The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 29, 1896 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 29, 1896
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ftflWBlilGAH, AL30NA, IOWA, WEDNKSDAT, A MIL 20, 1306, On our going in, the landlord met us politely, but with curiosity, and a simmering of excitement also in his manner. "From Paris, my lords?" he asked, rubbing his hands and bowing low. "Or from the south?" "From the south," 1 answered. "From Orleans, and hungry and tired, Master Host." "Ah." he replied, disregarding the latter part of my answer, while his little eyes twinkled with satisfaction. "Then I dare swear, my lords, you have not heard the news?" lie halted in the narrow passage, and lifting the candle he carried, scanning our faces closely, as if he wished to learn somethingabout us before he spoke. "News!" I answered, brusquely, being both tired and, as I had told him, hungry. "We have heard none, and the best you can give us will be that out supper is ready to be served." But even this cmib.did not check his eagerness to tall us i !i>; news. "Admiral de Cpliguy," !."• said, ijieatlilc^sly, "you have not heard what has happened to him?" "To the admiral? No, what?" I inquired, rapidly. I .was interested at last. For o, moment*let me digress. The few of my ago will remember, and the many younger will have been told, that at this time the Italian queen- mother was the ruling power in France. It was Catherine de Medici's first object to maintain, her influence over Charles TX.—her son; who, rickety, weak and passionate, was already doomed to an early grave. Her second, to support the royal power by balancing the extreme Catholics against the Huguenots. For the latter purpose she would coquette first w.Hh one party, then with the other. Afc the present moment she had committed herself more deeply than was her wont to the Huguenots. Their leaders, AdmL-al Gaspard de Coligny, the king of .Navarre a.nd the prince of Concle, were supposed to be high in favor, while the chiefs of the other party, the duke of Guise and the two cardinals of his house, the cardinal of Lorraine and the cardinal of Guise, were in disgrace; which, as it seemed, even their friend 'at court, the queen's favorite son, Henry of Anjou, was unable to overcome. Suoh was the outward' aspect of things in August, 1572, but there were _ not wanting rumors that already Co- liguy. taking advantage of the footing given him, had gained an influence over the young king, which threatened Catherine de Medici herseli. The admiral, therefore, to whom the Huguenot half of France had long loofiicl as to its leadei', wzis now the object of the 1 ' closest interest to all; the Gi^se faction, hating him—as the alleged assassin of the duke of Guise—with an intensity which probably was not to be found in the affection of his friends, popular with the latter as he was. Still, many who were not Huguenots had a regard for him as a great Frenchman and a gallant soldier. We— though we were of the old faith, and the other side—had heard much of him, . and much good. The vicomte had spoken of him always as a great msn, a man mistaken, but brave, honest and capable in his error. Therefore it was that when the landlord mentioned him, I forgot even my hunger. "He was shot, my Jords, as he passed through the Rue des Fosses, yesterday," the man declared, with bated breath. "It is not known whether he will live or die. Paris is in an uprc&r, and there are some who fear the worst." "But," I said, doubtfully, "who has dared to do this? He had a safe conduct from the king himself." Our host did not airawor; shrugging bis boulders instead, he opened the door and ushered i»s into the eatU'g- roojn. Some,preparations for our meal had already been made at ope end of the long board. At the other was seated a man past middle age, richly but simply dressed, His gray hair, cut short about a massive head, and his grave, resolute face, square-jawed and deeply-lined, marked him as one to whom respect was due apart from his clothes. We bowed to him as we took our seats. He acknowledged the salute, fixing us a moment with a penetrating glance; and then resumed his meal. I noticed that his sword cuul belt were propped against a chair at his elbow, and a dag, apparently loaded, lay close to his hand by the candlestick. Two lackeys waited behind his chair, we^r* ing the badge we had remarked in the inn yard. We began to talk, speaking in low tones that we might not disturb him. The attack on Coligny had, if true, its bearing on our own business. For if a Huguenot so great aiid famous and enjoying the king's special favor still went in Paris in danger of his life, what mu$t be the risk that such an ono as Pavannes ran? We had hoped to find the city quiet. If instead it should be in a state of txirmoil Bezer's chances were so much the better; and ours— and JCit's, poor Kit's—so much the worse. Our companion, had by this time finished his supper'.' But h§ still sat at table, and seemed to be regarding us with some curiosity. At length he spoke. "Arc ycm going to Paris, young gentlemen?" he asked, his tone harsh and high-pitched. We answered in the affirmative. "Tomorrow?" he questioned. "Yes," we answered; and expected him to continue the conversation. But instead he became silent, gazing abstractedly at the table; and what with our meal and our own talk, we had almost forgotten him again, when, looking up, I found him at my elbow, holding out in silence a small piece of paper. I started—his face was so grave. But, seeing that there were half a dozen guests of a meaner sort at another table close by, I guessed that he mere!y wished to make a private communication to us, and hastened to take the paper and read it. It contained a scrawl of four words only: "Va chasser 1'Idole." No more. I looked at him, puzzled; able to make nothing-out of it. St. Croix wrinkled his brow over it with the same result. It was no good handing it to Marie, therefore. ' "You do not understand?" the stranger continued, as he put the scrap of paper back in his pouch. "No," I answered, shaking my head. We had all risen ou't of respect to him, and were standing in a little group about him. "Just so; it is all right, then," he answered, looking at us as it seemed to me with grave good nature. "It is nothing. Go your way. But—1 have a son yonder not much younger than you, young gentlemen. And if you had understood 1 should have said to you: "Do not go! There ars enough sheep for the shearer!" He %vas turning away with this oracr ular saying when Croisette touched his sleeve. "Pray cau you tell us if it be true," the lad said, eagerly, "that Admiral de Coligny was wounded yesterday?" "It is true," the other answered, turning his grave eyes on his questioner, while for a moment his stern look failed him. "It is true,-my boy," he added, with an air of strange solemnity. "Whom the Lord loveth, He chasteneth. And, God forgive me for saying it, whom He would destroy. He first rnaketh mad."-: r He had gazed with peculiar favor at Croisette's girlish face, I thought; Marie and I were dark and ugly by the side of the boy. But he turned from him now with a queer, excited gesture, thumping his gold-hoaded cane on the floor. He called his servants in a loud, rasping voice, and left the roominseem- ing anger, driving them before him, the one carrying his dag, and the other two candles. When I came down early next morning, the first person I met was Blaise Ilure. He looked rather fiercer and more shabby by daylight than candlelight. But he saluted me respectfully; and this, since it was clear that he did not respect many people, inclined me to regard him with favor. It is always so, the more savage the dog, the more highly we prine its attentions. I asked him who the Huguenot noble was who had supped with .us. For a Huguenot we knew he must be. "Baron de Eosny," he answered; adding with a sneer: "He is a careful man! If they were all like him, with eyes on both sides of his head and a dag by his candle—well, my lord, there would be one moi-e king in France—or one less! But they are a blind lot; as blind as bats." He muttered something farther in which I caught the word "to-night." But I did not hear ic all; or understand any of it, "Your lordships are going to Paris?" ho resumed in a different tone. When I said thnt we were, he looked at me in a shamefaced way, half-timid, half-ax- rogant, "I have a small favor to ask of you then," he said. "I am going to Paris myself, I am not afraid of odds, as you have seen, But the roads will be in a queer state if there be anything on foot in the city, and—well, I would rather ride with you gentlemen than alone," "You are welcome to join us," I said. "But we start in half an hour. Do you know Paris well?" "As well as my sword hilt," he replied briskly, relieved J thought by my acquiescence, "And'I have known that from my breeching, If you want &• game at pauine, or a pretty girl tp kiss, I can put you in the way for the one or the other," The halfrrustic shrinking from the great city which I felt, suggested to me that pur swash-buckling friend might help us if he would. "Do you know M. de Pavannes?" I asked, impulsively, "Where he lives in Paris, J mean?" "M. Louis de Pavamies?" quoth he. "Yes." "I know," he replied slowly, rubbing his chin and looking at the ground in thought, "where he had his lodgings in town awhile ago, before— Ah! I do know!' I remember," he added, slapping his thigh, "when 1 was in Paris a fortnight ago I was told that his steward hacj taken lodgings for him In the Rue St. Antoine." "Good!" | answered,overjoyed,"Then we want to dismount there, it you can guide us straight to the house." "1 can," he replied simply. "And you will not be the worse for my company. Paris is a queer place when there is trouble to the fore, but your lordships have got the right man to pilot you through it." I did not ask him what trouble he, meant, but ran indoors lo buckle on my sword, and tell Marie and Croisette of the ally I had secured. They were much pleased, as was natural; so that we took the road in excellent spirits intending to reach the city in the afternoon. But Marie's horse cast a shoe, and it was some time before we could findasmith. ThenatEtampes.whcre we stopped to I unch.we were kept an unconscionable time waiting for it. And so we approached Paris for the first time at sunset. A ruddy glow was at the moment warming the eastern heights, and picking out with flame the twin towers of Notre Dame, and the one tall tower of St. Jacques la Boucherie. A dozen roofs higher than their neighbors shown hotly; and a great bank of cloud, which lay north and south, and looked like a man's hand stretched over the city, changed gradually from blood-red to violet, and from violet to black, as evening fell. Passing within the gates and across first one bridge and then another, we were astonished and utterly confused by the noise and hubbub through which we rode. Hundreds seemed to 'be moving this way and that in the narrow streets. Women screamed to one another from window to window. The bells of half-a-dozen churches rang the curfew. Our country cars were deafened. Still our eyes had leisure to take in the tall houses with their high- pitched roofs, and here and there a tower built into the wall; the quaint churches, and the groiips of towns- folks—sullen fellows, sonv, of them, with a fierce gleam in their eyes—who, standing in the mouths of reeking alleys, watched us go by. But presently we had to stop. A crowd had gathered to watch a little cavalcade of six gentlemen pass across our path. They were riding two and two, lounging in their saddles and chattering to one another, disdainfully unconscious of the people about them, or the remarks they excited. Their graceful bearing and the richness of their dress and equipment surpassed anything 1 had ever seen. A dozen pages and lackeys were attending them on foot, and the sound of their jests and laughter came to us over the heads 6f the crowd. While I was g-azing at them, some movement of the throng drove back Bure's horse against mine, Bure himself uttered a savage oath; uncalled for so far as I could see. But my attention was arrested the next moment by Croisette, who tapped my arm with his riding whip. "Look!" he cried in some excitement, "is not that he?" I followed the direction of the lad's finger—as well as I could for the plunging of my horse, which Bxire's had frightened—and scrutinized the last pair of the troop. They were crossing the street in which we stood, and I had only a side view of them; or rather of the nearer rider. He was a singularly handsome man, in age about 23 or 23, with long lovelocks falling on his lace collar and cloak of orange silk. His face was sweet and kindly and gracious to a marvel. But he was a stranger to me. "I could have sworn," exclaimed Croisette, "that that was Louis himself —M. de Pavannes!" "That?" I answered, as we began to move again, the crowd melting before us. "Oh, dear, no!" "No! no! The farther man!" he explained. But I had not been able to get a good look at the farther of the two. We turned in our saddles and peered after him. His back in the dusk certainly reminded me of Louis. Bure, however, who said he knew M. de Pavannes by sight, laughed at the idea. "Your friend," he said, "is a wider man than thnt!" And I thought he was right there—but then it might be the cut of the clothes. "They have been at the Louvre playing pauine, I'll be sworn!" he went on. "So the admiral must be better, The one next us was M, dc Tel- igny, the admiral's son-in-law. And the other, whom you mean, was Comte de la Kochefoucault." We turned as he spoke into a narrow street near the river, and could see not far from us a mass of dark buildings which Bure told us was the Louvre— the king's residence. Out of this street we turned into a short one; and here Bure drew rein and rapped loudly at some heavy gates. It was'so dark that when, these being opened, he led the way into a courtyard, we could see little more than a tall, sharp-gabled house, projecting over us against & pale sky; and a group of men and horses in one corner. Bure spoke to one of the men, and begging us to dismount, said tl« foptman would show us to M, de Pa- vanues. The thought that we" were at the end of our long journey, and in time to warn Louis of his danger, made us forget all our exertions, our fatigue and stiffness. Gladly throwing the bridles to Jean we ran up the steps after the servant. The thing was done. Hurrah! the thing was done! The house—as we passed through a long passage and up some steps- seemed full of people. We heard voices and the ring of arms more than once. But our guide, without pausing, led us to a. small room lighted by a banging lamp. "I will inform M. de Pa- vannes pf your arrival," he said, respectfully, and passed behind a curtain, which seemed to hide the door of an inner apartment. As he did so, the clink of glasses and the hum of conversation reached us. "He has company supping with him," { said, nervously, I tried to flip some of the dust from my boots with my whip. I remembered that this wag Paris. "Tie will be surprised to see tis," quoth Croisette, laughing—a little shyly, too. I think. And so we stood waiting. • I began to wonder as minutes passed by—the gay company we had seen putting it in my mind, I suppose—whether M. de I'avfinnes, nf Puris. might not turn out, to be a very different person from Louis dc 1'ava.nnes, of Caylus; •whether the king's courtier would be as friendly as Kit's lover. And I was still thinking of this without having settled the point to my satisfaction when the curtain wan thrust aside again. A very tall man, wearing a splendid suit of black and silver and a stiff, trencher-like ruff, came quickly in and stood smiling nt ns, a little dog in his arms. The little dog sat\ip and snarled; and Croisette gasped. It was not our old friend Louis, certainly! It was not Louis de Pavannes at all. It •was no old friend at all. It was Vidamc de Bezers! "Welcome, gentlemen!" he said, smiling at us—and never had the cast been so apparent in his eyes. "Welcome to Paris, M. Anne!" CHAPTER IV. ENTRAPPED! There, was a long silence. We stood glaring at hint, and he smiled upon us —as a cat smiles. Croisette told me uft'irwards that he eonlcl have died of mortification—of shame and anger that we had been so outwitted. For myself I did not at once grasp the position. I did not understand. I-could not'dis- entangle myself in a moment from the belief in which I had entered the house —that it was Louis de Pavannes'house. But 1 seemed vaguely to suspect that Bczcrs had swept him aside and taken his place. My first impulse. tlivi-t Tire —obeyed on the instant--was to stride to the vidame's side and grasp his arm. "What have you done?" I cried, my voice sounding hoarsely even in my own cars. "What have you done with M. de Pavanues? Answer me!" He showed just a little more of his sharp white teeth as he looked down at my face—a flushed and troubled face, doubtless. "Nothing—yet," he replied, very mildly. And he shook me off. "Then," I retorted, "how do you come here?" He glanced at Croisette and shrugged his shoulders, as if I had been a spoiled child. "M. Artne does not seem to understand." he said, with mock courtesy, "that I have the honor to welcome him to my house, the Hotel Bezers, line de PJatriere." "The Hotel Bezers! Rue de Plat- riere!" I cried, confusedly. "But Blaise Bure told us that this was the Rue St. Antoine!" "Ah!" ho replied, as if slowly enlightened—the hypocrite! "Ah! I see!" and he smiled grimly. "So you have made the acquaintance of Blaise Bure, my'excellent master of the horse! Worthy Blaise! Indeed, indeed, now I understand. And you thought, you whelps/' he continued, and as he spoke his tone changed strangely and he fixed us suddenly with angry eyes, "to play a rubber with me! With me, you imbeciles! You thought the wolf of Bezers could be hunted down like any. hare! Then listen, and I will tell you the end of it. You are now in my house and absolutely at my mercy. I have two score men within call who would cut the throats of three babes at the breast if I bade them! Aye," he added, a wicked exultation shining in his eyes, "they would,and like the job!" He was going on to say more, but. I interrupted him. The rage 1 felt, caused as much by the thought of our folly as by his arrogance, would let me be silent no longer "First, M. de Bezers, first,'' I broke out, fiercely, my words leaping over one another in my haste, "a word with you! Let me tell you what I think of you! You art:'a treacherous hound, vidame! A cur! a beast! And I spit upon you! Traitor and assassin!" I shouted, "is that not cnoug? Will nothing provoke you? If you call yourself a gentleman, draw!" (Continued next week.) CHEAP EXOUESIONS TO THE WEST AND SOUTH. Oil April 21 and May 5, ]S9(3, the North- Western Lino will sell Homo Seekers' excursion tickets, with favorable time limits, to a largo number of points In the West and South at very low rates. For tickets and ful! information apply to aRonts Chicago & North-Western R'y. 28-31 I. 0, 0, F. ANNIVEESAB5T OEL EBEA- " TION AT WEBSTER OITY, On account of the above occasion the Morth-Western Lino will, on April 27 and 28, sell excursion tickets to Webster City and return at reduced rates, good return- inn until April 20, 189(3. For tickets and full information apply to agents Chicago & North-Western R'y. HALF-SATES TO OEDAS BAPIDS, On account gf the Iowa State Encampment, G. A. R., the North-Western Line will, on April 37, 28 and 29, sell excursion tickets from stations In Iowa to Cedar Rapids and return at halM-ates—ono fare for the round trip—good for return pass- ago until May 2, 18U6, inclusive. For tickets and full information apply to agents Chicago & North-Westeru B'y. R. H. Woodward Company, Baltimore, Md., announce a new book, "Story of Spain and Cuba." This book is written by Mr. Nathan C. Green, the well-known author and former resident of Cuba. It is beautifully illustrated with nearly 100 engravings and is sold by subscription. Take the best pill. Dr. Sawyer's Liltle Wide Awoke fills are reully wide awake and very niei'to earryin the pocket, and easy to take. Sold byfrank VV. Dmgley. Every disease lias its remedy. For Inclines lion and biliousness. i>r. Sawyer's Little \Yide Awake Pills have no equal. Tbey assist nature. SoUlby Frauk UJngley. •There, is nothing so satisfactory as Dr. Saw- ver's Little WideAwake 'Mils' for Sick Headache, Indigestion and Biliousness. They do uot gripe. §Q]cl by Erauk W- Uiugley. Get a bottle of Pr. Sawyer's Little Wide AwakePUltUMidyo'i will be relieved of tUat terrible l)fadfteUean4 biliousness, famuli and (9 lags. g$d ty Fnuft W. Dingley, Pure Buck- Wheat Flour and Bag thrown in, 12-lb. sacks, 3O cts. 24-lb, sacks, 55 cts. -AT Till Water + Mill, or our FLOUR STORE next door south of the REPUBLICAN Office. .JONES & STACY, Best Thing on Ear'Q! HAND SEPERATOR For Farmer's Use. Write to the agent at Wesley and get particulars. G, S. McPHERSON, Agent. Justice Blanks! A PULL LINE at the . Republican Office. Subpoena. Execution. Venire—Civil. Venire—Criminal. Garnishee Notice. Warrant. Appeal. Bond. MittimUS—l m P- without fine. Security to Keep the Peace. —Complaint. Appeal Bond—Criminal. Warrant—Security to Keep Pence. KeCOgllizanCe on Adjournment, Affidavit for Search Warrant. Confession of Judgment. Notice by Publication. Writ of Attachment. Information. Transcript of Docket. Appeal Bond. Witnesses' Kecognizance. Bail Bonds. Replevin Bonds. Bonds to Keep the Peace. Orders by Mail or Telephone Given Prompt Attention. Notice of Special Election of Independent District of Algona. Notice is hereby given that on the 4th day of May, A. D., 1890, an slection of the qualified electors of the independent district of Algona will be held at the Sheriff's office between the hours of 13 in., and 7 p. m., at which time the following proposition shall bo submitted to a vote. Shall the independent district issue bonds in the sum of seven thousand dollars (.?7,000) for the purpose of building a new school house? The question of disposing of the depot school property will also be submitted at the same time. Witness our hands this 13th day of April, A. D., 1890. C. M. DOXSEE, E. B. BUTLEK, Secretary. President. $150.00 IN GOLD GIVEN AWAY For Selling ''Story of Spain and Cuba." The International News & Book Co., of Baltimore, Md,, offer $150to anyone sell- Ing In three months 175 copies of their new book, "Story of Spain and Cuba," "Premiums and liberal commission given for any quantity sold. This is oneof the greatest selling hooks out. Many agents make from $5 to $10 a day. A graphic account of the present war and the struggle for liberty is given. 100 beautiful Illustrations, 500 pages. Freight paid and credit given; 50c. outfit free if lOc. is sent for postage. Write them immediately. 38-31 Dr. Sawyer, dear sir: 1 can say witji pleasure tliat I (lave been using your medicine, and will recommend it to all suffering Indies. Mrs, W. W. Weathershoe. Augusta. Ga. SoldbyFANK W- PINGUSY, Little, but Oh my I They are splendid. Try Dr. Sawver a Uttle Wide Awake tills and you will be perfectly satisfied. They cure indigestion. Sold by FSANK W. DING LEV. If you are bilious, try Dr. Sawyer's Little Wide Awake Fills, you will flnd them just what you want. Try a free sample. They do not gripe. Said by KBANK W. DJNGLKY. Dr. A. P. Sawyer; Dear sir, Mrs. Barabwg lad need me to try your Family Cure, I was greatly benefited by it mid I recommend it to every lady »u poor health Yours retpeetf ully, Mrs. AsUer. Bold by FRANK W. DiNUUCJr- Dr. A. P. Sawyer : Dear Doctor, I have used and sold your Family Cure with excellent results. It cured meoftherhueinatlsm aud I now am 50 years old and have not au acUe w paiu. Mrs. F. A, Rhodes, Sutherland, Iowa. sold by FKANK w. Diyotsv. You win have q, good appetite ftadsleeu well if y 04 wl,u use Dr. Sawyer's Little W We , f %. TUfiyaremUd.butaJwaj's effectual, 8ol!| by W. fttogley. o. F. l & t*eek» •> Successors to .Towns & SMITH, ABSTRACTS, REAL M COLLECTIONS. AJLGONA, - - - - IOWA. A. D. Clarke & Co.* JFAHM LOANS. licur Alg-omi St.nte Hunk. ALOONA, JA. QKO. E. CTvAHKK, OIIAS. A.COHENOIJK Clarke & Colieiiour, ATTORNEYS AT LA W. AtGONA, IOWA. Geo. II. Cloud, (Successor to W. B. Quurton) ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. AJ,GONA, IOWA. Office over KossKlh County State Bank. Sullivan & McMalioii, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, PostolHce Block. AI.GONA, IOAVA. E. V. SAvettmg-, A TTORNE7 A T LA W, Money to Joan. AJXiON'A, IOAVA. ,1. L. HONAB. H. II. FKT.LOWS. Boiiar & Fellows, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Collections will receive prompt, attention. Itooms 8 and 0, Alfona State lin ulc Bl'dg. Branch office at Wesley, Iowa. ALGONA, IOAVA. Daiisoii & Butler, LAW, LOANS AND LANDS. Collections a specialty. Office in Gusdinsr Cowles' new building. ALGONA, IOAVA. Welt Miller, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. Collections made. All business promptly attended to. AVESLEY - IOWA. S. S. Sessions, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Loans and Insurance. Special attention; given to collections of all kinds. Over Ohrlschllles' Store. AtGONA, IA. L. K. Garfleld, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, State street. ALGONA, IOWA. M. J. Keheflck, M. D.,, Over Taylor's Store. AtGONA, - - IOAVA. Dr. H. C. McCoy, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,. Alg'oiia, Iowa. Office with Dr. Garflcld. State street. Residence McGregor street. F. L. Tribon, HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and residence: New Boston Block. Algona. Iowa. C. B. Paul, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Saturdays and Mondays from 1 to 4:3" p. m. r devoted to examinations of eyes and fit- . ting of glasses. Office over Farmers' and Traders' Savings Bank. BANCKOFT. IOAVA. Dr. L. A. Slieetz, DRUGGIST AND STATIONER. Prescriptions filled. Deals in Paints, Oils,. Books, Perfumeries, Etc, Cor. Staid and TJiorlngton, ALGO WA, lA- DENTIST. A. L. Kist, D. D, S., T.ocal anaesthetic for deadening pain iu gums' when extracting teeth. ALGONA, IOAVA. II], S. Glasior, B. D. S., DENTAL ROOMS. Over the Algona State Bank, Special attention given to saving the. natwat teeth, The best of modern anaesthetics used to make operations as painless us possible, ALGONA, IOWA, B. E, Sayei's, ft, V- at,, VETERINARY PHYSICIAN AJXU SURGEON, Hospital accommodations. Office west of Brown's Jjlvery Stable, State street. AI.QONA, OSEWALL, PAINTER and PAPPR-H4NQEB, Postal orders promptly a|e||edto^ & LAMeinf Manufacturers and dealers ift Butter Tabs, Water Tub,. ./,

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