The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 13, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 13, 1895
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••sJSgb'i. ,-2j\? 11 '* PISS -TBMMMJ- AMOKA. IOWA WMPNIMPAY -MffiBtuttV ball tie a cess. : At least Mrs. H a b of s h o tt gathered as much from the satisfied expression on Lady Gracia Martindale's face. For the party was a combination affair, Lady Gracia inviting the "right" people and, to a cer- 'tain extent, guaranteeing their presence, and Mrs. llabershon paying the hccessary expenses of what was proving quite the ball of the season. • Mrs. Ilabershon was a woman who had every essential for a grand social career except a visiting, list, and Lady Oraeia Martlndala was a woman who Jcbew'tho bes.'. ways in which to obtain a 'thoroughly reliable article. So Mrs. Ilaborshon toalc a house in Carlton House Terrace, and Lady Gracia occupied a suit of rooms thera, aud duly "piloted" Mrs. Ilabershon, who was fifty, among the intricacies of social circles.^ "I think you may safely give a ball in July," Lady Gracia said one day. "It will probably clinch your position. But it must bo done regardless of expense, and—the invitations must be left entirely to me." And so on July 10, Mrs. Ilabershon, gorgeous in white and silver, and smothered in diamonds, stood at the head of her great double marble staircase and received in her best manner some eight • hundred of Lad; Gracia's friends. Things went well, and Mrs. Haber- shou would have beamed had not a shadow sat bBlow Lady Gracia's coronet of pink pearls. But that disappeared toward midnight, when the duchess of Torrington and her two ' • daughters sailed up the stairs. ' "It's all right, my clear," whispered Lady Gracia in Mrs. Uabershon's ear. "Your position is quits assured. The duchsss is most particular and only takes her girls to the best houses." Lady Gracia was about to leave her protege and'begiu a tour of the ballroom, when the sight of a new arrival at the foat of the stairs arrested her. "Who is this, Mrs. Ilabershon?" she inqu red sharply of her hostess, who like herself was staring at the slowly advancing figure. And indeed she. was worth staring at, this woman, who was leisurely ascending Ijbe staircase. More than commonly tall, her height and the wondrous whiteness of her bust and arms were emphasized by the dead blackness of tha gown she wore. Her hair, too, was of the densest hue, and was coiled in a hundred strands round her exquisitely shaped head. As she ueared the two ladies at the stairhead they saw that her face, though pale, was beautiful as a Greek , statue, that great velvety eyes flashed sombrely beneath two fine level brows, uucl that her mouth, small and scarieu as .» rose, was full and cut upward at the corners. Above .the whiteness of her low brow burnt an enormous ruby, fashioned like a tongue of fire, but "\ . BI8SEP HER WRICK. the glorious curves of herithroat and arms were guijUess pi all jewels. "Who is this—lady?" again whis pered Lady Gracja, Anticipating a hundred questions of the like order j^vithift the next five minutes. ' "I am <mre I don't know," answered Ilabershon nervously. "Per some one lias brought her." "JSyery card has been through my ivpd I know every soul here to . I disapprove of the loose way people *do their parties," re- Gracia, severely. Then She added: "Perhaps this—person has t^p the wrong house. I believe at No.* 80 are recejv- th£ nest ,moinenfc tho new jvr bproe the scrutiny of { Ue,br<?adlftnd sho said, »$ iey»§ reached Pftberebon?" fehdS! toother, 1-ftm yotir daughter-la- tettl Jack's wile! 1 ' And Mrs. ttftfeefsiioii iotfat hef manners &ftd dfoppeid her bouquet, elasping her handsome daughter- in-law in hef arms, kissed her thrieS Upon her roselike mouth. "We only arrived home from India this afternoon, and saw by the papers that you were receiving to-night, so thought---we thought—1 might coirte." " j •And Jaek?" cried Mrs. tlabershpn, oblivious of her guests, who were, however, rather touched than not .by the little domestic scene. "Ah! Jack should have been here to present me to you, to wake me known to you, but the journey knocked him up, he stood the voyage so badly, so he sent me alone. Hut," and she for the first tlma looked at the brilliant scene about her, and a delicious blush crept into her creamy skin, "but now that I've seen you, mother, I will go. You have so many friends, I—" "Indeed, Mrs. Habershon," cried the duchess of Torrington, pushing her way through the crowd, "you must not let your daughter-in-law go again. If she has just come from India sho must be quite anxious to see what a London ball room is like. Pray introduce her." Five minutes later Lady Gracia herself was run after by a serene highness—the only royalty present— who closired that the dark beauty with the ruby flaring above her brows should be introduced to him. All that night, till the pink dawn put the gay lights to a sickly blush, nnd the masses of flowers fainted on their wired stems,/; did the radiant beauty, with the black floating draperies and the ruby tongue, flit through tho largo ball rooms and up and down tlie marble staircase. The men carried the fame of her glorious beauty into a scoivof clubs, while the women paid her the compliment of hating her. When Mrs. Habershon and Lady Graeia met next morning at a late breakfast in tho boudoir of the former, the latter was pleased to be gracious concerning tho previous evening. "Of course, .success was insured. I had taken care to get the right people," she said loftily. "But I must confess that the surprise about your daughter-in-law wont off splendidly. My dear, Mrs. .Jack Habershon has actually managed to give society a sensation, and a creditable one. into he bargain. Elopements and divorces ave become so common they are uite vulgar. Now Mrs. Jack is quite esirable; the least shade peculiar in ppearance, perhaps, but not more erhaps than can bo called chic. Even liat queer ruby she wore may be—" "I beg your pardon, inadain," cried Irs. Habershon's maid, entering from lie dressing room, "I do not see your ollet necklace among your things, nd the large diamond sun you wore t the back of your bodice is missing." "Nonsense," cried Mrs. Habershon, 'the necklace must be on the dress- ng table, tho sun may have ieen dropped downstairs. Just go own and see if any one Has picked t up. Everything 1 that is found is to ie taken tjo Parkin. Here, Parkin,"— he butler was hoard at thedoor: 'Please, madam, Mr. and Mrs. John labershon have called, and would ike to see you, and the duchess of ?orrington has sent a footman round o say that she lost a large sapphire nd diamond spray here last night." "Tell Mr. and/' Mrs. Habershon I vill see them at once; and, Parkin, have the duchess' jewels looked for at once. Parkin, I'm sure you'll find ,he necklace if you look for it." Then the door opened, and .forget- ,Sng about diamonds and duchesses, Habershon flung herself into the arms of a tall, bronzed young, man yho had entered the room. "Dear"mother, I am so glad to see 'on again. But I must present my vife to you, Effie, darling-, this is my mother." But Mrs. Ilabershon drew back, 'or the girl who stood'before her with irembling outstretched hands and tearful eyes, was small and slight, with fluffy fair hair curling above wo sapphire eyes. "This is Effle, my wife ",. "This'your wife?" cried Mrs. Habershon. "Then who is the lady who was here last night?" "I am sure I don't know," said Jack dragging his mustache.! "But I do know that Eflfio never left me the whole evening. We o;nly arrived in the afternoon." . 'Yes,I know, and you were knocked up by the voyage T-your wife told; me so." 'V "Who ever told youos was not my wife," retorted Jack with emphasis. "This is my wife." "Impossible!" cried Mrs. Habershon with conviction, "Your wife is a tall, splendid woman, with coal-black hair, dark eyes, and • '. "Jack!" exclaimed' Mrs. Jack. •'Effle!" cried her husband, "That's the description of Magdelene Barnes. She was my maid, Mrs. Habershon, but I caught her pilferitfg my things on the voyage home. Directly we touched England I dismissed her. She left my service yesterday movujng ^ "An<| was here at my ball last " gasped Mrs, Habershon. Mi's. Habej'shoij,6 ball was vernem- in smavt circles as the ball ol lost jewels. Soarce a woman in, room, by.ji had, jsaid t°U in some qr anothey \Q t<he la.dy who " her flrs$ $n4 last ajrae&y^nce WILY Atofto *nte hcvctino Met! C'flttfitit Scent Hidden ik Load* of Htt** Noi- Diamond* Hidden In Lndlfcs* OmCcfft Smugglers* Thousands* of them. They swarm along the Canadian border from ocean to ocean. It may he the track of a solitary eledge on the frozen St. Lawrenc^ or a fishing schooner heating into ft quiet bay Where there are no fish; or, if you like a well dressed woman hiding a small fortune In gems in the rug witli which she protects a sick pug from the cold us the train Hears' the frotttlev—th'b methods cliango from time to time, for ID. novelty, oftlmes, there is safe- A Revenue Man Open* Yonr Grip. ty, but the smugglers, like the poor, are with us always. .; Here in New York says the ,Herald we hear often of men and'' women caught in an atteflfpt to evade the customs officers, as they leave the big transatlantic liners, and the. crime is sot down by all as serious and properly punishable by heavy fines and long- imprisonment. If the job is on a large scale the community, for.tjie moment is shocked. •••>.- • In the woods and on" the waters along the •Canadian frontier it is very different. The communities of the border, be they American or Canadian, as surely as they are liVade up of i'rbn- itlorsmen, born nnd bred, are inclined to take a lenient vlew'bf such •matters. From ac rime smuggling'becomes 1 an enterprise, or, at 'ijvorst, a sort of geographical disease at which' one might be shocked \yere he alone, but which troubles him little since his neighbors are infected, too. •'• '' The fact now is Just what it has been ever since there.-has been population enough on both sides of the "border to make the evasion of the .'tariff- a paying business for' adventurous spirits —Uncle Sam cannot police: his long line of border fence, nor indeed do any more than make a poor ..bluff at it, and trust to the moral sense, of the peo- pie for the rest. And when the fence isn't watched the almighty dollar crowds the moral souse-.of the people to the wall-and there's: an end to ,lt. ,Glve the frontiersman,;a chance to •smuggle and he will:ari:augc the : niat- Ksr with his.conscience,' He has tho chance, and arrange .it; with his conscience he.' surely .does, ,.to such, an extent, indeed, that ther.e, isn't adiearticr happier.ehap in aTT;the land.,; And how do these.', .smugglers smuggle? Well, I put that question a day or two ago to A. L. D,rummond,.who used to be 'the head of '.the United Stales Service in New York; and who did sterling work against the opium carriers" years ago, an'd to Special Treasury "Agwir George; F. Cross, down in lOie Custom House; ; Both wore smoking lon£ cigars. Both la'Ughed, blew a cloud of smoke before'them, and said: —"In any way 'that strikes them as safe." Both are moil who know the smugglers from Miiine to the Pa.ciflc and both recognize fairly the enormous extent to which smuggling in a small way is carrie'd ,'91* in spite of the loyal but wofully f sinail force of men which the government pays to prevent it. 1 ' TrleUij. "of Opium Trailer*. "Just tak<j''for example," Detective Drummond"'-said, "the tricks devised by the men who smuggle opium over the border from Canada. The duty lias be0ri changed wow, I suppose, but in my day the smuggler could save $10 a pound on tlie "drag. Well, what do they do? You know what an ordinary carpenter's tool box looks like. They will take such a box and fix it with little panels or drawers, which only a mluuto Inspection would disclose, or place a false bottom in it,, or a false top, leaving room to slip in the tiiln, oblong cakes, and then coolly carry the box over the bridge or border, after the manner of an honest workman," ftlth fold ttimtaed ftfid;beaded ...., sell, SoM folihd otit iflat Tihey could place It oft the trsafk^f here at gfeatl.v increased ,profi i if .they could,,evade the Wgh protective* duty imp6S6d on that class o! goods b£ the tlftlted States government They stored ttielr goods in Windsor, and gradually transferred them to Ahiertfeafi territory.. In this they, hhd some t&ry employe's" fls confederates, but tfce women smugglers did ftiost of the..work, making frequent trips and wearlhg beneath their outer garments a profusion of'false petticoats. So, gradually the capacious trunks which * Were in waiting in Dfe- troit were filMl, one nftef another, and then shipped-Without difficulty to New York/ Here, the goods were sold at the Usual price* and the ''smugglers pocketed the tariff difference, in addition to the ordinary profits. ,:. But the'hand of tlie Syrian trader Is in thi» transaction. It is wholly imro- mantic. fThe border-lands Hiid waters fur«lsh n truiisactions of greater interest. It is not in double-bottomed v/illses. hoiiow-li'ftndled umbrellas, hollow-heeled shoes,'-'thick wigs'; 7 padded waistcoats, oakes,-of soap,.;generous circles 'of cheese and the; other multiple devices of thb smuggler that tho romance. lies, btii^rather in the homlier ineHipds of the r frontiersman,, who, as they say, adjust the-tariff to suit themselves, that smuggling loses some of its sordidness and gains in tlie weight of Its adventures. 'It Is but'h. little while since stout 'Cnpt. Bouchard, the king.of St. Lawrence pirates, made a running fight, •with a revenue cutter nnd only surrendered when his stronghold, on the Isle tihx Coudrcs, in the lower gulf, was so 'hotly besieged that he could hold out no longer. ••> Across the Ice. Along the wooded stretch of the lower St. Lawrence and in the thousand and one sheltered,caves of tliOigulf the "free traders" have long since been most, formidable us far as the Eastern country Is concerned. As for the river Itself, there are boats in summer and there is tlie Ice In winter. The revenue cutter cannot be everywhere, even in summer. In tho winter the smuggler with a little money to earn will go further In Ice and snow, in the dusk of early morning and evening, in the night itself, than tho revenue policemen, who, after all, Is but human and may earn his salary much as he pleases. If he discovers n solitary sleigh track across tho frozen river he may surmiso, or he may c^cn watcL foi the return of tho driver. Kven -then' ho is hours late imd finds, if anything an innocent traveler with :in cn.pty . sledgo. The Innocent travelers pockets n-ny be (heavier, but that Is his business. What is trivo of the ice is true of the water. Far down In the gulf Is the "freo" port of St. Pierre. One may land there what ho will, free of duty. Thus his wares ure at tho gates of two protected countries, and safe as yet from tlie revenue officials. Will lie lose money "by entering them through the regular channels? Not he. The "underground passage" is more risky, He Sleigh Trailer*. Bv;t muthods, like smugglers, are to numerable, and vary with tUo goods to be carried and the station and Ure'ss of the person, who can-log them. Thp cuso wiWi wujcU New York has had to do most recently, that of tho colony pf Syrian smugglers who oper- •-•-••• - Windsor, 0»t, ' Discovers a Solitary Track, but it promises great returns. He calculates to a nicety, does the wicked "free trader," the chances of profit nnd loss. If he 'cnrrfed his goods up the waterway, in wholesale quantities ho might have all seized and confiscated at once. He knows better. Big schooners sail from the free haven of St. Pierre, richly laden, and without a port before them. That is the trick, When they have, gone fur enough, down goes the anchor and up goes tho quietest of signals. The r.pot is secluded. The big schooner rides alone without a light beyond those carried by .the most honest merchantman. But in the night smaller boats come alongside— sloops, rowboats, any craft ! of small capacity, aufl which can : float in shallow water, The cargo is distributed quickly, un'til" it 'becomes one hundred cargoes, " '.then the big schooner beats back tolthe free port of !St.; Pierre, and th0.-;8in$llgri'..cr4ft v take their chances of landing wh'ero they may. One or two may be captured, and tho cargo, confiscated. The majority escape, npd the profit on the stuff that Is. landed In safety easily coinper nates for the losses and leaves a hardsoine margin. Thi) chief article smuggler) there is liquor. The Caradians, by avoiding the duty on whlskys and alcohol, save an amount which Is sometimes as high as $2 or $3 a gallon and profit ac- cordlpgly. Same Mnlwe Pevlcen. Whlsljys, cigars ant} tobacca, too, tO' getlier with precious s'tones, are tho things which seem wost tempting to the frontiersmen lu Maine and New Brunswick. There is many a load of hay that goes over the border willi a big jug of whisky hidden within. A load of wood or an apparently empty packing case often serves the samw purpose. From Passainaquoddy Bay the boundary lines run for forty miles up the St. Orolx rlvev, thence thirty miles through a chain of lakes called the gchoodles, elgdjt wlkss through a sparsely settled agricultural sixty wiles along the St. John iiver through Lake St. Francis and tUejj through a wilderness down to the New Hampshire Hue, temptation lu itself, Tbe old cathedral lawn of St. Andrews lies but two •miles frpm ttya M n ltt« border aud a ya,ljroad pf which, Russelll Sage, is »ow .chief mYJ^er, connects it with the thein. dccKatige foods wltM ----- .-- gafd to the*revenue officials. You may walk 'over that briSge pay the toll, and unless yoti are carrying ft trunk J-oti pass unquestioned . so, too, many a man drives a decrepit, worn out hor'se across to the Canadian side nnd returns, after a proper lin- gprlng, with quite a different animfil. The officer at the gate haa forgotten the Identity. If he remembers It. he Cannot swear to it, probably afld credits the vast improvement in the horse to the bracing quality of Canadian, air. The inhabitants of the island and below, of Eastport, Liibec and Carnpo- bcllo, the last a summer resort of grow ing popularity, -enjoy free trade in like fashion If they ate so inclined, and many of them are. Further up the country, where the railroads cross at at VanceborD", Me., all baggage is inspected, of is supposed to be, yet you might as Well Wager that you coiild carry what you liked in diamonds, silks or opium out of ot into Canada nnd stand to win. A revenue man opens your grip peers into It, digs down Into it, perhaps, and overturns a Jew of the articles it contains, ' then . marks it with a bit of chalk and is done. What you or the ordinary immigrant has in his pockets, or in his hat, 'hla shoes, or his his padded garment s is only discovered when tho traveler docs something which would, arouse suspicion anywhere under heaven. Of course, if you begin to carry great quantities of dutiable goods across the border, they will bo noticed and promptly seized, but no one attempts any such thing. The traveler smuggles in n small way In mo^t Instances. Only one who Is accustomed to make the journey by rail can realize how farcical Is the examination at the border. In the wilder country which lies where the border Is a mere survey line, one does ns ono pleases there. An example Ms the Megantlc region, where Morrison, the Megantlc outlaw, so long defied the. authorities. To cover such territory would necessitate the employment of an army. It is not worth while, so the smuggler does ns he likes, because neither government can afford to go to great expense to stop the leaks which are trifling in tho aggregate. A Little Trick With Dl»imon«l«. Kven in cases whore suspicion has been aroused there are many ways of outwitting the authorities. It was not long ago that a Maiden Lane jeweler suspected of smuggling jewelry into tlie United States from Paris through Canada, was watched and finally followed. His house had a Paris branch and it was thought tho operations were extensive. Diamonds are admit- te'd to Canada free of duty and when tho revenue detective had followed his man to Montreal and had discovered that he received large packages of precious stones through tho Montreal postofiice from the continent, he scouted a big capture. He waited until the jeweler started for New York, and boarded the same train. Wheh they crossed tho border they had a sleeper all to themselves, and the detective, onco on United States soil, accused the "merchant, and demanded the right to search him. Tho deal'er was indignant. The detective insisted. The dealer resisted. The detective was the bigger of the two, and overcoming his man by main force he made a search nnd found nothing dutiable. Ho was profuse in his apologies, and the merchant who might have made no end of trouble over the affair, consented to bo mollified. They became friendly, but. t!ho detective still wondered about those diamonds. Ho did not forget thorn either, and a year later a special treasury agent in New York discovered that the crafty man from Maiden Lane Instead of attempting to carry the sparklers 'over tho line himself, had simply shipped them from Montrealto a trusty ally in Windsor, Ontario,, who "sneaked" them across tho river and forwarded thorn to New York, where they weVe duly placed on the market. So it is that some men never worry over the tariff. Pure Blood Is the f wmtlafcion of- gotftfhealth. out it Hie body cannot be healthy* with it there can. be no conslitu* tionnl disease. Pure Blood caffifS health to every oi-gatt and torevwiw the lodgment and growth of di§* /fease germs ifi any frnft of the fits* ' terti. The best Way to keep ths blood piire is td take SarsapariSIa Which, by its peculiar combination, proportion and process, acts directly upon the blood. This is the secret of its 'great success in the cure of such diseases ns scrofula, rheUrtia* tism, and all other nilniettts that have their origin in the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla Hakes Hood's $1,000,000 CURE FOR RHEUMATISM. Scliraae's Rheumatic Cure I nl»e It. If estlpra- V I to to. A ouetand I • 7»ver Kftllccl. Pleasant, Hlghe»t eniloiT«ment6. IJoctoiM . Cures vthere.all oUp falln. Kieo 1m estlgi tlon. True'lostlmonlalafrce. Write to Any. Mall onion lllleJ.. Ten, Thouiam True Testimonials. Hank referencon everywhere. Take notliliiK ''juut as good" on •which your dealer makes t.\vlcc as much. Purities the blood. No opium or mercury- SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO,, 167 Dearborn St., Chicago, 111, PSY TREATED FKEE, Positively Cured with Vegetable Remedies. Unvoourod thousands pfonses. Cure case* pro-' nounced liopelo&s by best physicians.Kromflrstaose symptoms disappear ; In ton dnys at least two-thirds all symptoms removed.'Send for free book testimonials ol miraculous cares. Ten days' treatment freebymnll. If you order trial send 11)0 In stamps to pay postngo. Du.H.H.GiiKEN &SONS,Atlantn,Qa. If you order trial return this advertisement to ca. Ely's Cream Balm Cleanses tho Nasal Passages, Allays Pain and Inflammation, Restores the Senses of Taste and Smell. Heals the Sores. Apply Balm into each nostril. ELY Bnos., 56 Warren St., N. Y. Thomas P. Simpson, Washington, U.O. No ally's fei> until Patent obtained. Write forlnvcntor'sGulde. AGENTS W - M S2*. ST\ ^M Bbn • IB I \& Wholesale Liquor House. Enclose stamp for particulars. JJHlfiXCK. & KKUJNT, .St. Paul, Minn. Increase your Income. !S«.OO a rtay, 815O.OO a moiitli. Business. No ranvasslnfr. Address with. stamp ItUNINBSMM MEN'S UNION. 431O Cottage Grove, Chicago. »PDC ADD! EC $1 >!09 Write Sf Abnt ArrLto, Al,430 AND ORCIIAUUS. Loultlaiia, Mo., forrree sample copy telling about It. A practical Fruit and Farm paper, published by Stark Hi on.. 4<)c a ymr; circulation, 460, 000 copies. The "Cream of the Oi earn"— gives the busy Fruit Grower or Farmer, who hasn't the time or the money to buy and read a great mass of papers, what la best from Ilicni rtll. what be wants to lin<\w, what would take him days to tearch out tor himself. A YOUNG EXPLOIIEU. Casper W. AVhltncy to Explore «i€ Noi-tliMCSl. Casper W. Whitney, a young American, is now on his way to explore the great unknown territory of tho British Northwest. Prom Edmonton, the n'orthermost. point touched by the Canadian Pacific Railway, Whitney expects to travel north about 000 miles, then swerve off to Ilie east, skirt the northern coast of the continent, finally coming home down the westerly shore of Hudson's Bay, and reaching civilization again at. Winne- peg. Two .Indian guides and drivers I ROOKl'OBD, Poet Office Box 606 - l> \*. In every town in Iowa to take subscriptions for'an illustrated paper at' one dollar a year, Very liberal compensation will be- given. Address, Room 014, 21 Quincy St., Chicago, • . i i i ALWAYS'FRESH'AND ftEUABLt, * Moat Attractive and Instructive buyers catalogue ever published: FREE'to all Intending purchasers. AddroRs at once, H.W.BucklieB, 800 " 0 " 186 - 8 ^ 8 ™ 8 |hA PER SQUARE $<£ IRON ROOFING. We are selling Plain Galvanized Iron Roofing from World's Fair Buildings at above price, and 9%.SO (or Corrugated Galvanized Iron, good as new. We have on band 50,000 squares, alao all kinds o( Lumber and other Building Material. CHICAGO WPW8E WBKOKIJIO CO,, 9006 8. Halsted St. (6 blocks north Union Stock Yards), "COLCHESTER" SPADIM BOOT. C«8i>er W. Whitney, and eight dogs to draw his sleds, will be his only companions. He will snow-shoe the entire distance, That part of British Ameripa Into which he is gofeg the temperature ranges at this £e».son, from 50 to 75 degrees below zero. To make this worse, therp is absolutely no inflammable material during winter, SQ for weeks ho will be region, j ilnablo to wave a five. ,IIe will uavo to eat raw flesh most of the time. In that part of tin country tho b'izxavds are the worst Jn the world, and 4t is Tho geography }s a , these tne explorer fears most. f Tlla old nnihiirli.nl * Prof. Baruhrd says people mafeo a gyeai mistake In coming to the Ucfe ob,- iwvatojy at night to see t;he stars, for they i-a» b^s seew £av l>et:tev H ttttf time. » PBST IN MARKiT, BEST IN FJT. BEST IN The outer or tap sole ex, tends the whole length * jlown to tte beel/iM, teot(n(f the Root In (tlnp sort }a work. don't be Inferior «> *>#• WA=.DOUGLAS ports pjf St. Jofeo a»a W.hjlcb, hayp p,teanA§h,lp GYPvy VMHW inU«Wta»t8 in

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