The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on September 12, 1891 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 12, 1891
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Counterfeit, Fraud, Substitute Buffalo Saturday Tiding!, Aug. W. nefarious practice carried on by "1 dniCg[»U la different parte of ' of substituting spurious arti- partitions of known merit and attoo, add thus imposing upon cred- " fmatett, has become so great, an I'M to call for tome united action, bs-pert of the presa of the country, manufacturer* of proprietary medicines, after having thoroughly tested and ascertained their value oa remedies, invest large sum* of money in making their . merits known to the public through the newspnpers and by other means, lit this way, by the continuous expenditure of large amounts, tho goods acquire large miles, which keep on increasing as the public has tested them and become familiar With: their values. The preparations are •old mainly through the retail druggist* of the country and in the great general stores of our large cities. It is nothing unusual for a manufacturer of a proprietary medicine to spend $500,000 a year advertising it in tha newspapers alone, and as much more in other kinds of advertising. No sensible man would spond each enormous sums advertising a worthless remedy. As soon as tho preparation thus pushed acquires largo sales the druggists undertake to practice a systematic Reception upon the people who have read' 'of the merits of the rouiody in tho news- 'papers by trying to substitute u cheap and worthless, article, which they claim to have put up themselves, for tho preparation advertised, when called for. In this way a double fraud is perpetrated; first upon the person calling for u remedy of' merit anil who has been inveigled into taking a cheap, worthless nostrum, end secondly upon tho manufacturer of the genuine article, whose efforts and money spent in tho newspapers brought notice ol its merits and value beforo the eyes of thu party colling for it at tho druggist. It is indeed hard to conceive of a more disreputable und daring attempt at downright fraud and imposition than this, and yet it is practiced on a largo sciile by a class oi business men claiming to be honorable in the committee where they live, Accessory to this fraud practiced by retail druggists is a class of mercenary and unprincipled "manufacturing cbcmisU" who put up the spurious goods for the retailers. The principle headquarters for this class of pirates seem to be in Detroit, {Michigan, and Decatur, Illinois. These so-called "manufacturing chemists" put up the counterfeit andsubsitute nostrums and sell them by the dozen. The com' morcinl morality of these "chomisU" may be judged from tho fact that orders from a county druggist for a dozen bottles each to .be substituted for Hood's Sarsaparilla, Dr.. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, California Byrup of Figs, Ayer's Sarsaparilla, Warner's Sato Cure, Green's Augum Flower, Uall 'B Catarrh Curo, S. S. 8. Barter s Iron Tonic, itudway's Ready fie licf.Lydiu l'inkham 's Compound, SSehenck's B aweed Tonic, Simmons' Liver Regulator and Pierce's Golden Aledical Discovery aru all tilled out of one und tho same tank 1 Pains are taken, of course, to get bottlet] and labels as near like the genuine us possible (and not become liable to the law " for infringment), so as to make it as easy as possible for the retailer to pawn them off upon his deluded victims, Ir 'Mition to the preparations already mentioned grout frauds are perpetrated by substitu tion and counterfeit, upon Scott's Kuiul sion, Uostotter's Hitters, Ely's Creum Balm, Ueccham's fills, l'isoVConsuuip- tion Curo, Pears' Soap, Tutt's Pills. Carter's Littlo Liver Pills, Castoria, Shiloh's Consumption Cure, Kemp's Dul< sum, St. Jacobs Oil, Bosclio'u Ger man Syrup and many other preparations too numerous to meulion. Thcsu "manU' ifapturing chemists" ure so audaciot (tmjlr preparation of fraud as to actually go into court and try to defend their practices of deception. It was but a short time ago at Louibvillo, Ky., in a suit instituted by tho California Fir; Syrup Co., against one of these "manufacturing chemists'" for making and putting upon the market a bogUB Fig Syrup, intended to be substituted by the wholesale for tho genuine and reap tho benefit of tho money spent ia ad' vertising it, that a plea of defense was actually made. Tho manufacturers of the spurious nrticlo openly and unblushingly came into court with counsul to defend their scheme, which was little short of an ,, attempt at wholesale robbery. •i Thereshould bo no confidence fjlacod in ' a druggist or dealer who stoops to this disreputable praotice of detracting. II will not stop at cheating in other linos of his trade as well as in this branch. As ,was very aptly stated a few days ago in ono " of the New York papers by Mr. Lyman D Morse, manager of J. H. Bates' Agency, when calling attention to this system of fraud, the druggist who would substitute a spurious and worthless proprietary article for the genuine would not hesitate to deceive and cheat in the ingredients that go into a physician's prescription. Such ',. tnwi'are not worthy of confidence. In his address before ,.ho iditorial convention at St. Paul a few weeks ago, Mr. A. F. Richardson, of Now York, called attention to ' the system of imposition in a clear and forceful manner. Now that the subject is opened the press of the country should not lot up on it until the entire system of counterfeiting and substituting is abolished and the fraudulent "manufacturing , chemist*" driven root and branch from their unworthy occupation. i ; i)AYS. can't cWjieritfi Three individual lodger clerks of the Philadelphia Keystono bunk have been held for making false entries. The great council of the uniformed order ot Red Mon is in session at Cleveland. Nino persons at Bollovilla, Kan., were at the point of death from partaking of a poisoned dinner. How poison came in the food is unknown. Two Bottles Caved Uer. ,. • . .C ASWQMI, Iowa, Joi ; 1 w sofftrlBf tan' jtari from ibei VI C ARBOLL, Iowa, July, 1889, _ an years from snooks la UM J J , so muoh to. that at tlmas I didn't eipeol toftoow. I took m«liotne» from many doo? tws. hut d <I not got any r.Uof until I (oak; 1>«* •;j»t Koonlg'i ,N«va Tonlo; thsataona doss E UevadauJtwa bottles oared me. r !••••• .•> w. Worth Its) Weight In Gold. , . / , K KMST, Pak„ July it, IBM, • Tba young man aonosmad has not now the sllgbiast syinptoms.ol fits, finoa using l'astoi Xotnlf'i iMarva Tonlo, X uoualderltwdrUUti walnut In pld. 1. 1. BHJSA, Pastor. Bav. John Hadeokar, of Weepheju, Kan., . wrM«, oofc, W.lSMi •Than Is »le-iaai-ejd bov hare, who suffered turn fits about a"jaatT 1 or- danda bottle of Pastor Koaalg'a Kirva Toalo tot him, and th» slokaasi latt hist altogether. HaBevarhadltslnoa.* ' Browne's elrl wrfch, 1 'Di 'suinoil iHsaylng thing both lost and RmitiiBefoi rtHly and Sirs. Hi -rrick arc cmicernci About a liimilrcil thousand pounds," says llmmyiie. "Shu Is nuite a miteli, you know. No end of mclicy. The old fellow died a year ago." , : So, ho didn't; ho demand," Fays Kelly, r-imrgluir from obscurity Into tho light of cnurersatiiiii onr-e more. "At least, no tho papers wild. There Is a tremendous difference, yon know. A poor man dies'," a rich man demises. One should always bear In mind that iinporinnt social distinction." "And tho good man 1 Wlintof lilm ?"sat-fi Desmond, looking at his friend. "What does Montgomery say?' Yes, that is very myst<Tlous,"saysKelly, with bated breath. "Act -nnllm? to Montgomery, 'the good man never dies.' Think of that! AVrcr dies. He walks the cartli forever, like a superannuated ghost, only awfidler." 'Have you ever seen one?" asks Olga, leaning forwaid. Wlmttt tunun that never died? Yes, lots of 'em. Hore 's one," laying his hand upon his breast. "No. A man that never will die?" "How cart I answer such a question as that? Perhaps Honayne, there, may be such a one." "How stupid you aro! I mean, did you ever meet a man who couldn't die?" Never,—It ho went the right way about It" "Then, according to your showing, you have never seen a (rood man." She lenns back again In her chair, fatigued but satisfied. I'm afraid thoy aro few and far between," •ays Hermln. "Now and again thoy have appeared," •ays Mr. Kelly, with a modest glance. "Perhaps I shall novordlu." Don't make us more unhappy than we need be," says Mm. Herrlck, plalntlvoly. 'How sad that good men should bo so scarcet" says Miss Fitzgerald, with a glance •hu means to bo funny, but which is only dull. "Don 't make trite remarks, Bella," says Mrs. Bohun, languidly. "You know If you did meet ono he would boro you to death, Tho orthodox good man, tho oppressive being wo read about, but never see, Is unknown to mo or you, for which I, at least, am devoutly grateful. To return to old Browne," says Ullc ;"he wasn't good, If you like, lie was n horrid Ill-tempered, common old fellow, thorough' ly without education of any kind." "Ho went through college, however, as he was fond of boasting whenever ho got the chance." "And when ho didn't get it ho made It" "In ut one door and out at tho other, that 's how lie went through Trinity," *nys Mr. Kelly. "Oh, how I hated that dear old man, and Itow he hated me I" "Y»u nilinit, then, tho possibility of your being hated?'' says Mrs. Herrlck, "I have admitted that over since—I met— you/ But old Browne boro mo a special grudge." "And your sin against liim?" "1 never fathomed It. The atrocious crime of being a young man,' principally, I think. Unco, I certainly locked him up In his own wine-cellar, and left him there for six hours, under tho pretense that I believed 111 in to he a burglar, hut, nothing more. He unite disliked being locked in tho cellar, think. It, was very dark. I must admit. But I'm not afraid of the dark." •'That's a good thing," gays Miidame O'Connor, entering, "because it will soon envelop you. Did any ono ever see so dark nu evening for tho time of year? Well, I do think that lire looks cheerful, though it Is warm. Has Mary Browne come down yet?" "No. Come here, Mndanie; here's n cozy seat I have li.-ou keeping sacred for you tho past hour. Why luivo you denied us the IlL'ht of your countenance all this weary time?'" ' (let out with you now, and your fine compliments to an old woman 1" says Mad' nine, laughing. "If f wore your sweetheart, Owen, I'd never believe u word out of your lip Mrs. Heirick, laying down her knitting, raises her head, and looks full Into Kolly 's eyes. A's she does, so, a smile, lovely as it Is unexpected, warms all her Btatuosque faco into perfect beauty. "And this to mo!" says Kelly, addressing hk hostess, and pretending to bo blind' to Mrs. Derrick's glance. "All the afternoon Iliavo been treated by your sex with the most consummate! t cruelly. With their tongues thoy have be'eiVvstiibhiug.inp as with so ninny knives. But J'onrs is the unkindest cut of alii It Is, In fact, .the—er-carv- ing-knlfol" ' "Oh I hore's tho tea," says Olga, In, pleased tone. "Madame, plaint let me pour It out to-night?" "Of course, my love, and thank you too." • »" A ftd may I .to -morrow ^.qyonlng?", asks Monica, with childish esgerucsi aud.aquick warm blush. " "You may, Indeed, my pretty ono; and I hope it won 't bo loii£ befpre you pour me but my. tuu InyOur own hoii8e.'^ Monica laughs, and kisses her, and Desmond, who Is standing near them, stoope over Madame O'Connor and tells her he would iiko to kiss her too,—first, for her own sake, and secondly, for that 6weefrhopeof hers jiistuttered. 8 / •. •'."'$ i "Not a bit of It," says' sho, fo "'retnrnY In a tone as sprightly as It was twenty years ago, though too low for Monica to hear. "Your first and second reasons are all humbug. Sayatonco you want to kiss mo because you think this child 's cat-ess still llngera/on my Hps. Ah' ha!—you see I know more than you think, my lad. And hark you, Brian, como hero till I whisper a word In your car; Put your friend, boy, in thlg matter, and I wish you luck, though Prlscllla Blake kill me for It; that's what I want to say." - V"I couldn't, desire - a better friend," says Brian; gratefully, "And whereon'"earth is Mary Brownef" says Madame O'Connor. "She Is such a nice girl, though hardly a Venus.!. Owen, my dear, I want you to take" her down ito djnnor, and to make yourself Joh'armlng to i -'tr.* 1 • "• **•" ' v " i ^ i *"! tJiaU'lie only too pleaiea,'}' layrfMr. Kelly, faintly; and then heslhlts back In his chair and covers his face with his hands, "Wo were talking about Miss Browue 'e father: ho wa|MlS>« millionaire/ Wasn't, ho?" says Lord liosstnoyhe, who Is standing at the :tenf table besides Olga,, He is a very rich man himself,- ami has, - therefore, a due regtu'd for rlohes in Dtliejrs. ' "Ho was,—and tho most.nn'nleasant person I ever .met in my life, Into the bargain,? saysMndamo p'Ccnnior) "Pjn 'sureithelife he lod that poor Mary!— I never foK more ' relieved at anything than at thoiiews of his !>death." -. <• • < X\ ,8 .5Ct "I feel as If I could weop for Mary," says Mr, "Kelly, In an aside to Mrs. Herrlck, who fSltes no notice of ~hlmr~"I"wonder if she lias got a littlo lamb," he goes oil, unrebuk- .ed. dnhtsd KOBNIO MED. CO., Ortlcago, IttV •cUlnrDniKgt*UM«lpet-Bottte,«ls»U t«mtll»«,Sil.7S. O Bottlaa tar B9. TTTT tKat "Cleans Jtris onco conquereil nfetyrus. vV iiat be- jtame of his power tlieim" tor laahea cerer her? Isyea for a momenb _ _ T*n*n •% llfU thcin'artln they are UXcd 'dhrMnnyHe. By KOme'coqtiettlsli art she irlveifliim to iindoratand In tills single clntice that he Is Cvi us, Lo .d Hossiuoyiui Cuusus. He CAn conquer this, i ioh lord if be Will. VHowldlo yoii are," Mr. Itnnnynel" Bhe says, aloud. "Come here directly a .,d help me. Yon know 1 cannot do without pour help." There Is the mo f delicate emphasis possible upon the proiiMin. Ohedhni to hoi Command, he comes, as Ui-smoyne armed with the cups, crosses the hall to Ileruiia and Miss ¥ Iz .eiald. "Did your eyes speak true just now?" he iks, bending over her undur pretext of helpinsr her with the cups. "What is tiulh?" asks she, in turn, with a swift upward glance. "Who knows aught of hor? She lies buried In n deep well, does she not? Who shall drnc her forth?" Sho smiles, yet In n suinevvhiitconslraineil fashion, that assorts III with the Inborn self- possession that as a rule charact, rizes h.T. She glances at him hurriedly. How young and handsome and earnest he looksl ,Ho ,w full of tcndnrcHt.rtttreatyl There is, tW>, : 8 touch ot melancholy in his dnrk eyes that never" came to the birth (she Is fain to ac- knowled|tt to herself with^a patig of remorse) until that day whenmst they looked on her. He loves her.tliat she knows ;butltossmoyno loves her too; and though ltonayne's rent roll Is by no means to be ilesjis -d, still it counts but as a small one beside thai of Itossinoyne's. And Hermla 1* rlglitl a title Is of use In the world; and nothing Is so lasting or so satisfactory as a respectable book at one's banker 's. A good match (Heiinia main) is the ono thing to be desired; it covers all sins. Advice such as this romlnir from Mrs. Her­ rlck Is thoroughly disinterested, as tho late lamented Mr. Herrlck, having behaved to her like n briiteduiingtheiriiiercllullysliort married life, had died in the odor of sanctity, leaving her complete mistress of all his enormous wealth, and quite free to make a second marriage of her moil choosing. With her (Olgn), however, the rase Is widely different; she is indeed without In­ cumbrances so far as children may so be termed, and she has sulllclent means to enable her to get her gowns nnd things from Purls, but there her independence ends. As sho runs over all this hurriedly In her mind, the desire for riches grows upon her. Yes, there Is certainly a great deal of good In Hossnioyne, b.'sldes his inconio; and perhaps a solid sternness is preferable to any alrygayety of manner (this with an irrepressible leaning toward the "airy ninety"); and— and—what a plly it Is thin iiossmovno IsnotUllcl— I will," says Ronayne, alluding to her Inst remark, in a low but determined tone. "Olga, tell mo that I am more to you thun It issnioync." "The boy you lire I" says Olira, v.'ltli nn adorable smile that reaches him through the llickerliig Hashes of the firorght "Tho bnby 1" He is b.'udlng over her, and with a light caressing touch she brushes back the hair from his temples. "In a year, nay, in a month, once we are ecpnra cd, you will see some other line, newer, more desirable, and forget you over cared for mine." "If I could believe that, I might Und pence. Yet, for nil Unit peace could give me, I would not so bulievu it. I am yours forever, boy though you deem me; mid, yet, is one over a boy ugaln wlien one lias once truly loved?" "How often have you truly loved?" with an attempt at lightness that Is dowu -tMil- dcu by the Intensity of her regard. "As often ns I have seen j OM , Nay, more than that, every moment since I first saw you; becaus', night and day, whether "id sent or present, 1 have been yours in heai anil soul. Oh, Olga, why will you always press mo backward? Am 1 never to be nearer to you than 1 am now','" "1 don't son Itow you could conveniently be very much nearer," says Mrs. Bohuii, with a soft laugh. "After all, I suppose I come under tho head of either madman or tool," says Konnye, sadly. "You are everything to me; I urn less than nothing to yon. "Is Lord Itossmoyne to come under the head of 'nothing'? How rude I'' says Olgn, "I never thought of him. I was thinking only of how hopelessly 1 love you." "Love! How should such a baby ns you grasp oven thu moan ng of that word," says Olga, lotting her white lids droop until their long lnshes lie upon her cheek like shadows, while she raises her cup with in lolent care 10 her lips, "Do you really think you know what It means?" "Tno drei clul Joy, nlways Hint Uits so jcinu, Ail Ihls menu 1 by Love," quotes he, very gently; after which ho turns away, mid, going over to the fireplace again, 11 ngs himself down dej ctedly at .Monica 's feet "Aro you tired, Mr.Ropayno?'' says Monica, very gently., Sumuuilng in his beautiful face tells her that uiatiersaru not going well T with him. "Tired? no," lifting his eyeo to hers with a smile tlmt bolleu, his words. '-'It Is good of - yb .U '.to aski though,, 1 wlsh ,".cariies |ly, .'^youj "would not call ino" 'Mr: Kohayrio.' I cnu 't" bear it from any ono 1 like. Desmond, toll her to call mo Ullc." It strikos both Monica and Brian as peculiar that ho should appeal to thu latter as to one possessed of a certain Influence over the former. It strikes Hiss Fitzgerald in the same light loo, who has been listening to his Impetuous entreaty. . • • • Seeing there Is something wrong with him, Something that might be termed excitement In his manner, Desmond whispers to Monica to do as he desires,' ' "'•''• ' "Ho Is unhappy about something; let him feel you are lib! friend," he says, in a low tone. ; " "Come a little further from the fire, Ullc, r-» little nearer to' me." savs Monica, ui a tone or shy friendliness, "and I think' you will bo more comfortable." - He Is moro than gratoful, I think, though he says nothing, only ho moves a good deal closer to her, and lays his head, against her knee in a brotherly fashion,—need I sayun- rebuked V Somothlng In this, littlo scene sends the blood rushing with Impatient fervor through Oiga'tivelns. liutthat she knows Monica well, and .that the girl is dear to her, she could havd hated her heartily at this moment, without waiting to analyze tho motive of her dislike. As it Is, she gives therein* to her angry spirit, and lets' it drive her whero It will. She laughs quite morrlly, and says somejiretty playful thing to Lord Rossmoyne that all the .world can hear,— : and Konayne, be assured, tho first of all. Desmond,:wlti) a subdued,touch of , sur. prise' in lila' eyes, turns to. look at her. But themlght has dorkoned with sullen liasto,-; tod, p«hap«,;of ,the day'sr Ill-temper,—and standing as he does within the maglo circle of the firelight, he finds a difficulty in con- uuerjug the gloom beyond. This makes hit goio'In her direction tho moro concentrated; and, Indeed, when he lias separated her featuroB frpui the-mlst of the falling night, he still .finds it' impossible,to pierce the im- i»netrablo veil of indifference that'covers) her.evpry.teatu^e. /. , . :. ,'His gaze thua necessarily" prolonged Is distasteful toner.; " .nlfkiiea^la. conversing in low tones wltll Lord Hossnioyne. / •: *'} '&tp ofce, th' refoffl, le ready to p\fi 111$ sittfiiger welcome and put her through tlie ceremony of Introduction. Awkwardness Is iiiipendlng, when Monica comes to the rescue. Her Innate sensuof kindly courtesy cpnipiBr'liig .hcr shyness, she rises from her Setf,, and, (Somirup to Mis* Browne, wliohas come to n stand-still, lays her hand softly upon hers. 'Come over liei . J nnd sit by mi-," she Hays, nervously, yet with fiieli a gracious sweelr ness tlie st'iiiiL-r's lrart mi s out lo her on the spot, ami Desinond. If il lie possible, falis more in love with her than ever. Thi'.nk you," says Miss Browne, pressing grntefiiily the little Itimil li«»- 1 n hers; ind then evrry one wakes into life and says Kiniell .i '.ei civ 'l to In v, Ki .e minutes hiler lh • diessing bell rings, and tlie si iiir is ut mi end. FARM AND HOME. THE OT.H HOME. It Btand* upon tlie liili-ntde, with the tall elms hemlliiff o'er It, The lioniesipnd, wilh Iho lilnc* by the door. And the (jtifiint, old-fni»litcmed gurdun, gently Hop- mirdown before It, It pint iifi in the days of yore. "lie II Is lliii-k 101:0,1 w il. •'- 'Fieoao ns whlto as BIIOHI And everywhere that Mary went ; U'liolAmb fas sure logo.' i You recollect, don't you? What does Mist Browne do with hers? r Has she got It up- stalrs'in Mr rboih; now ?lAftbr allJi-thougU ,tbe Idoails: Bwoftiiyi twettei^ftlilnk) jkm trotting after qns ,u :P)!f)V) M f >X(f jjfrc i Indulge in any Vagailekthat may ooour to Uer.l'fo ~ ' " Kelly; "that's the real thing to get hold <"!" "Some people would do anvthina far moW,!' Baya^Tlt^erUd^^ltrAniUei fut glance in Olga'a direction. "They would] sail thetttselves tor It," ijwre turna. hpr ,. J'Briaivdon't V;oep atog ,at the teapot In thatmean fashion," sho'says, playfully, yet with a latent sense of Impatience In her tone, "it IB unworthy ot you. Uoup to Madame O'Connor iiobti/, cap in littnd, and I doro say—If you ask her prettily—she will grant me permlsslou to glvoyou a cup of tea." Desmond, recovering from his reverlo with a start, accepts iho situation literally. "Will you, Madame?" he Bays, meekly. "Do." His tone is of the most abject There 1B a perceptible trembling about his knee- joints, "Is this tl®^dtjm)| p h)'|lU^sasistoj Olga In an mu\o^ r ^^i^aMm "You'll catch It lua minute In real earnest, If you don't mend your manners," saya Madame with a laugh. "Give him his tea, Olga, my dear; though he doesn't deserve tt." "Sugar?" soys Olga, laconically, "Yes, please," mendaciously, "Then you slia'n't hare even one lump, If only to punlBh you for your misconduct" ; ,t{gmght as initw*|py«^Br(»n, Wttog ClIAl'TKIt XX. Dinner has come to nn end. The men nro still <lallyiu.<-with their wine. The women are assembled in tlift drawiiiu'-rooni. . oita, having drawn back tlio curtains fr. m thj centra) window, is standing in its cm rasuro, looking out silent ly upon the lories of the night. For the st innhoe'dled away; the wind is gone to Bleep; tho rain has sobbed Itself to death; and now a lovely moon is rising slowly—s'owly—froin behind a rippleil mass of grayest cloud. 1'ioni mil thcihiik spnees in the vault above a few stars are shining—thu more 1 rilliautly because of the blackness surrounds them. The air is sultry n most lo oppressiveness, nnd the breath of tli" ro es Hint havotwined themselves around tin railings of the balcony renders the calm night full of sweetest fragrance. Even as she gazes, spell-hound, the clouds roll backward, and snrs grow and multiply exceedingly, until all r of hearen piulncs or bright ffo'd," Madame O'Connor Is talking to Miss Browne of cerlain family matters interesting to both. Miss Fitzgerald has gone ii|>- stalrs, either to put on anoiher coaling of powder, or else, to scold her long-siifferlng miild. Her mother has fallen into a gentle, somewhat noisy snooze. A Ktulduii similar thought striking both Monica and Mrs. Herrlck nt the s.imo moment. they rise, nnd make a step toward tho window where Olga is standing all alone. Hermla. layin; her hand on Monica 's arm, entreats her by a gesture to change her piirpos •; whereon Monica falls back .ignin, nnd Hermla, going on. parts the cuvliiins, and. stepping into where Olga is, Joins her un livid <I. "Dreaming?"' she says, lightly. "Who would not dream on such a night ns this'.'the more beautiful bccunsonf Iho miserable day to which it Is a glorious termination, fcee, Uermin, how those planets gleam gliitor. as though in mockery of us poor foolish mortals down below," "I don't fool a lilt, more foolish than I did this morning," says Hermia. "Do you. dear? You were givlu: yourself a great deal of credit for your common sense, then." "Common sen-e,- worldly wisdom.—how I hate the sound of nil that jargon!" says Olgn, petulantly. "Let us forget we must be wise, if only for one night. Tho" beauty of that silent world or llowers beyond luis somehow entered into mo. Lei me enjoy it. 'How sweet the moonlight sleeps upon that bank' down there! Watch it. Can you sco how the roses quiver beneath its touch, as though stirr.d by some happy dream?' "It is indeed a perfect nightl" says Her­ mla, looking at her in some surprise. There Is a suspicion of excitement lii Olga's manner—arising, ns It were, from the desire 10 hide one i inotio.i by the betrayal of another —that strikes her list ner us si range. "How softly the air beats upon one's fa.e I" says Mrs. Bohun, loaning a little for- waul. "The night is, as you say, peife t. Vet, I don't know what Is the mutter with me; tho morel feel tho loveliness of all around, the sadder my heart seems t.i grow," "What!" says Il.'iinia, lifting her brows, "am I to learn now that you—the gayest of all mortals—have at last succumbed to tho insiilferahle dreariness of this merry world'. 1 '' "You run too fast. I ainn littlo perplexed, perhaps; but 1 have not succumbed to anything." "Or any one, I hope, unless it be to your advantage. You are playing a silly game, Olga." "Tho world would bo lost unless it had a fool to (.port with now and then." "Hut why should you, be the ono to pander to it • pleasures?" "Who more lilting? I am tired of hearing you apply that word 'silly' to me, morning, noon, and night." "It is too late to belicvo It possible that you and I should quarrel," said Mrs. Her­ rlck, hi a perfectly even tone; "so don't try to get up an imaginary'grievance. You know you afo dearer to me tluiu anything op earth, after the children." "Well, don't scold ino any more,", says Olgn, conxlugly. "1 never scold; (only reason." ».-.. "Oh I but that Is so much worse," says Olgn. "It means the scolding, and a lot more besides. Do nnylh'ng but reason with ine, my dear Uermiu," "1 will say that I think you aro throwing yourself away." "Where? Over tho balcony?"—willfully. "I nssuio you, you ntinjudgo mo; I am far too meat a coward." "You are hot too great a coward lo con template tho committing ol a much more serious belUe. To -night his attentions were especially marked, and you allowed tbcin." T can't think what you mean." "Will you deny that Mr. Konayne paid you vory marked attention to-night?" "Markcdl Whero did he make hi* impression, then? He didn't plnah.ino, if y<>u moan that" "Of course you can follow your own wishes, dearest, and I shall neither gain nor lose; but It does seem a pity, when you might be a countess nnd have the world at your feet 1 know few so altogether uUud to fill the position, and still you reject It. You are pretty, clover, olmrniliig.-^overy- thing ot the most desirable." "Am. I?" Sho steps into the drawing- room, and brings herself by a swift step or two opposite a hugo mirror let Into outi of Iho walls. Standing before It, .sho surveys herself leisurely from hond to toot, and then sho emlles. "I don 't know about thoblevor," shosays; "but I am sure I am pretty,' In town last soason^lo you remember?—my luilrcroatcd .quite a fiu-or, it Is so peculiarly light Kver iso mauy people wanted topami me, x>». It was all very pleasant*' "Pqydu think it, will bo as live here all your days, and find no -higher ambition than the hope that your ponies .may bo prettier ^b,an Mrs. So-and -so Wt. - "Do you romonibor that fancy ball, and how.the prince aBkpd who I was, and all the rest of it? He said'one or two very pjvtty -"tulriga •'to.'mo. He, llko you, said I was charming, Do you know," naively, 'tlhaye noveV got over the fcollng of being oMfprii! to any oho'who pays me a compliment? 1 amp ^jbwd to i/oi^now," fj.-Ti- .'';:"} ' r ".J!o be .continued,!.., t remember how the tnintdilne (ell across the colde mendowe, Beyond the wooden door-step, old nnd worn: '• And how the piumncr cloudlet* cast (heir quickly Heeling ahndows On distant fleldti of niBtlhiK, ripening corn. In (lie picfl«nnt roomy kitchen 1 Bee nry father pltllng, Willi lenthef-coverpd bible open wldo; While my fiveel-tnced tnolher ilnlunK, IIB die lnj'B airay her knitting, And rockB Ihe old red cradle by her side. Three brown eyed 'littlo children, wilh tangled jjotden IIPHBeB, When evening prayer in Bilniile wordo ( B paid, Come cliie lug round lier nerk with loving, Boft careHweB. Then merrily go ll-ipphig off to bed. O happy years of childhood, with thoughts BO true and loving. And BWeet and guileless da .VB BO full of rent! Our old henrts lovo lo linger, after all otir years Ot roving, And clasp fond nienrry's plcliiro to our b-east. Shall weover In that country, tiie bright and gtoriotiB heaven, Win back lite simple innoronce and bliss We knew, when In our childhood, in Iho denr home at even, Wo received our ongel mother's good-ulght kiss? •—Selected. old FARM NOTES. Four pounds of corn or twelve quarts of akimmilk will make one pound of growth in a liof. Shade, fresh water, and green grass each day will help out the egg crop nnd give health and happiness to the fowls. Tlie biggest yield of wheat recordered in this country was eighty bushels to the ncre. |t was raised by a fanner in salt Lake City nomo years 11450, One advantage with ducks is that they rarely stay away from home. When night approaches ducks usually make a start for home. But turkejs will KO to roost wherever night over takes them. Moro hens die from neglect than all other causes combined. Hecanse they are comparatively small and individually not of great value, but little attention is paid to their co nlort and health and they die and are forgotten. Tim testimony from all sensiblo herds men is: Make the bull earn his board by working. This is better for tho bull, better for tho stock he RO I B , iihd if properly ringed nod strapped, safer for the man who bundles him. Do not forget sulplier from the mixture when you suit your cattle. It, will cool and purify your blood, and probably save them from having 11 distemper or bloody uiurrinii. "Sulplier is the only remedy I have ever found," SIIJ-B W. W. Hobson, in one of our exchanges. A New Clover. •.n-B-.~,ixv . .T. ..heard, •11A puiubody uniw olbttly mm the hnU. The Philadelphia Times describes a now clover sown for trial near that city which may bn worth invedigating. It has long head of a rich vcrmillion color. It is said to grow very rapidly in that linmte and the Hrst crop matures the eed. It was introduced from Italy. New UrceiiH. Thu claim given to all the now breeds that "they are perfectly hardy," is more or loss true, breeds urn made by various rosaings, and is a well-known iact. that (liese crossings, this mingling of bloods, what give life, health und sliength Cross bred fowls are always hardier than the pure-bred—that is.pnre-breeds after they have passed inlo the fai.ciers' hands, and aie receiving the first lessons in fine clothing and graceful maneuvering. Fourth of July and see them. They will be sure to agree with you. Tlio Conifngr Corn.Crop. There are great possibilities in the coming corn crop. The corn surplus slates are looked upon ns tho great corn reservoir by the people in the eastern and foreign coun'riett. The butter makers of Europe need our corn to warm up their cows and tone up their turnips in butter and cheese making. We may just as well add it lo corn fodder and clover hay here nnd send them the dairy product. "Why should the western corn growers be hftwers of wood and drawers ol water for the farmers who pay rents to the foreign landed aristocracy? Our com will go abroad to make bcof, mutton, pork and poultry. Why no' put it to tha' me here? All the conditions nre favorable. Mutters are being arranged so that our aniuial products go abroad at fair rates, and on improving conditions. Lx>k over the crop and see what th« surplus will be. Look over the flocks und herds and see how the corn can be advantageously fed ut home. A cow coming in in the fall has possibililies in her. The young heifer usually thrown away as butchers' slock, and sold in competition With range cattle, if fed well,, has possibilities in her. Jlav-' her spayed when cool weather come-, and she will feed like a steer, If she is from a good milker by all means turn her into tin? dairy. Never get rid Of young ^immature things while yon live in the midst* of untold bushels ot cheap corn. This feature of the farm requires and demands our consideration. We are getting sheep. Look them over, and iinless'they are registered unit valuable tor breed ers, turn off all that are four yours old through the feed lot Feed to finish. Do not rashly dispose of half fed animals. That is suicidal. No mutter how much corn you have, it will pay to feed a little oil meal with it, or a littlo oats or bran or clover hay. Feed which ever is huLdiest and cheapest. These things will enable the feeder to finish quicker and better Why permit the Europeans to take our albuminoid feeds across the ocean? Feed liberally young horses: that are designed lor the market. Weight KC II S in a draft or carriage horse, and we can make it by liberal feeding. Oar young farmers and renters lose their opportunities in this di rection. Remember that the best profits *f tlie corn crop are mude by those who turn it into something el»e of a high Bed inp character. Thousands of men wait foruur corn, mid make livings and fortunes out of it. Oar most prosperous farmers never sell thiB great farm leverage. The glucose, and starch, and alohol people mako immerse sums out of western corn for which they would and some day will have to pay a higher price, when we gather it and use it up ourselves, it can be no pleasure, certainly, to sweat in a corn field to grow a product that makes cheap whisky. Western farmers do not usually drink whisky; besides all this, we are depleting our heritage for other people's benefit. There are millions in the cominp/ crou. Lot us make tbem—nil of then. Exchange. THE IIOUsEIIOlTi). SlnuUiw mill slmdu. JftilMbllslieil ltt.-tS. Fentlicrn, Gloves, l'lush Uaruieiits \V. Water bt., lllhvuiikee. Seiid for (.'iicu- Jnr. Presses, Gcnls 'B Clotldii etc., Dyed or Cleiuici Steamed at Otto l'lulch'e Dye Work T Formers of Grand Forks and adjoining counties In Norm Dakota have urgiininril the Northwestern Fanners' Protective association for thu purpuSH of handling their own wheat. 1110 only one Ever l'rlnted—C»n Ton Find the Word? There is a 3 inch display advertisement lu this paper this week which bus no two words alike excupt ono word. The Biime It true of euch new one appearing each week from The Dr. Darter Mccliciiiu Co. This house places a "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for It, send thum tho naina of the word, and they will return you nooK, BEAUTIFUL LlTIlOOllAl 'US or 8A11PLIS HIKE. Charles F. Barber, assistant postmaster at I'ewaukec, Wis., was arrested charged with having embezzled tlU-Lul. lie wu released ou food bonds, Bloyclo Removal Hale, A discount on all makea ot safety bleri flea of IS per cent, to 86 per cent. If bought before P. U. Seroombe moves 1st* hii Mammoth new eyele store, 865 and 867 Ka»t Water Btreei Milwaukee, WU. R* aaoval Oetober L . Agenti wanted t» trary tewx. The ivxtinrcttngof the Trans-Commercial congress will lie held at Omaha, beginning Oct. lilth and lasting tivnduys. Twelve counties were represented in a conference at Lewistnn to organize a people's party in Maine. The Cincinnati platform was mlopted. Two men named Liivcs nnd .lohnson were killed in a row ninong members of a threshing machine urcw near Lima, Ohio. The Ilolulno Sheep. Iho Delaine merinos that aro so largely bred in and about Washington county, I'enn., deserve tho attention of sheep men generally. TheBo are more easily handled than aro most other fine wool breeds, bu- ing free from wrinkles and having only a suilieiont amount of groaFe to keep the wool in a bright, healthy condition. The rams weight ut maturity from 150 to 180 pounds; tiie ewes from UO to MO pounds. Ono breeder there has UOO hoad that shear an averago of ten pounds. They are 1111 ull-purpose sheep, having plenty of wool on good mutton carcass. r. w, KAUElt. There are no shadows where there Is no sun; There is no beauty where three is no shade; And all liou'-^ in iw-j lines of glory run, Darkness and liltht, ebon ami gold inlaid. Clod comes tuiiout; us lliruu^ti the shrouds air; And bis dim track I B like the sllvry wake hy yon pinutuicu on tiie mountain lake, l ''iHlitur ami reappeurin;; hero and there. Life is a reckoning we cannot make twice over. You cannot mend a wrong subtraction by doiog your additional tight. The harder our work, the more we need solitude and prayer, without which work becomes mechanical and insincere.— McLaren. Gladness and goodness are largely synonymous terms, and there is 11 vast amount of gladness to be obtained quite outside of things that immediately affect us. lllll 1'lBB. If you are going to raise souto full pigs, givo tho breeding sows clean und comfortable quarters, with tho liberty of a yard large enough for moderuto exercise. It is not well, however, lo let them run among the horses and cattle. They should havo generous and plentiful rations of bran nnd other muacle-forming foods, but not much corn nor meal; Skim milk, bran, oatmeal boiled to li Ihin gruel, etc., are the proper things for them. A good deal of the final success will lay in getting the pigs well started, and this can only be done by keeping ihe sows in the very best condition. ;'.' OPINION .tflf jLoya. Four niflareut Views of Love After Varied - Experleucea. A young woman with delicious blue eyes and brown hair said that "love was, heavenly," but then she had only been engaged twenty-four hours, and her experience was limited to a solitaire diamond ring and a bunch of orchids. , AJlttle woman ^hAJ^ttd been married 1 .ieiijofibf twijt^tiA twins announced; "that love was all very well in its way,! and that the first year or two of your married life you were always devotedly fond! of Charley, but when it came to real satis-! faction give her babies," : A man about sixty, who really, knew; what be was talking about, said that "love was like champagne—every fresh ghee lined the beetiSi while a tachejos^pl! know It's'pryMlce ilfflfpoil tt i» a.mUtalre about ^ \^i ug unhealthy to steep in feathers, L^at the spring t*Jrten and «e«l»pw r tpugb he Ut.-^ttwln; inoog jReoor^er, , ^" • J '' ' , Tfee »oet and the editor were playing ifiwn UnuU, npd tho Ulttr v ,ns Uuitn m IJtJViMuU'l, return,^ A Typtonl Sugar Heet. A typical sugar beet is conical in shape, smooth in its external contour, with a white, solid interior, weighing about one pound nud having a content of Bugar of ubout 24 per cent. If you wish to experiment in growing them, wo Would Buggcst that you Bend to tlie department of agriculture for seed. Then, an you succeed in growing beets that are apparently close to this type, send them to the department for analysis. The result will indicate the prospects for attaining success with the industry in jour region. It will require about 260 factories of the capacity of those now in operation in California and Nebraska to supply our own needB, so there is room for a wide distribution of tbeso, und there is a wide extent of our country adapted to this industry. The Wheat Seedliie: S OHBOII. As we approach t ,he wheat seeding sea- BOO a resume of the careful experiments of the Ohio station may prove of value, These have been carried on for nine con- aeoutive years, and cover the amount of seed per acre, the depth of which to plant, and the time of planting. The amount of Beed used has varied from two peeks to ten pecks per acre.. The highest ayerage vield baa been obtained by sowing seven pecks of seed, but this has been followed very closely by the yields from sowing five pecks, BO closely, in faijt, that the increased yield did not much more than offset the additional amount of seed, In five leasoris out of nine better results, were hod by covering the seed from one and a, half to two deep than by placing- a f 'raater -or )«M'amount of noil"- above it.' he-highest yields < have been almost uniformly, produced by sowing, cither during the'last week, in 1 September or the first week in October." Hundredsof trials have been made at the same place, in, order > to de|«^mine thja jelftttve produotiveniQB? of smooth as against bearded and while as against Tod ; wheats;-' but'the differences in the yields, of these diflerontolasaeft have been so slight as, to indicate tka$' under similar conditions one" kind'' U about as sure as another. m«H-t ? 1 -.-«•• vt-i * :,->«.;' Littlo TlllllKB. More depends on little things than we think. It in said that Vollarie, when only five years ol 1 learned an infidel poem, and ho was never able to free himself from its effects. Scott, the commentntor, when despairing, read n hymn of Dr. Watts, and was turned from 11 life of idleness und and Bin to one of usefulness Cowpor, about to drown himself, was carried tho wrong way by his driver, and went homo to write, "(jod moves in a mysterious way." The rebuke of a traveler aroused Dr. Clark to great action, who up to that time had been slow in acquiring knowledge. Ole liull, tho great violinist, res cued from suicide by drowning, and taken to the near residence of a wealthy lady, bcoimo her protege and soon acquired fame. Robert Moffatt, the distinguished missionary, reading u pluccard announcing a missionary meeting, was led to devote himself to work for the heathen. One step downward often leads men into the greatest guilt. It is tho little words or actions that make or mar oar lives.— Selected. l'lum Trees. Set out a number of plum trees in your poultry yards this fall, if you have not already done BO . Besides furnishing the much needed shade in summer, tbey will bear much moro and better fruit when planted in the poultry yard than they do when planted'in the orchard. "A uiND -SAW li a good thing, but not to shave with," It hi no falsehood to say ot common washing soaps that tbey. are not Intended for bouse cleauluij. Use SAl'O- MO. A feebU tcoman is restored to health and strength, by Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. If you're overworked, " rundown," or debilitated, yon need it. It's an invigorating, restorativo tonio, and a 6ootliing and strengthening nervine, imparting tone and vigor to tho whole system. It's a legitimate medicine, too—carefully compounded by an experienced physician, and adapted to woman's defi- cato organization. For all tho chronic weaknesses, functional do- rangemonts, and painful disorders peculiar to tho sex, it is nn unfailing remedy. It's because it is unfailing that it can be sold under a jiosi- tivo guarantee. If it fails to givo satisfaction, in any caso for which it's recommended, tho money paid for it will bo promptly returned. It is a legitimate medicine —not a beverage. Contains no alcohol to inebriate ; no syrup or sugar to sour or ferment in tho stomach and cause distress. As peculiar in its marvelous, remedial results aa in its composition. st Flower" How does he feal?—He fed* cranky, and is constantly experimenting, dieting himself, adopting strange notions, and changing the cooking, the dishes, the hours, and manner of his eating— Auguat Flower tho Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels at times a gnawing, voracious, insatiable appetite,wholly unaccountable, unnatural and unhealthy.— August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels no desire to go to the table and a grumbling, fault-finding, over-nicety about what is set before him when lie is there—August Flower th« Remedy. How does he feel ?—He feels after a spell of this abnormal appetite an utter abhorrence, loathing, and detestation of food; as if a mouthful would kill him— August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel ?—He has irregular bowels and peculiar stools- August Flower the Remedy. • Are you Ready for Autumn Goods? Samples here To send if you'll Write us your Needs. A 50c line of Dress Goods that includes such styles as your town -store cannot sell for less than 75c a yard. Will send samples. Sv|uWFi Es R. E. Barber, ot Jollut. III., wu wu elected president of the Old Bottlers* association ol Will county. W. H. GKIFF1N, Jackson, Michigan, writes: "Suilcrcd with dularrh tor tlllcun years, Hull's Catarrh Cure cured me." Sold hy druggists, 75c The schooner l'annonln was wrecked on the rcct near tho Hawaiian Islands. Twelve persons were drowned,, MTH.-All Fits >toii|it«t tna Ut OlUCMKa 'S OH«X KEnvK llESToiiEU. ftu Vita ntter tintduy'suM. Mar. r»llou» curw, tlreuUno uuil t ».UU trial uottl* fiM tt fit WIM . Hand to Ur. Klluo, 1)81 AroU St., fhlla., Pa, Typhoid* lever la epldonilo at Negaunee, Mich. Four deaths and fifty caiet were reported. _• Heat, easiest to UBB end eheapeat Remedy for Catarrh, By druirglsU. PUo'a 60c. , i; ,,i ..,< I- ?M),wrwtU.... ,. ti , .,.,„. Cut out an 'u burn ail old, olaclr. ^talks, thin out young shoots ana' suCkcrBj ' then tie the stalks together with a stout peice of twine. Tuiapnts them, out oi the way. con gat around tbtm bettor 1 i» rtiso a sorlfof' proteclim froni wiaa' And Sun) during winter..' Bpado .with- a- fork arpuwl, the poqb laoBwipulfa aptyto the depth of three or four inches, reipovmg all iweedR orgrasa, ^Take great-pains to 'get loute.very epcar^fcbluergr^B for.iituie a majui«e.ia ( thel»Wvl.e«lWyate Ntwwnutto wood.u4.iis iity.uudt.d4i mU..4fi]},,»Al JOuk iWSwM* lMr<#i ^IgbUr Mlortdi'ipiote fit. timn »p>tbiuic ov «c \>«fo^ ' ' ' Jacob Iianey. • bone dealer ol Myers, town, I 'II., failed for about 1350,000. Estimates of bis assete bar* not yet beta made,, The Elixir Of WV la what m «(f« and I oall Hood'a Barta- parllla. 8ha waain dalkata haalth two jraaia, a^ laat oODfloal to kw baa, oauaad bj Dyap^pala'' aad Neuralgia. Shakaa Ukan tbraa bottlaa ot flood'a Saraapartlla, mt kaa ragalaad hat haalla andatraiaitk, aa«* witaeal dlatraaa." B,twin, kiaiakal, Chailaatoa, Jattaiwa 04Wt/, W„T». «.a,...Basu««i«a« Bpod's ,3firAaparUlpi j Tha baat Meai parllar, the kaat um kalja*, tk* MiKMtta fUla-IaTt»orHa ika Um, m<M4 *»-«k4 bowala. BfaeUir*, ko* iwlk, PiiaaMa , !f . i From the ^Paqlfla JourMf.": - - #A vraat Invauiton haa Iwaa marf* by Pa > *aiiorKawYo«k. Jfo bm proHtuoe^ Tutt's Hair Dye <whtvh Imitate* nature to tferftotloniltaoM ^lMtaawiuwualraiidUperrMitlxharmtoaWV OIVB> BNJOYS Both th« method aod reaulU v»he» fljrup of Figa ia taken; it ia pleaaaut and refreahing to the taste, and acU tentl^ yet promptly on the Kidney*. Liver and Bowela. oleansea the »y» tain effectually, diapels colds, head aohea and fetera and cures habitual sonitipation. Byrnp'of Fig> is th« anly remedy of its kind ever pre duoed, pleasing to tho t^ate and ao oeptabla to tha stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in it* effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, Its many excellent qualities commend >t to all and have made, it the moat popular remedy known, Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and tl bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist wHs nay not have U oa hand will pro- .-ure it promptly for any ono. who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FI9 SYHUP CO. §40 HUMOUOO, BJL ttvnyiuA. a. w* rwm. *va nrUU Age, stability, sound metf I Lnll ods; oash values, inoonteata- llIU I UHL ettansion system; low UlL 091-3-6 Ohestnnt St., Fhiled'e. n fl FAT FOLKS REDUCED We would rather have you come here (or a cloak—surer to fit you right. But we will send any garment C. O. D. subject to examination. AH that is required is that you pay express charges. You save that ten times over in the price of the garment. Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee YOU " WANT CLOTHING SEND to The I Clothing Company, |d State Sts., Milwaukee— a I powerful and modem oss** cern, occupying magnifies*? quarters, two blocks direest/ east of Exposition Building, Visit as. Strictly iwHalisv O M price only. Remsxkafct* auccenfttl to date. GesWsi sent on approval anywham 1 MONEY-FDH Aa Q^LAVES-mONEY IE6M PREACHERS AND TEACHERS READ. Tall all ai-alavaa toaaal N*«B orderjr .ra ^olj etublom badge—Vaaahant new book (conutnla. |a» Kr»<lorlckDou 1 (l .a . J BUhoJ Ki-Marpr Carter HarrlaoE JuOge Thunion, and maoi oth.r, IM peg,,. uluatrS ted), blauka, papera, el*, (iillr aiplalntn> bli tl BLAVI PCN810M BILE Oluba are new forming a*, en where and are en Jure. In( "Vauffhan'a bjll,"aa la. troducedln the ritlr -Oral OongreM In their teiialL aakUia BOO caah andUapai month roraome aao dlffav* ant amounta for otketv. Mayor Vauahan'a aew hook, that lalha tee! kl> tor j of the raee ever wrtk ton, (iTea eefeat raaaaaj why the OoTanuaeat ahould and moitiraattka fonnar nea*ro alaraaawav •Ion. Write atoBeeaa<|*4 your naraea ,ele .,ta hla pae> ~~ elan reglater. He akaiae awaan aa afcoTe anUl tka bill baeomea a law. AM. WJL fatwklll; (fca.MaroriWaaiaitcp. P.O. t. ». a. Wmnt SAFETY BICYCLES. bp AM* ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 0 BEMOVAI SALE. Krtrr make of Saftly known (*T *r SOS la will be aold at lo te U par o*.uL diacooal to rcmoylDj lo our new etora, iu tad Water Street, where wt 111 *11 hartarlai _ *ka antlre building, tit, tlx Boon, 110 11 #or oath or on time. As *oti wanted ia P.* H. SERCOMBE, 84 Wisconsin Street. MILWAUKEE .... WIS F LTIMO- r> Ae»sssr- 3 Fl.Tll«l- HHSTTI,! 1 ewoni at wis, t*DB.:nfnnrr T6-o<7~ PIBO'B RXHKOY t>i.llt UA I AlUUl.— Beat, - •allaft (• aa*. i Oheapeat Bclltl Is luunediaie. A oure Is eartslB. far : OsU la tits Head It hu no equal, CATTAR R H tit**. to see CM t 'n"' \dll i I ii'ii ho? '.?l|llll itw ," o'»j'.f] jCokessTioM, P AW. . ' i lift' AIM) a •• vft*-*! •wnwfw«iv*t| a a»Mit -i rtCaTOKES Norjharciroulatkw, aa| W ASMS to T OB D IM. - ~ PlOlH |^0 ,.l(,t^sls,fUi L '|fe'la Uji " ii, " lL ' i - :ff1 -' * .1 If kji-'-- •i 4 t m i^i* MS? Wtieu tliitre U no ranow m

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page