The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 19, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 19, 1894
Page 6
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IliiBebMvr ft Siattled a It The inhabitants of- La;H'pche, n eoft- •feiderable citjr on the cistern frontier 'of France, read, not without interest,toward the end of last winter, the'fol- ! lowing item in the teuton: k \ ' ! "fiy a ministerial decree, dated March 1st, the Seventh Regiment of Engineers, at present gb^rlso'ned In dur city )>; is ordered , to 4 -Qti}topcr. -'"..It • be replaced by the Fpurteent'h E ears, lately stationed at Bayoune. is not Without deep regret," etc. As a matter of fhatJ.tho regrets expressed by the La lldche journal wcji'e. pure courtesy. - l3veryfei?df 'knows That the entire cot-ps of engineers does not bring to town the animation that n half-dozen light-cavalry'otficers fan par!, ffhe hrst are quiet bodies,, almost all iraiTied mom who shave themselves, eat'plain dinners every lUiglit.) .drink bqei*. and content themselves ,-\vith the -jofs of domesticity. 1 wh'lcA pleases ufcl- thfcr barber,-inn-keopprs, Mbf; tho ; hQH<-st. bijrghcr who tire of the monotony, f>.f their homes. The engineers' uniform' slimes by its simplicity, their music byj its absence, and the good drivers of the chariots of Mars are too 'busy wijtli their mules to risk a glance toward the rosy car where the beloved of their gods drives her doves. But when the Hussars coinu! Then there is something else to while aw,ay the long afternoons, under the blossoming chestnut-trees, than the gentle splash of the fountain. Tl.en fair shoulder? are exposed to now admirers at the judge's wife's balls or the receptions of Mine, la Prosidoute. On the fifteen of April, the Hussarsi tired, dusty, but fascinating, made'' their triumphal entry into La Roche. Poor Engineers! They hud not gone a dozen miles yet, and; 'they 'were already forgotten. In the afternoon' of that very day,' a young and handsome captain, blonde curly-haired, and as neat as a pin, not looking at all like a mail who had ridden fifty miles on horseback, rung the tiie garden gate, of in the Rue de la Cathertralc. "Will you be good enough to inform M. de Saupiquet that I wish to lease his summer-house?" said he, handing the servant his card. On the card was inscribed: . . "The Vicomte de Prebois, Captain in the Fourteenth Hussars." M. de Saupiquet had been careful not to go out that morning, for lie knew well that some one would "come for the summer-horse.''' It was an established custom. For thirty ycars.the little house at the end-of the garden, comprising a sleeping 'apartment, stable-room for three h'o'r's'cs, and a coach- house, had invariably been hired by nn officer from the garrison. When there was a change of regiments the Hrst question asked in the drawingrooms of the Grande Rue.the Rue de Chapitre and the line de Gathodrale was: "Whom are the Saupiquet's going to let their summer-house to'.'" For a m atter of much nicety. The tenant must be a man who was at once wealthy and amarried man; wealthy,for a rental of twelve hundred francs—a figure beyond the purse of the ordinary officer—should not frighten him off; married, because of certain reasons which a single word will make clear: M. de Saupiquet was married himself, and had a daughter who was on the second tack ''of her nineteenth year. '.-..-'. ^ So Captain de Prebois (having declared, with a satisfaction, tempered with the modesty good taste dictates, that, he enjoyed the precious privilege. of being a bachelor, he was not even invited to sit down. ' At the gate, whither the prudent proprietor politely escorted him, explaining on the way the causes of his refusal, but without delaying him on the way, Gaston niet^tme. do Saupi- quet and her daughter returning home. "This gentleman has come about the summer-house,'I suppose?" said the mother, a substantial matron, whose mere aspect sufficiently indicated her preponderance in the family. 'I had come to lease the summerhouse," replied the officer, with a smile , wliich elevated the points of his mustache; "but we have not been able to arrange matters satisfactorily." ' It is a little expensive for a simple captain," said the lady. She had learned to recognize an officer's rank by his shoulder straps though having had so many army tenants. "Oh, if it were only the price—Iwould consider, no price too high to secure proper quarters for my horses. And they would have been so well placed here," "Ah, then I see what It is; you are not married," "It is not my fault, madame, We have just come from Bayonne, where all the women are dark, J have a horror of brunettes." MUe, Hortense, a pretty blonde, although remarkably well brought up, could not avoid blushing almost imperceptibly at this opportune declaration of principles, "Well," resumed Mine, de Saupiquot, "perhaps we can find a way out of the difficulty, you may take the pavilion—put up your two horses " "I have three, madame, and two carriages," The face of Hoi-tense's mother lit up perceptibly. "It win hold them all. As to yourself, an apartment In town, will be more convenient for you to ,jH3.ceive your friends in. But first you jn, take a look ftt the place. Will jpu not cojne in no.W?" ' The next day qli the town knew of , t&e arrangement, and knew not which to admire more—the dexterity of H>• 4e Saupiquet, who WAS getting his • rent without the inconvenient presence of his tenant, or the prodigality #j the viscount, who was paying two rents , /ov his acGom,Qda,tiQn, The young of, .fleer had_ handsomely furnished. >*tlft rmil'nanl in tlia rji<nn<1a TJna lofig befote Gas't6n "ffiftde fitM shine," as the spying i$, at tire! ,_ qnets'. His equipage .was oftettftt the disposal 'of the Iftdies/to tfrhotii fie had presented the, flowef.of the Jfre'giffientj It was how a military salon, itt mdclt black coats Seemed as'iout of fritffee as ft pot of jam would ..b^ifa an arnica's window. \\ Among thefee .bltcfe 1 d&ats that of M* de laynrfle jwas/ ^at^lchlatiy Uncomfortable. <wheti !the hiiSsafes arriVUd, this gefctlearfaft Wdl" ghfagedV or almost sd, to Mild Hortense Satipiqttet, otfe of the best matches of the neighborhood. In the provinces hll inattets are conducted wiih.'fade ^either ittott, and it was not unusiial jot matrimonial projects to take six- mbfiths in the hatching—a sufficient time in Paris for two persons to many, deceive dach other, find it- out,,'- -and •com.atM.iiee actions for- divorce.,, % , ,.'i, 4 .,,.» r ' : 'Mattel's hatl'ttjne stf far that M. de la- Jarrio that ho tlivusthis logs" evei-y Sun- clay evening under the Saupiquets' mahogany, in comjiany with the cure of the parish aiid on\> or two other grave personages of cofise'rvative opinions. He called thero^ too, .during the Wecku At the three baits' tha't had been given during tbV precoding'.-win'er, he had danced the cqtllHon ,with Mile. 1-lor- tense, a - 'compromising assiduity that ; marriage alone ctjtjlfl explain or, indeed, excuse. This marriage was an accepted fact in"' ; tlie cc/miiiuiiity, wliich was no longer spoken ;of except to ask as to its probable' dafe and of the more or less extended programme of festivities of which it could not fail to be the occasion; EUouard himself felt perfectly easy about it, awaiting with admirable tranqiiility the happy hour that, should place In his arms a charming wife j]pckqh in the form of a marriage' 'portion,' a comfortable little fortune. .- v But one day, as'he entered tile Sau- plquots' garden, L.i Jnrrie found himself face to face with a-horse. On the horse was.a good-looking,officer in fatigue uniform, atid',beside- the animal stood a.pretty young person in a rose- colored gown, -the officer, and the horse made a .very disagreeable impression on Edouarcl, and a couple of days later his mother, summoned by telegraph, made a formal demand of Mine, de Saupiquet for her daughter's hand. "Your request does" us Infinite honor," replied the proprietress^ of the summerhouse. ' "I must take time to think about it and over with M. do Saupique't. I am afraid that he will •think her too young to be married this year." In plain language: this meant: "If our tenant, who is a viscount, who has an income of forty .thousand a year, in landed estates, who is a veiy handsome man, and whose horses have been eating my sugar for the past fortnight, does not propose for our daughter, you shall be her 'niother-iu-law." This diplomatic reserve, soon known from one end of the city to the other, was highly approved by the best society of La Roche. Any one would have clone the same. It was soon noised, abroad that. Oapt. cle Prebois was seriously in-love with Hortense, which was true, and that the latter was crazy over the viscount, which was true by more than three- quarters. At eight o'clock in the morning,- when the officer came to look at his horses, the girl was at her window, in the prettiest of negliges, her beautiful blonde hair tailing in gblden cascades over her shoulders. At first it was only a bow;, then a few words; then a flower begged, refused at first, at last tossed with a pretty -air of embarrassment, and caught in rthe crown of a sa,tin-lined cap, at the jbpttom of which the three-pointed corpriet of a viscount was staniped, like a spider in its net. In the tpwn it; Was looked •upon as a settled faef, and 'when the viscount was seen to pass with a rose in his button-hole, sly glances were exchanged, as much as • to say: "It's a safe bet that that flower never, came from,the market." La .'Jarrie .-lost, standing. .Salutations to him became distant;'his hand was shaken languidly. Some said he had asked the government, in whose service he'was.Hfor a "change of post; others, that his finances were askew. For his part, he bided his time patiently, counting on the future. : In the opinion of everybody else, he was counting on n miracle. You shall" see what a Ahorse-fly, a simple horse-fly, can do, without the aid of a miracle, in the way of settling matters, Some two miles from La Roche, on an uncultivated plateau dellclously cooled by the eastern breeze, a miniature lake, almost liidden by bushes and the remains of an old hedge, spread out the azure mirror of its limpid waves. Few people ever went there, for no road passed near it, and in that undu- | lating country there were a hundred more picturesque rides. One warm July morning, this rays- terious corner was discovered by Pre- bois and four or five comrades, who had gone for a ride before luncheon. The heat was oppressive; both the riders and their horses were worn out, covered with dust and perspiration. At sight of the lake, there was a shout of joy. "What a place for a bath!" cried one, "Yes," said another: "but who will take care of our horses? There isn't a man or a boy in sight," ; "Our horses!" exclaimed Prebois. "Why, we'll give them a, bath, too, They need it more than we do " And, suiting the action to the word, he leaped to the ground, unsaddled Falcon, leaving the bridle- on,- and -mounted Ujfjiin. bareback, After having taken off Ida own'clothing and put it, with the saddle, in the shade of a, hastel-bush, His cpnipaniQns. had foJlQwefl Ws example, and they all urged their astonished but obedient animals into the water. If any one had beep passing alpng the shores of. the, lake »t that time, ho would, hpe thought he had cbme upon & ba$d>:}p£ ,fenters frolicking in the wat e fc - JSeyer'WiSi gpep a gayer or more flpyel hath. Howeyer, it was. SOQA tiroe to yetoa to.the, b4nfe^u4 tffy an, wft tften? 1ft behtttd tffe BtisttSsY the- wind ifi-the- diteKtttni- ot e*elAiiKeil ofife of-the . the dfevll is, fie 1 going id that .cdseHmW. "Hb's gbihg td the Stable," 4nsVe¥* ^ another.,- 'fH b6t;,'tt " •,hitn. -He's ,in for,-... -.-„ . OT§, ,wiiat ftti adtrfentiire! Qttfcki get, ottf clothes on ftnd follow litffi." -£M! .ye& there was tio.doiibt'-tL.- th^.captain •Was-in .His hunter"; was 'carrying- h}in along at A fate of •t)tv ; .ehty.,nilles: an hour, in the costtimd of.'/a.! HoiiJcTlc, tvafrlof, Qaston was an' ath'Ie.te and had strorig di'nisf -he bfought iho blood on Falcon's uidiith, buj;, .the,- reins- snapped . like thrcftd'. $heft Prebois .thought his la&t hdutf'had home. Falcon had-.reacted 'the - nigh» wa^ and was^golrig'fliko, the- willdi inaddeiied more and more,bj(R.the JftorSo fly wKoie ,stlng was sihklHg deeper,,. ,__ -f-'.-ii, v ^ i Alreiidy ,the .ta.mparts" 1 of.i tiie »ioWri loomed up,' tfieft: .gray ffl<ts9:>4K»dwhtfd with the forbidding,, youths- til iion. Twenty seconds jater' .th 'cV^nred with a bound the dra, withtfut touching it, sending spr<jiiV-ling the sentinel, who 'was getting ready to present his 11 ' Bayonet, for It is iagainst the rules to eirt^r the town faster than a walk. By the'"i£nie the guard, under arm's had come out, Prebois .."was already on the bridge, followed- by all the dogs of the butchers' quartet', the . howling pack trailing out .behind htm with lierce bark niid bloodshot eyes. The bridge passed he was in the fashionable quarter of the city. At the sound of this infernal chase, the tradesmen came out to the doors of their shops and .Women leaned out of windows, not knowing what to make of this fantastic group-^a bareback horse, covered with foam, and a human form, perfectly naked, on the animal's back, sweeping by with the swiftness of the tempest. ; , •'.....'.. Finally the mysterious rider turned into the Due de. Gathedrale. Hocks like Falcon's and knees like his master's alone prevented that sharp turn from' being the death of ; man and horse. 'But already the animal, knowing he was' near home, was slacking his pace; and, besides, the horse-fly, gorged with blood, was asleep like a fat monk over his dinner. They reached the Saupoqu'ets' gate; the horse Stopped. Gaston .was saved. ' ' ' ' • ; ' ' , '• '• Or, rather he was lost! .Behind the curiously wrought gate,, his eyes, fevered by a terror more horrible; than, the fear of death, ; vaguely made out a rose-colored gown and, behind it, a more massive silhouette of sombre hue. ••'..':, The two women stepped forward curiously, but with instinctive distrust. Fortunately, Hortense was near-sighted. As for the unhappy Prebois, what could he do? To dismount was out of the question. In such a situation a horse is in some sense a - gar men t—you- remember Adah Menken in'the role of Mazcppa. Despair drove the 'captain to desperate measures. Behind him a crowd was already forming; astonishment began to give way to indignation. In the back of the garden he saw his orderly polishing some harness. "Moreau!" shouted the officer, in a voice that sounded scarcely human. Mine, de Saupiquet fled, dragging her daughter after her. The orderly came running \ up, took in.the; situation at'a glahce, rushed after a blanket, and the Numidian horseman Was transformed into an Indian hunter, in /.his poncho. Thus accoutred, he entered the garden for the last tlme'-in his life. That afternoon the.Vicomte de Pre- bois left for Paris on a week's leave that was soon extended to a long furlough. 'When he reappeared at' La Eoche, the little lake was covered;with ice; the Saupiquets had canceled the lease; their daughter, now 'become Mme. la Jarrie, was with her husband in a western city; and horse-flies Avero no longer to be feared.—Translated for the Argonaut from the French of Leon de Tinsonu. @6§§i? Soft* tett ftnd HWf § Fofi DAMEJ3 infe feketch^S 01 Jft a time Womteft's lifewheti she could cttltli vate all the little femibine arts/'«id" gfadfesthat fascia- 4 fete JAiscufiflitf *lt is after she? Jnar.- df entresol in tlie Grande Rue, ^stifled/ by the number a»4 *f My P* *ne yipjta he j-epejyed the that Jjorteasfl's, parents had. In his $$.$$< • , Jiis three homes, »feWs mm • ttwt > tte wtota »pt be in raw* to myt A ROMANCE SPOILED. The Dlcyclist Discovered That Fascinating- Luily in Blointxevs AVus His Cook. A cycling romance has been spoiled, and so has. a cycling costume, in one of the pleasantest suburbs of South London, Last Sunday morning as a gentleman was wheeling his way Rlong his favorite country lane, he gradually overtook a lady bicyclist attired in the rational costume which, for a wonder, became her well, Elegantly cut, faultlessly finished, the fair rider's attire, from bat-to.-gaiters, spoke the lady— so far, at least, as style went—and the critical spectator was fast becoming a convert to the aesthetic claims of the new fashion, when the fair rider wobbled, hesitated and was lost in a ditch at the side of the road. Quickly be rushed to her assistance, helped bej? to her feet and dusted her carefully down, the while she thanked biw. Jn stammering Accents for bis courtesy. That voice! be thought, where bad be heard it before? And be lifted his eyes to hers, Of course be had beard those tones-rthey were his cook's. He forgot all about the damaged bicycle, flung birnself on bis own. trusty stee4 a»d fled borne to bis wjfe, . Inquiries 'showed that the wfint, eta' mestic bad ft friend in ser-vice whose mistress was » bicyclist, and 4n the nb« senco of b'er employers from town, she. bad allowed tbe coofe 'to bar-row both" bicycle and costume wherewith to cut a tjasjl "But tbe turn of "tbe broujgbt nothing b,ut ( w,QP *Q its fleyatee, There* IR $ Yflc^cy |oy & c,o,o No bound. he£ to i^ B ttftiti Wh6tfl4he hftS chosen fof a life . partner, i It was ,a sensible %Vbni'att whd-sUid,'* "I'ihfeifet* that a certain amount of coquetry is hot. only|alloWaJ)le BHfe a duty to 6ur husbandriX d'n'd i%qi.1iSes to-be soAe-j thltig more than' mei-ely" a good hottse- keeper to keep a lnan*s love .anci'suc- cessfully preside^ -over;the 'hptai: to which he look's for dom'estichappine'sst'', A carefully chosen toilet, a becomingly arranged cdifEure, sleevies that show to advantage, a wliite' and 8 rounded arm, shoes that cater in feleverest- fashion to the outlines of a well molded • foot,v sail of these are telling points whic'li' no ' Wife ' should overlook in her efforts; to , keep well alive the love flame which .bitrnecL so; .ardently -before marriage. Laying 'aside the armor of fascination for ever .so short a time is ' disastrous. There are always clever, women a-bout ready to step into the^ of the married sisterAvhjS isjtoo busy or i: tbo caro,less to pay«heed ; ; td>S the fact Hhat in|j,the matter of'atwacti^eness"' She is''b'eirig weighed in the balance and found wanting. Don't let any other woman be more charming than yourself. A carefuLrepard for daintiness of person and the toilet will blind a man to the charms of others.' '• ; ;' - ' i • '••'• Fashion Notes. > A handsome'long cloak is mad T >ith straight breadths gathered into a y3ke. This yoke is unique in its design, being made in very long tabs shaped' somewhat like a peach leaf. These tabs unite in a small yoke above which is a collar slightly flaring and standing up around the throat. Collar, yoke and tabs are a solid mass of rich embroidery. '• Such a trimming as this 'is suitable for any handsome material, such as heavy silk velvet, moire or brocade. The boa seems to be! less in demand • than the cape or a very stylish collar. In this latter garment. there are sev- ei-al attractive designs, one...of ,them having .points that- come over the shoulders and down the front•• and back'—in fact; is but little mdre than a deep;'c611ar with standing; collar. "A 1 model of this sort is of/sealskin,; and' hasivery deep,' full Angora fringe., , Ermine, from becoming' popular,, has: become a fad, and every woman who has money to,buy'it w^nts 'ermine in some form or another. The only difficulty is its scarcity and extravagantly high price. Really fine ermine is almost impossible to obiain, and the most fabulous prices are paid for it. ( Capes of moire are trimmed with fur collars and 'lined with bright silk, One of the handsomest .of these garments was recently made to order and lined with very stiff brocade. • , Muffs are somewhat larger than heretofore. Many muffs, will be used during the coming- winter without other furs. A dress of cloth with a narrow moire panel down the front is among the new importations. Sleeveless jackets of various materials with passementerie edgings are popular. Cutaway jackets of velvet are much liked by young girls. A k Plainer hats afe. tistiftlly tach tobfre R becottiln^ &hd Wbuld Stiit bfetter with ^vatidtis uostuffles.'»If-tlil green's ifi,th^ , spine -i h at in? ereen. cpnW tia witk __ have a black hat with black fibbottafaa 16 w&ar" the oth'efjOi UstfeS 01 ahd #r«ea. AiisWm Jfa&t dl felt ' the witli Btack , feithfe* fold, sil^ef hat with, gbbpfl Jftd feathe another '. of grfeefl,, ^shes^-qf roses fend-, steel 'to w*ear with the oiheK Tatt* colored gloves are allowable with all costumed \With- the dfdfes'With brown c^mjb'iflaiiqtf yoti dquld 4 wear gloves niatchihg the fabric. . Bere is the oddest toque on record, Three heads of little animals are its hlpst fiibnspicubils featursr They ai'O the foiinaation > upon which the soft crown of velvet rests. ; This crown is of, turquolte ,blue, etu'ddedHvith jet. Spreading out from each,side r of thej crpwn are winglilce loops of'black gauzef ablaae with gold spanglesiyf That •• the .-tgque is considered ; tHe height of fashion is shown by its price, $25. i A fetching little collet is sold with the tbque. It is made of a pointed yoke|of turquoise velvet, finished with Need «tfeflgHiet <*&& 53f the tiSd bf Hdod's mfilces pttfe, Hch bloodj ^|ett|e||tti &i aJxi gives'tOtfeHB all thS IffflhS W" 4 *'" fills is,Hot ,Whftt 4 iti 3> _»_j tf I is, * j- i Hood's jSftfsabarilla ftbolit th ' tf p Hdod's is Aoitig itnprdvemetit to every wtty." dreelifleld, Tenn. ^ftbtf's * fee Sttt 6 ' to HOOD'S. Pllli aro t1io;best aftdl-ditltief Plus, assist digestion, prevent constipation. WALTER BAKER & CO, The Largest Maftufacturers of PURE, HIGH GRADE . COCO/IS »CHOCOLATES, Oh tbli Continent, have received HIGHEST AWARDS. from tho great EXPOSITIONS i \' (-Mil , y .v '"> Tlnllkoth« Dutch 1'roeeti, no Alka- lies or <Jther ChemlbaUorDycknra •^ttB^pay^ u ,ed In any oi their Jirepai Their'dellolouj BHEAKFA8T COCOA U abs pure and soluble, and coiti Itfi than ana cent a cup. ' ' SOLD BY GROCERS EVERYWHERE. ', | WALTER BAKER & CO, DORCHESTER, MASS. a row of black tails. The collar is ^ high Medici affair of astrakhan, lined with turquoise silk.—New York;World. , Rocelving: Attention. . Adelaide and E. E. M.,would like to know about receiving calls from young men. They had been away summering and met a number of young' men who live in their own vicinity; They have invited them to call and ask if it Is proper-that they should'do so. Answer: As a general' [ proposition, young ,-\yqmen, especially; 'if'they _are quite ybiing,, should ,be ( e'^riBi^eiy careful 'whom they invite,or receive at their homes, unless ' the,, young. > men i are, known to-their families and,in general society. .. It would be well to ask your clergyman or-some elderly male relative what he knows about these young men before you receive their visits. * "COLCHESTER" SPADlM BOOT." BEST IN MARKET* BEST IN FIT. ., BEST IN WEARING - The outer.Of'tap sole ex-ten da the -whole length down to the heel, j>ro- teotliiRthe'boot in diff- pinp and in other' hard work,, ,- . j i ',* ASK TOUR DEALER POIVTHBM and don't be put • pff with inferior goods. ^,i *'/i ;<K>. Gorgeous Are the Dinner Gowns. Gorgeous are this season's dinner gowns, Nothing is too costly tp be used in their fashioning, Yet the woman forced into economy need not despair, as the up-to-date dinner costume may easily be evolved from the best bits pf last year's gowns. . • Amateur Drama. Celestina asks, ,' abou^'/'phVys ^ f or amateur dramatic" associations, and what are some of the be,st ones for such purposes. Answer; , French's standard drama and translations, are probably the 1 very best you .could, obtain. ., *§end to the American News company for a catalogue, and you will find- information as to the nature 'of '• the play, the number of characters', and whether ,they are costume pla;ys or not, The sort of play depends PR the occasion, circumstances and , the capabilities of the pertormers, The simplicity 1 and other points about the' plays are in' dicated in the lists. • . CJO^CH^TBSR mTBBBn, It is the medicine above all others 'for'' catarrh; and is worth .its, weight in gold. I can luse'IUyJs ^Cream-Balm with safety and it does all that is claimed for it,*- jB.f W. ELY'S CREAM BALM "• ""'"fvP ,',"t- f >Hi» Opens and c'onnses the Masai Passages. Allays Pnln and Inflammation, .Hoals i the Sores/ Protects] tjie A particle is applied into each nostril arid is agreeable, Price 60 cents; at drpcBibts or by maili , . j Street, }J •' Dull of Comprehension. Biffers^Do you think bicycle riding conducive to health? Whiffers— Most assuredly, My health has improved wonderfully, "But you don't ride $ bicycle." "Who said I did?" "But you sai<| bicycle riding proved your health," "Yes; get so much eicereige, ypu, know," , ' ^Exercise? How?" "Podging the bicycles, of I /I $1,000010 ; FOP I^HE UW Rheumatic Cure Never Failed, Tlewftnt to take,' Highest eji^qrseropnts, i gH 1 * 11 ^ 10 for^Xww presents, Won't Itnrm acbjIW, 'FieeTestlt monlals. Write to-tlay, Mail orders filled. J67 DEARBORN ST., CHICAGO. HOIV1E-SEEKE it-. 1 •. ( i . ' k Shpuld read the psmplllef lecently publl Passeviger Deportment of tbe Ullnpis Ct rpa(J, enUtlsd ., ,., • 11 Southern'Home-Seekers Guid^fyr Jt contain. OW M WBrtlSBj tenpr^frpw bytll* '• 'Ifi- 1UJ»9J» Centraf W®;« ^ 1 . L^>.T J -^.l* tree whose fp in,UCh l^Otterg, j< i>;'"-ii-^,? i^ s •Mr; \' i & >*** the w)d«rg}f5n«4 ftt We««J»e^r UWiSBJSf, .Te» tan'ir&m i prapp|;3i9g8 ^^ ' a»a M'tew.^M ia umwy ima ''.A'f i'r </,*»,.''. • f •V'v/;'/.^* 1 '''*' ^•K

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