The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on September 19, 1891 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 19, 1891
Page 4
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THE KlTCHRN. M* _ SWMW TOMATO _«___«• ' One 'wck of grten tomntoei, slicos, soak in salted vratir 24 hours. ^Drain off) add two quarti of vlneanr, one and one- half pound* o( aaonr) Spices of nil kinds, Mid boil the whole one-half hour. riOKIiKD PMAOUU. i j With a coarse cra«b lowcl rub the'bWOM from tho peaches. Stick a clove in oich. For twenty-five pornda of fruit usp twolvo pounds of suirar. Put on the stove in n lawngrnnlt iron or porcelain kottlo five pints of vinegar and a hnndful of stick cinnamon. CARROT HAI.AT). Take Umder, rich-colored carrots. Wash id scrapo them. Throw into boiling ' iter and cook until tender. Cut into idin Mice*, sprinkle lightly with sifted sujar and add the juice of one larpo Iniiion, and a wincitlnasfiil of olive oil Garnish with thin sficen of onionn and let tuce leaves, CTtRAM CAKK. Throe eggs and one and one-half cups of flour, one cup of sugar, two teadpoonfuls water. Duke in jelly pans, making six cakes. Between the layer* put a crenm made of one pint of milk, one egg, one tlblespoonfnl of corn starch and two table' spoonfuls of Migar. FRIED T0MAT0K8. Select meaty ones, and skjn and cut into thick slices. Unless very large, cut la two only; season with salt mid pepper, roll in flour or bread crumbs and fry in a pan in hot butter, or butter and drippings together. Care must be taken in tho frying or they will break. This is a delicious dish and requires little trouble to prepare. SDCCOTASIl. Lima beans nro exct Hunt for succotash. Cook them half an hour, then add double the quantity of shred sweet corn, using only water enough to keop them from sticking. When nearly done add milk, •alt and pepper to taste, and a little flour and butter rubbed together. In all cases it is well to use pepper sparingly in cook- iug, especially in vegetables. To many persons it is not only uintofiteful, but positively hurtful. "MOTIlEItS _ HUIT CAKE." Two cupfuls of augur creuaiod with one cupful of hi tier, ono-half cupful of molasses, five eggi, one cupful of sour milk, one tablespooi,full of saleratus dissolved in a little of tho milk; two pounds of cur- runts, one pound of raisins, half-pound ot citron; ono tcaspoonful of cloves, two of cinumon, on^-'ourth of a nutmeg, and four small cupful), of flour. Tho ingredients are ndded in the order given, except that the fruit, lightly floured, is added last. The baking pan should bo lined with paper. A STORY OF TflfiSBTIMES. Iteriututiiftfiero wuen tiis.mooil is-ittcv "•'Avoid the gr_aVsbott»*ert #wf* rinrtberofts," .sayl L»id, Ilinsmoynef fully. j •• > '.Sou >lli,dlflnn did cafe- mrtfco a long tail (tale) short. A man, after he bos eaten a good dinner, may feel extravagantly joyous; but tho next day— oh I but ho is ourly and fjrira, his stomach and Iivor aro sluggish, ho ia morose, despondont and " out of sorts" generally. Bnt he may got a prompt return for his money oy purchasing Dr. Pioroe's Ploasant Pollota. There 's nothing like them. Thoy are tiny Liver Pills, sugar-coated, bnt thorough in results. One Pellet is laxative, threo to four cathartio. For Indigestion, Biliousness, and all dorangoraonts of the Stomaoh, Liver and Bowels, thoy work liko a charm, and you got a lasting bonofit and a permanent euro. They're the cheapest Pill, becanso sqft and sure, whilo tho mannfaot- overs guarantet thoy'11 give satisfaction, or your money is roturned t -". Ton only pay for the good yon get. Can you ask more T What 's the use! suffering any more from those 'dizzy spoils, the headaohos and all; mako the attack yourself, with ono or two of these uttle. Sugar-coated Pollets, apd thoy will do the rest. Thoy are a perfect rest-pookot remedy. Pnroly vegetable and perfectly harmloas.. By • druggists, /3S cents a viaL . / , OluolA, Iowa, July, US), I was safttffas Un yews troas shoots la mj . W. MO*. Worth Its Weight Us Gold. — »ni_» ( D »__,niyil,ia»_ sllf atast (jmptaaBS of flta, ilao* nata« Postoi Xosnls's Vane Toaia. I sonildCT It worth IU voight la fold, I, J. 8H__, Paitor, 10 MIO. OO.. Ohloago, lit, L3rU - M.I •-•..«..*•-•» •Aim to tnu priiiee thtn. But ><M wont tfeniimny prlni'.'icif you stay In Ireland, I fancy; tliey don't hunker after tliti will." "Poor Ireland I' siiys Mrs. linhun. "And i ipllnumts, I should say, will bo slinost a- .senrcu." t "Ah! now, thtre you are wrong; tiicy lly benentli tlicsn murky skies. We absolutely revel In them. Whnt truo Irishman but him one tripping freely from his mouth on tho very smallest clmiioe? And then, my dear lli'fmta, consider, nro we not Uio proud possessors of the blurnoy-stone?" "I wish, dearest, you would bring yourself to think seriously of Uossmoync." "I do think seriously of him. It would bo lin |Kisslbl« to think of him In any other way, ho Is so dull and pompous." "Ho would make an excellent husband." "I have hud cnongh of husbands. They are very unsatisfactory people. Aud besides " "Well?" "Itossmoyno has a temper." "And forty thousand a year." "Not Rood enough," "If you aro waiting for an angel, you will wait forever. All men aro " "Oh, Herinlal really, I can't listen to such naughty words, you kuow. I really wonder at you!" "1 wasn't golnir to say anything of the kind," says Ilormlo, with great linstu, not seeing tho laughter lurking In Olga'sdmk eyes. "I merely meant that " "Don't oxplnln l-doit't/" says Olga; "I couldn't enduro any more of IL" And sho Inii-hs aloud. "Itussmoyne Is very devoted to you. Is thorn anylhingagainst him, except his temper'.'" Yes, his benrd. Nothing would Induce me to marry a man with hair all over his face. It Isn't clam." fllvo him Ave minutes and a rmor, mid lie might do away with It" Give him live minutes aud a raznr, aud he might do away with himself too," says Olg .i, pnivokliiBly. "Kiially, I think one thing would please uio just as much as the other." "Oh, then, you aro bent on refuting hiinr"' says lleriula, calmly. With very few people does she ever lose her temper; with 0:_a—never. I am not so sure of that, at all," says 01ff>, airily. "It is milto within tho possibilities that I may many him some time or other,—sooner or later. There is a delightful vagueness about those two dales that gives me the warmest encouragement." It Is a pity you cannot be. serious sometimes," says Mrs. Ilcrrlck, mildly. A littlo hand upon her gown saves further expostulation. A little faco looking up with certainly of welcome Into hers brings nirnlii that wonderful softness intollcrmla's eyes. "Is It you, my sweetest?" she.says, fondly, "And when- have yon been? I have watched In vain' for you for the last half-hour, my Fay." I was In the dining-room. But nmso called me;ainluowlhavocome tusaygood- nlght," says the child. ''(jood-nlght, then, and God bless you, my chick. But where is my Oeorgle?" "I'm here," says Georgle, gleefully, springing upon her in a .violent fashion, that uuu would have believed hateful to the calm Ilermla, yet Is evidently most <;ratct'ul to her. Sho embraces the boy warmly, and lets her eyes follow him until ho Is out of nigiit. Thou she turns again to the little maiden at her side. "I must go with Georglo," says the child. "So you shall. But first toll me, what havo you got in your hand?" '•Something to go to bed with. See, uin m- my I It is a pretty red plum," opening her del icato pink fist, for her mother's admiration. "Where did you get it, darling?" "In tho dining-room." "From Lord Kossmoyne?" "No. From Mr. Kelly. I would not have the one Lord Itossmoyne gave me." Olga laughs mischievously, and Airs, llor rick colors. "Why?" sho says. "Becauso I like Mr. Kelly best." "And what did you give him?" "Nothing." "Not oven a|Wss?". says Olga. "No," somewhat shamefacedly. "Her mother's own daughter I" says Olgn. caressing the child tenderly, but laughing still. "A chilly mortal." "Good-ulght, my own," says Hoi mla, and the child, having kissed them both again, runs away. • Olga follows her with wistful eyes, "I almost wlshl had had a baby?" sho says. 'Tbiif Why, you can'ttake care of yourself! Yoir'aro the loast, fitted to have a child of any woman I know. Leave all suclt oharges to stain people like me. \Vhy,-yoa J are a baby at heart, yourself, this moment" , "That would be no drawback. It would only have crestsd syinpajb.yi between mo and my baby. I would have understood all hor bad moods and condonod all her crimes." { • . . : • '* • , , "If you had been a mother, you would have hnd a very naughty child." "I sliouldiliuve had a very happy child, at least" Then she laughs. "Fancy me \v\th a dear little baby I" she says,—"u thing all my, owu, that would rub its soft cheek i^oj^Ht mine,and love ^'e* b$ttcr,tban any- "And rumple all your choicest Parisian gowns,,.aud pull your hair to piecou. do'uldii!lfitncyltritiall." Hero tho door opens to admit the meij, the celestial halt-hour after diunerliaviog come to an- end. With oho consent they all.eon> verge toward tho window, where Olga and Hermla aro standing with Monica, who had joined 4«ein to bid gooil-ilUih^to little Fay. [ Miss Fitzgerald, who has returned to .the, drawing-room froshly powdered,seeing how the tide, runs, crosses Uio room too, and mingles Mmtlilj group In the window. 'WoWoMyou have been! Wo feared you dead and burled," she says to Kelly, with elephantlno playfulness, if I'Wejfisve, Indeed. rf|fttoughtt|ie dthsr pien'would never stir." WWt 318 'yon- 'not Jgivu hie the elujnce ofU|a|]iig t|em? ; (TUe '"-'iiitest suggestion tllat M fanted ,n»s iuhNiiVe brought m$ !)e& koitfs ago. 1 ' -' *If I had been sure of ihSt , l I should havp sent you a message; It would have saved me alecjure," soys Olga, flaslilng a } smile at UeVmlaJJ r .i / JJ ;. - ; r> SMUiluHti la lb )Cn STYLES, m,n f«IVSouorOuoHi«i«oa H«KUII»TIOTl«I». BlfkM* that .Jbolbn i • _._ bachelor," retorts oigiL ssttctiy, 'It yoti uike wS much 'thought "It will certainly not be my fault, If 1 do," returns Itossmoyne, calmly, but with evident meaning. "Mrs. Bohun, bring your guitar," Bays Desmond, "and we. will make Itonayno sin:.' to it, and so imagine ourselves pr -sently In the land of the olive aud palm." "Shall we nsk the others to come with us?" says Monica, kindly, glanelng back into the drawlng -Moin!."Mi'-s Browne, for exnuip .'" suggests Owen Kelly.—If he hopes h.. is speech to amuse Jealousy In anjbndy presi-nt, he finds himself, later on, mightily mistaken. "If she Is as good a sort as you say, I dnio ay she would like It," says Olga. "And, iesides,ifwo leave her to Bella's tender mercies she will undoubtedly bo done to 'eath by the time we return." "Dh, do go nnd rescue her," says Mrs. Hirrlck, turning to Kelly. Her tone Isai- uoetappeallng. . . ."Perhaps MIss'Fitsgehild Will come too," says MonleX somewhat fenrfnlly, •• "Don't b,! afraid," says Ol-^a, "Fauci/ Bnlia runnln; the risk of having a bad PJC or a pink nose in the mnriiingl She knows much better than that." "Tell Miss Browne to make haste," says Mrs. Ilcrrlck, turning to Kelly. "Because we aro Impatient,—wo are longing to precipitate ourselves Intothe moonlight. Come, Olga; come, Monica; they can follow." Miss Browne, however, on being appealed to. shows so honest a disregard for covering of any sort, beyond what decency has already clothed her with, that she and Kelly catch up with tho others before tho fountain is readied. Seating themselves on the edgo of the fountain, they acknowledge silently the, beauty of the hour. Olga 's hand, moving through the water, breaks It Into little wavelets on which the riotous moonbeams dance. 'Where are your bangles, olga? you used to bo fainousforthein'."'asksDesmoiid, Idly. T havo tired of them." •roor bangles I" says Ullc Itonayno, In a low tono heard only by her. What a heavy sigh'."' Asulfish one, too. More for myself than for tho discarded bangles. Yet their grievance is mine." I thought they suited you," says Desmond. "Did you? Well, they hail grown so coin- uou ; every one used lo go about laden with them. Aud then they inadesueli a tiresome tinkle-tinkle all over tho place." "Whnt plneo?" says Lord Itossinoync, who objects to slang of even the mildest de -cr'.ptlon from any woman's lips, most of all from the lips of her whom he hopes to call Ills wife.' Don't be stupid I" says this prospective wife, with considerable petulance. You are tickle, 1 doubt," goes on Koss- inoyne, unmoved. "A few months ago you raved about your bangles, und had the prettiest us-urtuient I think I ever saw. Tliiriy- six on each arm, or something like it. Wo Used to call them your armor. You said you were obliged to wear the same amount exactly on each arm, lust you might grow crooked." I know few things moru unpleasant than having one's silly remarks brought up to oii« years afterward," nays Olga, with increasing ill-temper. Muntlw, not •j/emw," says Hoisuioyne, carefully. Whereupon Mrs. Ho 'inn turns her back u|iou him, and .Mrs. Urn!,-!; tells herself - he would like to give him a gu-icl shake for so stupidly trying to ruin his own game, uml Ullc Itnnayne feels he is on the brink of swearing with •him an eternal friendship. "Bangles?"breaks InOweii Kelly, musingly. "Harmless [title clfCiihir Ih 'lius women wear on their wrists, aren 't they? lint awkward too at times,—amazingly awkward. As Olga has feelingly remarked, they cxm mako a inai velously loud tinkle-tinkle at times. 1 kuow n littlo story about bangles, that ought to be a warning against the use of tlii-ni. Would any one liko to hoar my little story? It is short, but very sweet." Everyone Instantly says "Yes," except Olga, who lias drawn herself together mid is regarding him with a stony glare. "Weil, there was once on a lime a woman, whu had Bomo bangles, aud a young man; she hud other things too, such as youth and beauty, hut they weren't half so Important as the first two items; and wher ver she anil her bangles went, there went the young man too. And for a longtime nobody knew which he loved b .-st, the beauteous maiden or the gleaming bangles. Do I make myself clear?" "Wonderfully so, for i/ou,"snysMrs. Iler- rick. ;• )».-. ' "Well, ono day tho young mail's prefor- enco was made, .'wonderfully so, too. And It was hi this wise. On a certnlu sunny afternoon, the young woman found herself In a conservatory that opened off adrawlug- rooinVbejrtg dlyldud frqm itouly by a hang-' lug Indian curtain; a luinuctl Indian curtain she used to call It ever afterward; but that was bud grammar, and bad manners too." "I feel I'm going to sleep," says Desmond, drowsily. "I hope somebody win lOttso mo when lie has done, or pick m» out of tho water if I drop Into It Such a rl^niarolo of Wnilttrig. t may, inaeeo, always DO aia- covered just where^—'' "You aren't. wanting," Interrupts Mrs. Hcrriek, with a sudden smile. "How can that be," says Kelly, with reproachful sadness, "when I am generally to befotiiul near yon?" At this Dermis gives In. aud breaks into a low so r t laugh. "But 1 wish you had not told that story of Olgn and Mr. Itnnayne," she says, in awhis- per, and nith some regret "You saw how badly Itossmoyne took It." "That Is partly why I told It I think you nre wrong In trying to make that marriagnj she would be happier with Honayue.'' "Forauioiill or two, perhaps." "Oh, make iu/i ice," aysKelly,satirieally. "Surely the Utile winged god has so much staying power." "A few weeks ago you told mo you did not believe in him at all." "I have changed all that" "Ah I you can be fickle too." "A man Is not necessarily fickle because when he discovers the only true good he leaves the bad and presses toward It I think, too, his mentor," iu 'a lowered tone, "should lie the last to misjudge him." "Nothing Is Ro'laatln-g, at least, as riches," gays Mrs. Hcrriek, with & chastened but un- •oustakablii desire to change his mood. "Olga witli unlimited means nnd an undeniable place in the world of society would be a happier Olga than as the wife of a country gentleman/' "1 don't agree with you; but you know best—j'c'uip*. You speak your own sentiments, of course. A title is indispensable to you loo, us well as to her?" Ills lone Is half a question. "It counts," she says, slowly, trifling with IIIIII though sleinier fingers Willi tho grnsses that aro growing In the Interstices of tho ninrble. "Pshaw I" says Kelly. Itismg with a vehemence foreign to him, hocro3Sea to where Ullc Itminyiiu is standing alone. FARM AND GARDEN. KAKI.Y AUTUMN. W« lorefitheffe sweetly pasnlng antntnn thiyn, Thongh they do epenk to ns of sure decay; Wo love tho fraKraut air, itie mellow haze, Which makes the *ea*on one delightful day. The rythmic music of the thresher's nail, In measured cadence falls upon the ear: The wains come creeping np each hill and dat», And Hit I lie barn and granary with food cheer. Tho golden rod tlings forth its knightly plume, And everywhere we catch Us flashing gleam, 'Hie cardinal sends up its brilliant bloom. And, like a sentry, guards each winding stri-itm. The asters make each path a royal road, 1 With purple splendorB lavished far nnd wide, And every tangled heigo litis np Its head Of clematis, where fairies love to hide. t he grapes give forth their perfume rich and rare; The orchnrds bond with trolls which feast the eves; The wayside trees nnd forest everywhere Take nn tho tints of glorious sunset skies. The sky birds skim the air on scurrying wing, To bid fnMwell to each familiar place; The katydids their rasping challenge fling From every bough as night comes down apace. But soon, loo soon, the frost will do Its work, And all this wealth of beauty fade away; For even in the»o lovely days thero lurk Tho forces which Insuro us swift decay. And yet we lovo this time which crowns the year Anrl though we read its prophecy aright. With each lelnrn it ever grows more dear, And sun reveals an ever freelt deUgut. —Selected. that she be fed liberally on bone and muscle rather than fat-forming food, and that she shonld be allowed plenty of exercise, in order that every port of her body be developed. The quantity of food «hould be increased as Bhe approaches her full time; but for at least a month before she is due to farrow, cure should be taken not to give her concentrated food or of too bulky a nature, or trouble at furrowing time may result. THE HOUSEHOLD. Whnt Wears UeOnt MABOAURT *. SANOSTIU. When yoll think of II, friend, the worrie-, The troubles thntwenrs you out. Are often the veriest trifles, That common sense would flout; They write the forehead with wrlnklet, That bow the shoulders with care, Yet a little patience wonld show yon, friend, Just how tho weight to bear. CA1IM NOTES. priwrmt t| alalia •« "You are, Indeed, quite right Coercion Is yarding her with tllocalih dlpnltv of > one- whn.plaluly sonsJUers tlio.uetso Of Very idferlor futility Indeed. "A woman can scarcely bo too jealous of JiiiU 'ljd»teJi 0 iY^days ,"jaxslIlH rit ^a 'fJ , l' "If she has a proper knowledge of her position, she aught to guard It carefully. 7 - ' ' fine Idoa finely expressed I" says Kelly, - , MiVireuea by the "^-Mi P09 , wlM >T\vsyi*iiad*-|! -a!- aAwpman's foot," says Miss Fltouerald, grandly,'elated by Kelly's apparent subjection, j Tlrtit yroinji man looks blankly round him. Under tables and chairs mid lotintes his t ,Byes/ppYjtra)af K bv^ ^tybJ^lie desired re- f »6tTpfIfliutf nam*, PwjHwl any fi at your fv«ft«m<tti!«jujtltttwMfU> l p' 'so." Wwllfii'JjBobines^noro general t 0CMtssJ^ft%g«jtAld/g<>es baek to fWiifo aoj^'tflo i«e a •* no ojitf-wboever Be la— cocnt't, . "Do you know," says Mr, Roily. In a ' pwtty.ftswiita^ijL^., 0^/l)e|^wu, aM'to'st a story I ntivor heard inwy life, "Caviare can't b« appieolated by the general ; It is trihfctrongf or you," says Mr. Kelly, Suveroly. "But to contlutie-— Anything wrong with you, juy dear Olga?" . - "Nothing 1" says Mrs. Bohun, with ley Indignation. --."Well. In,thls ooiiservalorymy herolue of the bangles fottnd'horsulf;'and here', too, as a natural consequence, was -I'm'iutl, the young man. There y'os near th-mi a lounge, •^-bklm'py enough fdr Oiic; but llwy found It •unulv large for two. 1 Curious fact In Itsqlf. wasn't it? And I think the young man so far forgot hlmsolf ns to begin to make vio- -lentr^nd Justus-Jte was rtboiit- to cnib-— tho, younjiwpninn, whoso name was—,she 'ye'ry properly, but with somewhat mistaken haste, moved away from him, aud h> so doing set all her .bangles a-tlnkllng.. Into full cry they burst, whereupon the curtain was suddenly; drawn,back from the drawing room side, giving the jwbnlo there a full Vle'W of "tlie-conservatory and (( SH icontentsl Theid«tot«»^itcjtjS;was[full ot Interest,— positively thrllltiigl } sjiould ndvlsu nil.true loVers of a realty good 1 novel ; td\)blald'this boo(trfram their ll^arios aud-dis^pvec (Iffor themselves," ' * - . . J .., HoreJIr. Kelljr stops, and looks genllilly- awunil fjl - ( '« H:m-'f3 ••;,-•-> b'U "t^ilnk I shojl take t^ >vrltlngrovlewi'* he skysiltweetlyv' "I like niy WrfsStylb"" v x AideadflUenee. follows lUigyittlej »tory;'V ana then Mrs. Herrlck lifts her eyes to his. "I wonder that you will still bo talking, 8lguor v ?euedlelfjinobo(ly; nutrjts, yo%'Vshe quotes, wltu a touch of scorn. . "you do, my dear Lady Disdain, or else ypu woujdjnothave addrussedmetha,t(ion- ""An-absul'tl story,' oltokkherr' gayVojga; Wreving upJienUeudi > |»isiStU«,. Uglitlnjulur wbleh'lsmore aiiuised v than annoyed,-'Ho- (njiinaaets bis hf nfttWrlfitatto watorJClosffi toners, and doubtless lliuls Its cool .touch,, (the water's, 1 mean, of course) very relresh- vl Ing, as It Is fully live minutes before he brings it to the surface again. "True, nevertheless," says Kelly. "Both the principals In my story were friends of mine, l lcnew-liidued, 1 may safely say 1 VMOUI —(hem welh* "lam glad you said were,"says Olga, shaking her blonde bend at him. Lord Itoss­ moyne by this time Is looking as black as a thundcr-cloufc "A quesUpijfolttff! tell talus olftfwRio!' "I defy any ono to say I have told anything," says Kelly, with muoh-lnjured In- noeenco. "But I am quite prepared to hear my actions, as usual, grossly maligned, I nm accustomed to It now. i'he beueflt of tho doubt Is not for me." "'£huro Isn't a doubt," nays Hmmla, •y to bear it,"—meek, sldurod luoftpable CIIAI'TKll xxi. "Why so pale anil wan, fond lover?" ho Kays, lightly, laying Ills hand on Ullc's shoulder. The latter turns to him with a blight smile that rondo's Ms handsome faco quite beautiful. Seeing its charm, Kelly nsks himself, In half -angry fashion, how Olga can po-sibly hesitate for one moment between him and Itossmoyne. "liut thoy are all alike heartless," he decides, bitterly. "1 am feeling neither pale nor wan," says Itonayne, slill smiling. "It must bo the union, if anything. Lookhcrc,Kelly,some- thing to-night has told me that It will nil conic I ight in the cud. I shall gain her against Hie heaviest odds." "If you mean Jlossiimyuu, he's tho heaviest mortal I know," sovs Kelly. "Well, he isn't. Milted to her, is he?" There Is a strange e .\cllcment in Itonayne's manner. "Putting me out of the question altogether, I don 't believe he could mako her happy. If 1 thought he Could, of course 1 should go away somewhere, and find contentment In tho thought ot her; but yim don't think she would do well to marry him, do you Kelly?" He has controlled Ids features to an almost inarv -'ous calm, but the agony of Ills question in hU eyes cannot be hid. "I think the woman who could even IICHI- Uite between you and him must bo it fool,," sa>s Kelly, whose temper Is not ids own to-nl.;ht. "lie i* a pcdaiillcass, more In love with himself than he can ever bo with anything else V 'hlle you Look here, Uouuyite; 1 wonder it any woman Is worlhM." "Oh, she is," says Itonayne, with tender conviction. "I don't think she Is at all lilt,; other people; do you? There's something different-something u//i tint -about h r." "1 dare sit},'* says Kelly, gently, which Is rather good of hlni, considering mind. "You 're nn awfully kind sort of fellow, Kelly, do you know?" says 11 mayne, slip- piug'hW ana thr.ingli Ids. "You aro tho only one I i ver in'.!, to cbout her. Audi suppose 1 must bore you, though you don't say it It 's the most generous thing 1 kuow, your sympathizing with me as you do. If you were in lovo yourself, I could understand It. But you arc not, you know." "Oh, no; of course not," says Mr. Kelly. "Is that your guitar, .Airs, liohun? I wish yon would sing us something," says Miss Browne at this moment. "I don't sing much.—and never out of doors; it hurts my throat so," says Olga, smiling at her; "but if any one else will slug, I will gladly play to them." ".Mr. Itonayne,—Ullc—come here,", says Monica, half shyly, but very sweetly. "You can sing, I know." "Yes, come here," says Olga, turning to hlni, and away fiom Lord Itossmoyne, who Is talking to her In low, short, angry tones. But tbu latter, laying his hand on her arm, half compels Iter to turn to hint again. "Let si line, ono else accompany him If he innstsing," lie .says; "onj/ one but you." r "No one pise can.". 1 s "I'objectrto your doing It." / won't whwvyoii hear him; he Blngs so* sweetly," with the prettiest, niost enthusiastic smllo. "You really should hear him." "You persist, then? you compel mo to he- llove tho worst,—to regard you as Implicated In that story of Kelly's?" "I compel you to nothing. And asfor the story, I thought it very amusing! didn't yon?". "No/" says Itossmoyne, with snbdued fury. "Do you,know, I often said you lacked humor?" says Mrs. Bohun, with a littlo airy laugh; "and now 1 am sure of It I thought It intensely coinloj such a situation 1 I should like to have seen your faco when the curtain was drawn, if ymt had boon tho young man.' , "I must beg you to understand that such a situation would be impossible to me." . >. "lain to understand, then, that you would not 'emb;—' that was what ho said, wasn't It?—a woman if you lovod her?" "Not without permission, certainly," very stiffly. , • "Oh, dear!'" says OJga; "what a stupid manl 'Well, I shouldh't think'you 1 would do It often. And so you wouldn'thavo liked to be that-particular young map?"' . i This Is a poser; Lord ltusBmoyne parries the thrust, . "Would yon have liked to be that young woiiuul.^Yho, as lit'appear* to meW wasn't atnll particular?" bo.asks, In turn, "That uj no nnsworto my question," s«ys Olga,.who.Is .angry with,Ills last remark, "Are ypu afraid .to saywuntyqu mean?" 1 • '"AfraidI No/To give publicity to a thing meims always to 1 vulgarize it; therefore t ou cousld^ratfou, ^shoujd not have cured to be ttMttfrnntfttitim*-•-»'-• *• «y-" , f; ''Ah'Wshpiild' hayeTthotight! othorwlse," savB01ga.ln aninflogcrllmble touo,, ."Well, there must be consolation-tor you in too thought that -youneveif-can be. Mr. KQ. hayiie,'/ calling, to Ullo' lightly, "aro yovi coining, or must I slt'lhigiu'lng! inV lyre in .ynlnP",;, - iV0 >T fn-'.vnf / " > ^W^WM slrVidsbe- •side Her, as slio seats hewelt'again upon the her. It is no item to feed turkeys for size. Medium weights sell the best. Store away plenty of bedding and mako all of the manure possible. It costs less to fatten stock during the next two months than later. It is usually not best to wenn the colts and calves while tho weather is hot. Uaugo the quality of Boed wheat by the time of sowing and tho condition of tho soil. If prain is stored for higher prices, have the granaries water and vermin proof. Increased crops per acre imply reduced cost per bushel. TIUB is the argument for intensive cultivation in the fewest possible words. The colt, calf, lamb und pig, on the farm, are ready to sample a handful of bran or rnenl wnen four weeks' old. Within the next month they ought to become familiar with wheat, oats and a little shelled corn. root Hot. Foot-rot destroys more sheep than any other disease, yet foot-rot may be avoided by keeping the sheep on dry locations and paring the hoofs occasionally. It is a disease that is induced by wet ground, and may be carried from one Hold to another by tho sheep. llllctl-ClliM* llorsea. Never before ban there been such a wide nge of prices for high-class horses and the millions of medium and scrub horses, ''here is a great scarcity of 1,600 to 1,800- yound draft horses, and a growing demand for tlictu in all our markets. Tho dealers have liberal orders to fit I tit big prioes, but the supply is limited for heavy drult, large coach, or saddle, horses, and the prices range from S'200 to $300, while the medium horses sell for #100 to {125, and the common small horses and mules for lent Hum $100, which does not pay to raise theiu.—Western Agriculturist. ProtllM rrom tliu Cow. To realize a profit from the cow now she must bo kept up in her flow of milk in some way. If she ia turned in tho field she will respond in a few days beautifully, and then where is she? She cannot bo got ck into tho old pasture again, for anything but to loaf and run around on a Lunt for falling iipples. She will destroy too much feed in the field. Cut the green feed, whether it bo grasB, millet, or corn, or if these are not provided better feed hay mid grain with the pasturage than let her go down. To Ciihbngo Oniwura. "Here is an item," says the Nordwuy Mo.) Deuiourut, "that may be of use to cabbage-raisers, nnd you should cut it out and Bttvo it. A lady told us last week how she saved her etibbngo from being destroyed by worms. Early in the morning, when tho dew was on the plant, she sifted a little Hour ovor them. Twice during tho year was all that she found necesstnry. The moth that lays tho eggs in the plant would lly a round over the plant, but not light on them, and sho had no trouble from worms und raised fine cabbage plants It is a simple, inexpensive remedy and is worth trying; and as tho ludy who told us of tho experiment is our mother, of course wo know it worked liko a charm in ono instance at lea»t." I ,lf« And Death. LOUISE UOUUIITON. Unman hopes and hnmar. fears, Weary days and weary years; Thin la living. Lilted clond and vision clear. Ended toil and heaven near; This la dying. No kind of life is so happy tut thai which is full of hope. ADDISON. Tho province of reason is to advine, not to compel. DR. JOBNSON. The best portion of a good man's life— his little, nameless unremembered acts of kindnesB nnd of love. Dark seasons are never pleasant to us, but are always good for ua. A cloudless sky could never produce agood harvest. A man of prudence may bo pardoned for not securing a birth till he knows whither the ship is bound. Whatever becoino of my body or my estnto, 1 will ever labor to find somewhat added to my soul. BISHOP HAI.L. Always and in the long run tho snfest thing is the right thing. Always and in 1 tho long run the wrong thing is tho worst 1 thintr. WAYI.AND HOYT. The man who tries to oreak awuy gradually from his evil habit will surely fail, for the reason that ho begins by yielding in a measure to his enemy. Any compromise with evil, however slight, is wrong, and one's only safety is in forsaking utterly the wrong. Tlie Value of Cordiality. Young Men's Kra, It has been said that the smaller associations urc more cordial in their reception of strangers than those in the larger cities. If tho statement is truo, tho slate of affairs indicated is unfortunate. The reason is not far to seek. Iu large machines, small screws are likely to be overlooked. A considerable amount of "red tape" is no doubt necessary iu tho large associations of the cities. Responsibility for the reception of stranger may be divided in the necessary division of other labor. But this screw should not bo ullowed to (ret loose; the whole machine may bo weakened. Thero should bo no occasion for any men to complain that he wit, not cordiully greeted at any Young Men's Christiun Association. The evening is not tho only time of the day when men crave a hearty hand-shake. If members of the reception committee are not on duty during the day, their duty should bo iiHsumeu by ono of the secretaries — but no counter should separate the stranger from the ono who groots him. There should be that close contact that wins men. Tho largo associations, having larger facilities and u larger field, have proportionately increased opportunities and responsibilities. Not the least importance means to be employed in winning sinners to the love of Christ is the coraiul greeting. Tlin Ooldon Onto or r.ove. Every child walks into existence through the goldon gnto of love, else it would seem wonderful that the helpless thing should be born. Yetchildron ure not pluythuigs, us wo too often seom to think thoy are—more giftB of God to fill up the bourn with cheer. They were surelv meant to be a plo'ifiire to ii", but that is not the linal end. Nor were they meant to be cares and burdens ulone. To speak of them us if tbey were shackles and fetters upou our freedom; always in the way; "children, children, everywhere;" is u shuuie und a sin. They are to be regarded ns a part of our education. Men cannot bo developed perfectly who-huve not been com polled to bring children up to manhood. You might as well say that a tree is a perfect tree without, Inuf or blnnsom. as to say that a man who' has gone through lifo without experiencing the influences thntcome from bending down, and iriving one's self up to those who are help- lens nnd little Children make men better citizens. When jour own child comes in from the street, and has learned to swear from the boys congregnted there, it ifl a very different thing to you Xjfom what it was when you heard the profanity of those boys ns you passed them. Now it makes yon feel that you are a stockholder in the public morality. Of what use would an engine be to n ship, if it were lying loo«ft in n holly It must be fastened tc it with b Its and screws, before it can tiropel the VC.-SPI. NOW , a childless man is like u loose engine. A man must be bolted and t.:rcwed to the community before he can work well for its advance men!; and there are no such screw« and bolts ns children. — Henry Ward Beecher. ~ THE HO US K. A Tribute to a Noble Animal Known In Krery Ijtnil Caroline K. Sherman in Chicago Herald. No animal has been more worthy of tho favor bestowed upon it than the horse. His grace and Iwnuty, his gentleness and strength, his rare intelligence, to say nothing of his willing service, have made him known in ev«ry land nnd have (riven him an honorable place in song and story As companion of gods and men ho bus shared with them unlold dangers and brought them innumerable victories. Me has decided the fate of kingdoms, tramp led the mighty under foot, given strength to the weak nnd roused tho helpless. He has been an important factor in church and state, in public and private life, in the arts, sciences and industries of every kind. If, as some affirm, his day of usefulness is passing away, yielding' to Bteam electricity and cjcle-i in various terms, ho will go on the retired list full of glory and sure of the immortality which he deserves. "German Syrup" J. C. Davis, Rector of St James* Episcopal Church, Eufaula, Ala .i "My son has been badly afflicted with a fearful and threatening cough for several months, and after trying several prescriptions from physicians which failed to relieve him, he hat been perfectly restored by the use ot two bottles of Bo- An Episcopal schee's German Syrup. I can recom- Rector. mend it without hesitation." Chrotfio severe, deep-seated coughs like this are as severe tests as a remedy can be subjected to. It is for these long* standing cases that Boschee's German Syrup is made a specialty. Many others afflicted as this lad was, will do well to make a note of this. J. P. Arnold, Montevideo, Minn., writes: I always use German Syrup for a Cold on the Lungs. I have, never fou*d an equal to it—far lesa a superior. • a 0. GREEN, Sole MsB'fr.Woe-tury .W.J. OOLD JJELiAIi, PARIS, 1878. GERMAN Sweet Chocolate. Travel of Thunderstorm,,. The rate of tra-el of thunderstorms has been studied by Herr Schronroek from the record o£ J 97 such Btorms in Russia in 1888. The velocity is found to have varied from thirteen to fifty miles nn hour, with a mean of 28.6 miles i.n hour in the hot season, and increasing to thirty-two miles an hour in the cold season. REV. n. P. CAU80>f.""~87otlttiid, Dak., says: "Two I IO IU CB of Hall's Cntarrh Cure completely L-urcd my littlo girl." Sold by Druggists, 76c. , j_iiougli peaches have arrived In Baltimore the last five weeks to supply almost four peaches to every Inhabitant of tho United States. The number of pucku'irv* received Is about 1 ,-00,000, averaging -00 to the box. Progreaa. It I* very Important In this age of vast material progress that a remedy bs pleas, lnir to the tnsto and to the eye, easily taken, acccptablo to the Btiunach and healthy in Its nature and eiTciti. Po«'casing these qualities, Syrup of Fl^s, Is tho one perfect laxative and moat gentle diuretic known. Sidney Old, accUBcd of stealing $25,000 from his employers In Newcaatle.uu-Tyne, England, bas been arrested at Detroit. KaUbllalied 1885. Feathers. Gloves, Plush U -nuoiiU Dreiaes, Gents's (Jlothlnir, etc., Dyed or -leaned. Steamed at Otto 1 'letch's Dye Works, IU0 W. Water St., Milwaukee, lar. • /io II vi M, *r*u -end lor CI re u A report from Foo Chow, which, however, lacks continuation, Buys tlnit three foreign missionaries have been put to death near that plueu. lii-st, eii.siest to use and cheapest. 1 'lso'a Remedy for Catarrh, lly dniucists. 60c Japan was visited August 10 liy the worst storm known since lb71." Great damage was done. F1TM.— All Klu_.oi.vie- fr«« liy imjK-lN-'s -UKLI K KIIVK llEHloniCK. NoFlUnflnrllrMtdnir 'aDis. Mur- TellouH ctiroH. Treatise und $'_UU Hint uottlo frea to _ itciuiaa. Hood to Dr. Kllaa. ml Aroli «L, l 'hlla., Pa. Muttaftiotory Troea. We uvsiBt nature in formation of roots by a sysli 'iiiutio course of cultivation and frequent removal, so that, nursery-grown trees succeed bettor than if permitted to depend on their own resources, us are young wildings of the woods. One of tho tlrst principles ia root formation is tho straight downward -taproot, with few if any side rootlets. The former is whnt in lintujus the tree iu position, ami is the foundation," us it wero, of tho future structure; but tho latter exert the greatest iniluence over its growth and well-being. Forest trees ns u rule are poorly supplied with branching roots, as for several years all effort in this direction soemB mainly concentrated in pushing downward into tho earth. If from any cause this primary root bo checked, side roots immediately form, and tho tree is then readily trans, planted. The modem tree-plough for nursery work : s of incalculable benefit for promoting root formation. Trees nurserymen wore loath to remove, fearing loss, are now receiving needful check 'by merely running said implements along the rows at a nominal cost. Seedling trees, with fow exceptions, ore only furnished with one straight root, so that'nurserymen transplant them ns soon ns possible to induce formation of rootlets, experience teaching the value of these indispensable organs. upon and sluKsintQ It until ail seems one great liaWoi^W^UlI'ls^ and a wonderful pathos that borders op despair enriches evory note. lie has forgotten every one but her, the pretty dainty oreatuf e who holds his heart In the hollow of her small hand. Sho must hear the melancholy: that Is desolating and thereby perfecting his voice; but, It so, she gives no sign,,Once' only her fingers tremble, but she correcti herself almost before her error Iscumiultt^ n nd never ittlj&LMlXf 8 way to even tho falnt- 'it siLS_fcla_)orffuIli)if. ,•>*•<• 'Sknmmm gnde the muslo swells nnd throbs. Mary Browne, drawing instinctive*' ly nearer, seems lost In Its enchauthieht; Monica, looking up with eyes full of .tears Into Desmond's face, finds his eyes fixed on her, and, with a soft, childish desire, fur sympathy, slips her hand unseen into his, How gladly betakes and holds It need put here be told, ladwaltuoent, , if b»«k| 8, 1 ... . -^-.lyon, kwpii__ should Und htm with the bungles; was 1 draw the curtain." <'Must,whntIsliouhi -hfM vhpsUwl Ism 1 yon," says Mrs, Ileulck, "Ah I .Tlutnlt youl N 1 • at hut jouitre tii'Kl.iililiigtgupethings niiiulrtiuu Unlit, nnd to'ti\k,e my part," sain Mi. KUly, with Hi _. ivlQluLLpk l_3___ iu roflMjai.«_ ti u_ t-irrTru jnfir! i|in_nla\i iifnT^liunom'lijK iiiyvi-O imtibii, Wlilliiiiiiothtjri^ghtlmYS, >- "i hf6ii .itlng v 1 «ut. ^liiwa ;t9W .Mrjjit Dowel* mi/% tuoleglslaturVJudWro^ ou hygiene una saulthtlou bill reportedj. favorSMy. .Vn^KiK&qM'Ultilt QoSt A Uvi*rttW>fcnri ot mvi on a rUiur K_l9Qflt»fo/flve Til* Ant for Matlug Mr, Banders, Spencer, eminent '-wine uuthority,«uys in, the Canadian Live Stock Journal, 7 ' There is considerable difference oj ppini.oh uirionl' pig breeders us to the proper age' at Which to first mate their sows." Some persons strongly supportthe plun.of not putting them to the boar until they are at least twelve months old, on the ground that breeding from them at an earlier nge checks their growth-and pre. ; vents theuifrpm becoming such fine sows, in this there, might be spwe reason.. if the only object in keeping sows were to grow fine ones, but; except for occasional show mmw* WJM- V »J8» 4 WP.JP;> 9 W ,WM< my experience leads aiq to'think that un eight-months'yelt ought 'to be fit'tb^be mated; and that as a rule,' these 'early 'bred jejls maMtor .better,.mpthprsi they ,lnijk niore/reely^d are rapi nearly 80 clumsy in the pons, nor BO likely to overlay their little pigli i j,p<_i ., I '/ni, ^-^ajitWs,, a, well fed | yell, esoooiolly of a small and early fattening kind, is often trontle-Ometoget)iiiplg If she bo loft to lead a laqyjjle far * yew,) fato tb;t matter Obaok lano tttofypr i<\ fiM H\nn\ tl*a», (ha, *OM If Mr. K Q.HttMiItraj • pro»l"at 'oiryeataf •«<) oulld.l'ot*tt0iu_,-t, r,,U'ow«ug Ma-follo* « aw*', mmrwUia. yfbtMra l,f» SJI? •» krsktanF,' N vpi *«ft*,' YSfr TwlUt^i oIRgoftfrMfaiUltM's "Wbl M *S ,fa^ wit The Ouly Ono Bver Frlnted—Can You rind tbe WurilT There Is a 81nch display advertisement iu thla paper this week wtileli has uo two words alike except one word. The eame la true of each new one appearing each week from The Dr. Harter Medicine Co. This house places a "Crescent" on everything they maku and publish. Look for It, send them the name of the word, and they will return you BOOK, niiAVTi_u_ LiTiioaiiAi-us or SAMI'_ES VIISB, S. P. Stlker, » uicelunileul engineer of Buffalo, bos, It I* claimed, discovered a method of making Ice with gus and return lug the gas to the main unimpaired. lie hu» nn experimental plant and c-uii, it Is said, produce a temperature ot 80 degrees below •icro. If ulllleted with Sore ICyi-n, use Dr. Isnuc ThonipBon'B Eye Water*. Dru^irlsls sell It. 85u. CURES • WITHOUT AK EQUAL. W TRADE ^__j ^^P MARK^ REMKI Y IEAI-J RHEUMATISM, NEURALCIA, LUMBAGO, ftCSATICA, Sprains, Bruises, Burns, SweHlngs, PROMPTLY ANt> PERMANENTLY. Q ATAR RH CUR) IHXY BKOTHKB8, at) Worrtm Bt;. New York. Price (Sti cts.B PISO'S JQURE FOR . Bsat.Congh Medlcfao. Kc-ommendad by PhTtdoi-M. OarM where _U *1M tmOu, Pleasant and ugreaabls) to the taato. Children __w Jt without objection. By druggi-U. CdN SfU M PT J O N DONAUr KENNEDY uiaii, Durcli -.<tt t , Sold l>> (iiii The moat pojiulur wwvet (Jhortiliiti.'in llu* nmrkct It in nutritiniiH ami palnU .Mi-; u purliriilnr I'livoritQ with cliililri'ii, and a most I'Xi-i'lU'iit article for family tiff. Sunn .1 as a uriu!c, or •riiillKTV, *.t \ a ili-lifimi .-j t'!<'tc»ilat«. Tlii- j -'-'iiuiii.' i- st:iin|H.'*i • m ti'*.* wvii"' S, Oor- i'it-r} -ih r»«. W. BAKEIl & CO Dorchp'tei-. MURS PILES ANAJtKSIS niilau rails', and la aa IMPALLI- IIU i U1UI for -UJ* Price, |1; at drualUU o* br maU. Baniiuaa frM. ASilnx - ANAK-NIBV* Box MIS . low On on elean ploco ^blta blottlns papart aaai- wlth ajti«,K ,'X .occupaUon. Micro^oopa air nltr Si.uw UmaH. 1 sa:id fraa iiar_oalan root dfaeaM. Da. T. _. CaowLii, Tam __*_, lad. rovM dfsei FAT FOLKS REDUCED a, Mo.. wrlUa lAam^ugK nfS_—i«o.__ _r ?_W!__^__ , ff'M .-VUI Mn. Alio. Haplo. Omioa. Mo, writ— Mi waif ht wuSX poonSa, ao» It U UO. -Ilia." #9rotroajaraaddraM,will Tuffs Pills Tho flynpeplic, the debilitated, whether from ttxcteiM of work of mind or body, drink or expoAure In MALARIAL REGIONS, trill And Tutt'n I'llla the most rs> ^tormtlvo ever ottered tha auffarlug luTalkk Milwaukee, September, /8p/> Are you ready for Autumn Dress Goods? Write for Samples. The attention Of* 40V^H'fIC|KB8, JtAWV- £ 'AC1 UHKIIS arlrl P1UMTKRS 1, called to our uperlor fadflltle- > for' turning out 1 ' If_«S_•• ;OJUA.S |i: ^P5r »«»_^WM<». • or • (Hf«R ^«1 prompt' servicoln these lilies, ' ' i AnUrDTICro C desiring a large or slnall HUlLnTltlLnd 'n-riibei'orEleclro^pe- of an n ^verUseuiBBt »li9 ,u)d.get our prices b* foro placing their orders, Wemake a specialty ol' TJ^sioNiNcf and ENOKAVINO'A _>vs»Tis_- MBNTS f9r .aH clwsoi.ojf.frap>, <, ; „.,..» MANUFACTURERS types of Cuts for Catalogue lUusti-lloiis will' find it io thfllf interest W communicate,witb i*' DDINTrDQ having long runs of,press- rnin i |.iiu ,s^.wM*.f^.^i>t>«uMi by duplicating forma, and thereby save the 1 wiar of type, will' IB_!W money 1 by having their pages electrotyped or stefeMyped, ,,Welcaiv return forms In six b^urt after receipt »t our ofllbe,-a-eonipanidd by plates of the same. . Ji isijnR ^iWpw^ v'« I \„ wmmsmm «lWflsOfpubl |eft ,l|oni ,».$r _|«|nJtti »oa£i,s|)6w; I i> >Bf N «WSB»Wr 1 lej^i, fuiaooii Kifsnnedy't Medical Discovery cures Horrid' Old Sores, .Deep Seated Ulcers of 4,0 ys***' sunding, Inward Tumors, and every disease, of the skin, except " Thunder' Humor, ' and jE^ncer that. h9>' : takeo root Price |i.So. Sold by every Ojruggisirffo' (he V* S. and Canada. TONIC . - isAvaaa :«erTwTniir("" Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee YOU WANT CLOTHING 8END>*T_.l_r«_.|-t_ ClothiBg Compaajr, i4 a_4 Stat* Sta., Milwatikto—• mtwt powcriU sj_d mod ana mem- eern, oeeupring _wg_i_CMt sjuartm, two blocks directijr •mat «f bpositioa BeOdiag. Visit _a, ttrktlx raUdkkk OH ptiea •oly. -Unu-tably SIICC—M a* date. Ooode MBl M apS -aTfll M/W-SWaJ L EWIS' 86; mjMmuniWputt. (FATanrcn.) The itrengut and Purist Lyi made. Wlllrmake' the ittt per filmed Hard Soap In _onilnutci without toiling. , %t tm tht toe**" for softening water oleansiUg wast* pipes, disinfect Ing sinks, closets, wfshioK hot tles t paints, trees, etc. PENNA. SALT M'PG CG WANTED! JO TBAVKfej W«juf._M Many wpmeU r If not ohsoked In time. th «^d6 not.telfe m nor ailmOThat HMOtb audJftmuty>-At the nrstaytpptom

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