the kraal at tho stead where my father sometime, shuts up natives who have misbehaved. It is very strong, and lias a barred window. To this hut Hendrik carried the sack, and, having untied tho mouth, put it down on the floor, and ran from the place, shutting the door behind him. In another moment the poor little thing was out and dashing round the stone hut as though it were mad. It sprung at the bars of the window, clung there, and beat its head against them till the blood carne. Then it fell to the floor, and sat there crying like a child, and rocking itself backwards and forwards. It was so sad to see it that I began to cry too. "Just then my father came in and asked what all the fuss was about. 1 told him that we had caught a young white baboon, and he was angry, and said that it must be let go. But when he looked at it through the bars of the window he nearly fell down with astonishment. " 'Why!' }\£ said, 'this is not a baboon, it is a white child that the baboons have stolen and brought up!' "Now, Mr. Allan, whether my father is right or wrong, you can judge for yourself. You see Hendrika—we named her that after Hendrik, who caught her —she is a woman, not a monkey, and yet she has many of the ways of monkeys, and looks like one, too. You saw how she can climb, for instance, and you hear how she talks. Also, she is very savage, and when she is angry or jealous she seems to go mad. though she is as clever as anybody. I think that she must have bsen stolen by tho baboons when she was quite tiny and nurtured by them, and that is why she is so like A GOOD SEAMSTRESS HOUSESIOLD NECESSITY AND A HOUSEHOLD NECESSITY IS ONE OF OUR NEW [To be continued next week.] "Hurrah for South Dakota! Its our innings now. We feed die world. Don't be a chump, but buy our land NOW. JNO. T. KEAN, Woousocket, 8. D. 356 FOR FULL PARTICULARS ADDRESS NationalSewingMachineCo. •UOOCSBORS TO JUNE MANUFACTURING CO. BELVIDERE, ILL. Manufacturers of Fins Family Stwlng Maehlnn. HOW I EARNED AN ISLAND. AVER'S Hair Vigor Restores faded, thin, and gray hair to its original color, texture, and abundance ; prevents it from falling out, checks tendency to baldness, and promotes a new and vigorous growth. A clean, safe, elegant, and economical hair-dressing, Everywhere Popular "Nine months after having the typhoid fever, my head was perfectly bald. I was induced to try Ayer's Hair Vigor, and before I had used half a bottle, the hair began to grow. Two more bottles brought out as good a head of hair as ever I had. On my recommendation, my brother "William Craig made use of Ayer's Hair Vigor with the same good results."— Stephen Craig, 832 Charlotte St., Philadelphia, Pa. Ayer's Hair Vigor .Enterprising Young Man: True A Co. Instructed i and started me. I worked steadily and made money faster than I expected to. I became able to buy an island and bnild ) a small summer hotel. Ifl don't succeed at that, I will go ] to work again at tho business in which I made my money. Trwe «fc Co.: Shall we instruct and start yon, reader? If we rio, and if yon work industriously, you will in due I tlraa no ableto buy an Island and build a hotel, If you wish I to. Money can be earned at our new line of work, rap- Idly and honorably, by those of either sex, young or old, ana In their own localities, wherever they live. Any one I car. do the work. Easy to learn. Wo furnish everything. No I risk. You can devoteyi ir spare moments, or all your time I to the work. This entirely new lead brings wonderful sue-1 cess to every worker. Beginners are earning from tt&5 tol $5O per week and upwards, and more after a little eipe-g rience. We can furnish you the employment—we teach youe JtMSKE. This is an age of marvelous things, and bore 1st another great, useful, wealth-giving wonder. Great gainsfc will reward every industrious worker. Wherever you are.K and whatever you are doing, you want to know about this; wonderful work at once. Delay means much money lost toj yon. No space to explain here, but ifyon will write to v we will make, all plain to you FREE. Address, TRUE «fc CO.. Box 40O. Auftuita, Main Preparad by Dr. J. C. Aycr & Co., «!old by Druggists Everywhere. Hendrika understood face twisted and grew She put down Tota and at Indaba-zimbi as a But, weary and worn as he was. the old vo» somewhere to get food—to the mealie fields, I suppose. .Then I idea that I would catch this white baboon and bring it home. But of course I could not do this by myself, so I took a Hottentot—a very clever man when he was not drunk—who lived ou the stead, into my confidence. He was called Hendrik, and was very fond of me; but for a long while he would not listen to uiy plan, because he said that tho babyans would kill us. At last I bribed him with a knife that had four blades, and one afternoon we started, Hendrik carrying a stout sack made of hide, with a rope running through it so that the mouth could be drawn tight. "Well, we got to the place, and, hiding ourselves carefully in the trees at the foot of the kloof, watched the baboons playing about aud grunting to each other, till at length, according to custom, they took the white one and three other little babies and put them in the cave. Then the old man came out, looked carefully round, called to his family, and went off with them over the brow of the kloof. Now very slowly and cautiously we crept up over the rocks till we came to the mouth of the cave and looked in. All tho four little baboons were fast asleep, with their backs toward us, and their arms around each other's necks, the white one being in the middle. Nothing could have been better for our plans, Heudrik, who by this time had quite entered into the spirit of the thing, crept into the cave like a snake, and suddenly dropped the mouth of the hide bag ovet the head of the white baboon. The poor little time woke up and gave a violea' jump, wjuvfc caused it to vanish right wnfco the bag. CHEAP FARMS IN South Dakota. Rich soil, large crops, fine climate. Farms were bought last year and paid for with one crop. These Jands are located in the «reat ARTESIAN BASIN and in the JAMES RIVER VALLEY. The wheat crop of 1891 averaged 20 bushels, and thb 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 80-41 H. E. MAYHEVV, Letcher, S.D. t\ REGULATE THE STOMACH, LIVER AND BOWELS, AND PURIFY THE BLOOD. A RELIABLE REMEDY FOR IntUgeatlon, BlllouineH, Headache, Constipation, Dyguepala, Chronlo Liver Trouble*, IMzzIiieis, Bud Complexion, Dysentery, Olfciulve Brcnth, and all dUordenj of the Btuiimith, Liver nnd Bowels. Rlpans Tabulos contain nothing injurious to the most delicate constitution. Pleasant to take, sate effectual. Give immediate relief. Sold by druggists, on receipt o£ 16 cent THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO JO SPBDCE 'STREET, NEW YORK OITT. A trial bottle sent by mail ts. Address JOHN SHARP Boots aud shoes made to order. Repairing a specialty. A large stock of ladies and inon's slippers aud warm shoes just received. A gent for Sharp's Eureka Leather Preserva- tlve-the best sboe dressing in the market. (Stoop next to Beading Boom) 4LGQNA., - - ' This space is reserved for Dr L. K. Garfleld, who ^yill sell U any bicycle not represented by Agts. iuAlgona .VS Pepsin ts the safest reuiedj tbe smallest child. For sale by leading dry 31-43

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