The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on September 26, 1891 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 26, 1891
Page 4
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l-tllKUAli IMIOCJUAM. ClUdafone to lie Premier Till Horns flats IK Curt Ind. LONDON, 8»pt. ID.—The lilwrnl chiefs meet the irrent puny federation of New. CnMlo with tho qncation of p.irly leadership determined. (lbulntnno will accept Ibo premiership, if victorious in tho yonorul elections, IUVI'IIK Sir Win. V«r- Don (larcourt n« drpu 'y, with A full «tnro of tho renponnibilitieii. In viowof tho llmilod phy»ie,il resource*, of Olml- •lonn, wlien thn homo rula hill ii curried (ihiiltitono will rcliro nnd Hiirconrt will imecned tui premier. Lord Rpi'ticr will liolil Ihn liberal lord*, nnd tho Karl of ll>-oberrv will become foreign nccmliiry. 'fno federation meeting, n» ll i" I'm Inntlbut will be lipid hoforo thn country ii plmiKcd into n Koiierul, in of nxeoptlomil inipurliiiiiM. Over l!,09o <lelc«nlf< rcpM-^nliDK (!00 il ITerem, RKnnoiitlions will d "ti>rniinnlh«i llnnl form. Apirl trout llm program already rccoirimeil the oinlit-lionr rpiestinn will ho thu wile pMiiiiio »ni poiiil di -ninel, w.iii 'i '.li i'..v r ToitiiVKii lloir n Iliilel Clerk Mtidn n Hnjmrnd .Strtro About Mritlft. Ho won from Sholbvvillo, »iiy». tho Chi engo POST, nnd ho looked like it whim,with hln son "Hill'' ho "nrrove,, tit tho I'.ilmer Iloiifo tlio oilier day. In n hurst of cunll- donco honho'ik tiiin<l-i with Clerk Cunninir- hum and informed him thut "Mo and 1MI conio in HIIH niornin' with n, car o' IIOBH, an' wo 'lowed wu'd come in frnni thn xtoek yards nn' »eo tlio Hitflitii. WimU tlio cheapest roo yo kin KIVO mo nn' Hilly Wo don 't wunt no gtvle— just lino yo hev yer own nclf ii jjood nnff.for u«; eh Hill?" Dill hobhed litH head foiwiird in p.into- mimic nwiont, and Clerk C'unninK'uim informed them that tlio lowcxt I rice for thn two would bo Vi w. dny. "My! 'l'hnt's protty stoop. They onlv charge $1 a duy at Smith'* Hotel down to hum. Hue I guoaa, ncoin' a« wo'ro here, wo 'll «o tho wholo hojt: oh, Hilly" Atfuin Hill iiHxeufcd and flic old man unked Cunningham: "What timo !H meals readv?" "Breakfast from G :'.i0 to 11, lunch from II. -.'50 to ft, dinner from 0:110 to 10, and lupoer from 8 to 11 ::i0," .replied Mr. Cun ninuham. Tho man waitod a minute and then shouted: 'Gosh umijfhty, Hill, wo won have scarcely nc timo to do nothing but eat." Tim Only On* liner l'i Inted—Ca>* Ton Find HID Wordf There la a 3 Inch display advertisement In ttils pnperlitis week which tins no two words alike uxcept ono word. The aumu Is truo of oatli new una oppeiiriiiL'caeh week from Tlio l)r. Hurler Mudielno CO. This housu plnees a "Crescent" on every thlnK they muku and publish. Look for il, send Ilium the iiuinu of tho word, and they will return you noOK nKAUTirUL, LITIIIIOIUI'IIS or 8AMri .ua ITIIKK, The unused atovo will nut rust II brushed Over with a liquid composed of a (fill eiieh MONICA. A STORY OK THESE TIMES. of kerosene aud of turpentine linseed oil and a spoonful Mms VKIIA AVA , an En «lisr.woman doinu; missionary work ninoni? tne poor peopTnof Chicago, has myBtoriously disappeared aud her friends tire greatly nlnrnio.l. Checked —-tho frightful inroads of Scrofula and nil blood-taints. Dr. Picrco'a Golden Discovery purifies and enriches tho blood, cleanses tho systom of nil impurities, and restores health and strength. It cures nil diseases arising from impuro blood. Consumption is ono of them. It's limply lung-scrofula. In oil its oar- lior stages, tho " Disoovory " ofTocts • euro. It's easy to soo why. Tho modicino that masters scrofula in ono part, is tho best romcdy for it in another. It is tho best. It's warranted. It's tho only blood and lung remedy that's guaranteed to benefit or ouro, or tho monoy will bo ro- fundod. No other modicino of its class doos it. Uow many would bo left if thoy did? It's tho cheapest blood-purifier, •p'd through druggists, (no mnttor how many doses aro offoiod for a dollar,) bcoauso you only pay for tht good you got Tour monoy is returned if it doesn't benefit or cure you. Con you ask more? ON9 BNJOY0 •Vth tlw method Md result* who Igrmp of Figs ia taken i H ia pleasant mi refreahiBf to the iaate, and aets Mntly yet promptly on the Kidneys, liw and Bowela. oleanaea the iy» to effectually,' dlapela oolde^head eanotlpatioiv .Bwup of figt i»Tth# As he mines to the Inst Terse, Itminyim 's voice Ktows lower; It doesn 't ttemiile, yet there is In it Homellilusr »iitti<ntlvi! of tlio Idea that he is pultlti^ a teinlile eonstraint upon lilmsi 'lf: "II temel »ome tltnes Fis«nll« then l 'nr i lie (lav< when flu we lint, iinrl the «o try spirit ;jilt Hire. AllU ill 0'' eves irr 'iW dim unit wot, II , lit I. love. A lli.v l.o it, Inve, TtiinimMiii. 'Iliiw etui U 't then foriiotl" The II.'IHII'lliuters HIIII for a tiiomenl, ebbs, and then dies away. Itonaj tin sicpi back, mid nil seems over. How 0:R« has proved vi utterly iiiiwoved by the piiisloiiuto protest Is 1'XITPISIIIK inoro mltiils tlmn one, II sndilenly she rises, nnd with a swift niiiveiiient bendsoverthe fountain. Another niiimi'iit, nnd she hns dmpp.-d the Ruitar Into the witter. .Some little sliver (ii'imniRiit upon Hi neck Dashes lor an Instniit In tho llinonlL 'bl, nn.I then it Is Rone. Oh, Olunl" says llermla, making nn In- Tohtntnry step toward her. I shall never plnyim It nKaln/'saysOlifO, with a rjesturo lltat Is aimost Impnssionoil. An Itistnnf, nml ills all over,- her little burst ot pnsslon, tho thntmht that led to It, cveiythliutl "I hate III" alio snys, with a petulant lauvlt. "I am (find to be rid of lU Homebody inndn mo a present of It whom I learned to detest nfterwnnl. No, Owen, do not try to brill.'It to life niiiiliijiet it lie down there out of slulit, whero 1 may loam to for- Ket It." "As you will, miulame,"siiys Owen Kelly, who has heen Irultlessly llsbing for tho drowned guitar. "It Is curious how hateful anything, however pretty, enn become to us If wo dislike the Klvor of It," says Mary Urowne, pleasantly. "Yes," says llennln, quickly (,'lanclni; at her with a sudden gleam In her eyes,—of gratitude,-perhaps. A moment nrjo there had been a certain awkwardness following on Olga's capricious action; now these lew careless, kindly wonts from this ugly stringer have dispelled It. Ami Is she so plain, after all? Thn fastidious Hormin, gnzlu^at her Intently, asks herself this qu 'stion. Surely before Unit Irhht and generous gleam in her eyes hor freckles sink Into lu- sl^iilllcance. "1 knew you would llko her," says Mr. Kelly, at this moment, speaking low In ller- ru la's ear. When a woman Is startled she Is generally angry. Mis. llcrrlck in angry now, whether beeauso of Ills words, or tlio fact that HIIO did not know 'K>W;VS so close to her, let who will decide. "You are very, very clover," she says, glancing at him from under drooping lids, anil thru turning nway. So they all toll mo," returns ho, mod' cstly. Hossmoync, crossing the brilliant moonlit pntli that divides him from tlio group round Ilennla, seats himself besldo her, thereby leaving Olga and Ullc Honayno virtually atone "You will regret that guitar to-morrow," ays Honityie,— "ut least not tho tiling Itsolf (I enn replace that), hut- I reuret nothing," says Mrs. liolitm, carelessly,—"unless I regret that you have taken an absurdly lll-teinpured action so much to heart. 1 am lll-temporod, you know." "I don't," says Ronnynn. "."o courteous a llnr must needs obtain pardon, llut let us forget everything but this lovely night, Wits theio over so serene a sky'.' see bow tho slurs shine and glimmer through the dark Interstices of tlio blue-gray clouds!" They remind mo of something,—of somo words," says Kiimyne, in a low voico. They conio to inn now, 1 hardly know why, perhaps because of the night itself, and perhaps because—" ho hesitates. O ga is staring dreamily ut tho studded vault above her. 'About the slurs?" sho asks, without looking ac him. "Yes." •A poet, loved a PI ar, And to It w liiKpereil ifll/lltly, Heiiip M > lulr, n liy nrt lliou, lovo, so fur. Or »Ii v so coldly bliluo who fliln'sl so Lrlglit' !>>• Tho poet was presumptuous, it seems to me." Was he? I don't know. All things como to him who knows how to wait." "Who's waiting'."' says Kelly 's voice from the other side of tho fountain; "and for whit tl"' X..tiJourx Owen," Bays Mrs. Bohun, with a shrug of her pretty shoulders. "Well, ho one even in this lift) is altogether without a tnsto of purgatory; mine (this is a deticuto compliment to you, Owen, so listen toll) might have been worse. Do you know I have sometimes thought " Sho bus really I" interrupts Mr. Kolly t turning with chuorful encouragement to thu others. "You wouldn't think It to look at lur, would youV but,/know hor intimately, mid can vouch for tho truth of her words. (Jo on, my dew Ohm." Hut "my dear Olgn" has turned itsid and declines to take any notlco of his remark beyond a faint trlmnce. "fchu 's voiy shy," says Mr. Kolly, In an 1 1 explanatory aside, "and no retiring. Can't hoar to hear herself publicly praised, or feel herself tho conlerof attraction. Letiu haste to change tlio subject." This with many "becks, and nods, and wreathed smiles," meant to explain the delicacy of the feeling that prompts him to tills course. By the bye, Desmond, doesn 't this falrylike spot, and the moonlight, aud Iho pathos of tho silent nhlit, and every' tiling, remind yon forcibly of old O'Connor?" "But I always heard—" begins Monica, In a voice of much nmnzomout; then she stops oonfusedly nnd prosontly goes on •gain, but In ft dltferont key. "Was The O'Connor, then, at.stliotlo'."' she snys. At this Lord Kossmoyne, who is In the lowest depths of despair, gives way to open mlvth. ', ' • i '.'•',' •'.:>;."! "Well, no, not exaotly," says Ullo Ho­ nayno. 'There was a fatal healthiness about Ills nppearnnoo thut disagreed with that Idea. But lie certainly was fond of this little plneo; he put up the fountain hlnv self, had It brought nil the way from Florence for the purpose; nnd had a trick of lying here on hlstfnce and hands for hours together, grubbing for worms,—or studying the insect world I think he used to call It.' snout I wee to go for a llttl i walk somewhere,— «iii/«h 're, nwny from the scene of tlio Into Sir. O'Connor's nightly visitations." "Como to tho cud of the shrubbery, then," says Desmond, "nnd l< ok at the te:i. It should be worth the Iron' le on such a night as this. Como yon too, Olga." "I should like If, but my head aches so," says Mrs. Itohun, plaintively. And, indeed, she Is very pn!c. "It is cither the m >on- llght which oppresse< me, or—I don't know what. Not 1 shall go Indoors, I think." "Then I shall go with you." says Mrs. Ilerrip.k, regarding her wlih a certain anxiety, "lint jmi." turning to Mary Browne, "must not mm a glimpse of the coast by moonlight. Mr. Kelly will 8 tow it to you.' She slips hor arm through OUa's, mid turns toward l 'ie house; Ul:c lliuayne nc- eninpanies them; but Lord litis- nioyui: and Oieu Kelly move in the contrary ilireelinn ttilh Miss ilrimno. Monica ami Desmond have gone on I, (ore; and even when the others arrive nt 1'ie point in the .-liiiilibeiy from whTli ti glimpse of the ocean can bo "I have always thought," says Mr. Kelly, In a tone of retleetlve sadness, "wlmt an un­ healthy and agreeable aubitaaoes, |(to •anv woalleni qoalitiee oonmwa<.H 'M fU Jffi4 MtVJ»a4«L U iha Apopnlw remedy iaowa. *. . , Byrup of Figs is tot wk t»'ft^ •WlfbotsWV aU lead; fiat*, Jbiy reflahJt dru eomfortnble position that must be." "What must bef» • '%j'i»S on one's face and becomes of die rest of one? onaVJfoeli In the nlrwhils ra«,ijisounds awfujl Yet mMn the.fiapen of a; H n )»Mft.» row on his fnei toe <pto« said he must .f ^MurfKjPi , I ^BE5ft&. w f „ ... L^rd RossBMrao.itovJngyBiofy Ule4S| 8. What ine keep it? 'fo wee«t o yras^ nnd mati 9M st ill-titietlv seen, these last two people are not to bo discovered anywhere. Yet they aro not so distiint ns they seem, smond lias led Monica t 1 a lather higher put, where thu desired se lie can be mora vividly beheld, end where loo they can bo­ oh, blessed lbmi;hll - ofonc Through a h.tlt 'if dark-green nr-t'vns, whose i'.iie tips are touched with silver by the moon, can be seen thu limitless oc an, lying In restless waiting in the bay below. r\ so: t of enfiiM 'tl trntnpiility has fallen upon it,—a tumbled eiiim—belled by tho lionrse, siilien rour that rises now and again from its depths, as ivbeii some larger death- wave breaks Its Ixninds, and, rushing inland, rolls Willi angry violeuceup the beach. .Sift white erc-ts I.e upon the great sea's bosom, tossing hither and thither, glinting and trembling b neatb the moon 's rays, as though rcliip.niith/ subdued by Us eold in- liuenee. Across tlio wholo expanse of the water a bright path Is Hung, that has its birth in heaven, yet, deigns to accept a rest tig-place on enrlb, a transitory rest, for there in tlio fur dlsiance on the horizon, where the dull giays of sea and sky have mingled, it lias oined them, and -eeuis ugaln lo have laid bold of Us earliest home. birds are asie p In their sea-bound ni sis; the wind hustled awny. There Is nothing to break the exipiis.te stillne .ss of the night, save the monotonous b'iitlng ot I lie waves against the locks, and the faint rippling murmur of a streaml .'t in tiio ash grove. Tlio whole scone Is so rich with a beauty mystical and ide :ill -lic that Monica draws instinctively nearer ti Desmond, with that desire for sympathy eonnnon to the satisfied ill, and st is her hand in his. Here,­ imps, it wtd be as well to in-.-utloii, once for nil, that whenever I idve, you to understand that Desmond is alone with Monica you aro also to miller tami, without the telling, that he has her hand In his. What pleasure ther • enn be for iwo people in standing, or siteo.. or driving, ns the ease may be, for IKIIHH, palm to palm (this Is how tho poetical one expresses It), I leave all true lovers to declare. I only know for certain that It Is a trick common to evory -ono of them, lcli ami poor, high nil I low. I suppose there Is eoiisolatieti In the (ouch,—a sensation of nearness. I knew, indeed, one youn woman who assured me her principal reason for marrying l'reil in a hurry (I'red was her husband) lay In tin: fact that she feared If she didn't she would eiiiw lelt handed lie was always in po s sslon of tho right dining theireiigagercnl "Ah! you like It," says Desmond, looking down upon her tenderly,—alluding to tlio ehnruilug view s] read mil b l'i re them,—the dark Ills, the llo iting lnoo:i, the tranipiil stats, the llllin liililn ocean, "of Almighll- ness Itself the Immense and g orious mirror." Monica makes no v rbal answer, beta sigli of intciisc-t satisfaction escapes iter, nnd she turns up to his a lovely f .t'e full of youth tin I heaven a'nl eonlni. Her eyes urn .shining, h r Hps parted by a gh-.d, tremulous smile. She is ;.|ioget.;er si unconsciously sweet Unit it would b:- beyond the power of even n Sir IN re.vale to resist lier. Jly heart of heart!" says Desmond, In a low, Impassioned t<;m\ Her smile changes. Without losing beauty, it loses Miin-tlilng ethereal nnd gains a touch of earth. It is more pronounced; It Is, In fa't, aini.s -d. "1 wonder win re you learned till your terms of endenr.nent," she snys, slowly, looking at blin from under her curling lashes. "1 learned them wh -n I saw you. Thoy had their birth then and there." An eloqu tit silence follows tills earnest speech. Tho smile tiles fioni Monica's lips, and a sudden tkoiightfiilncss icpluces It. "You never called any ono your 'heart of hcnrls' before, tliouV" sho asks, somewhat wistfully. "Never—7icier. You believe moV "Yes." Ili -r lids drop. Some Inward thought possesses her, nnd then—with a sudden accession of tenderness very rare witli tier—she lifts her head, and lays her soft, cool chock foudiy ngnl ist his. "My balovcd I" says the youug man, in a tone broken by omotioii, For a moment he does not take her In his arms; somo fear lest she may chnngohcr mind and withdraw her oxprossion of affection deters him; and when at last he does press her to his heart, Itlsgontly and with a cnr.'fiil suppression of till veheinonoe. Perhaps no man in all thn world Is so calculated to woonnd win this girl ns Desmond. Perhaps tliero Is no woman so formed to gain nnd keep him as Monica Holding Ipr now In a light but warm clasp, he knows bo has his heaven in his arms; nnd she, though hardly yet awake to una gmit content mat overnus nor wnen with lilui. "What aro you thinking of?" sho says, presently. "Myu alderlevest ladye demre," quotcshe, softly. "And what of her?" "That to the doth myn herto Is to her holtlo,— yes, for over and ever," says Desmond, solemnly. "I am very glad of that," snys Monies, simply; aud then site raises herself from his einbraco and looks straight down to the sea again. At this'tnomont voices, not approtioUlng but passing near them, roach their cars, * "They are going in,"says Monica hurriedly, and with n regret tltat Is very grateful to him. "Wo must go too.". "Must we?" relUotantly. "Perhaps," brlghtenliig,;niiey aro Only going to try the effect higher up.J|- . ; ~» r -.rr..-. v,-,r "No. They are crossing tbe gravel to the hall door." • <u, ' ; "They, are devoid pf souls, to,,be able to quit so divine a view In suoh hot baste.' Besides, it Is absurdly, early: tb,'t)iltifeM "golug! ln-doors yet By Jove, though I" looking at his watch, "I'm. wrong; it ,1s w,eli after (eleven. •Nowvwbtf woultl'hayeJtboujhtl-Kv "Are you sure you meau «(tweiif' with rtterlng JnQroUuUjy. , , . , •'Only too sure, tirasn't the tltnfl'goneby: .mss ucrosford draws herself a little—a very little—away from him, and, ral-ingher bend, bestows upon him ag'nnco that Is a charming combination of mischief and coquetry. A badly supprp?sed tmile is curving the cor,icr of her delicate lips. Whnt n long time it takes you to sai/ iti" sho says, wickedly. At this they both break Into low, soft laughter.—delicious laughter I—that must not be overheard, and Is su;ges:lve of a little secret evlsling between them, that no one else may share. That is an Invitation," says Desmond, with decision. "1 consider you have now- restored to me that pallry promise 1 made to yon thn other day in the orchard. And here I distinc ly decline ever to renew It again. No, there Is no use In nppea ing to me; I mil not to be either softened or coerced." Well," says Miss It resford, "listen to me." She stands we I back from blto this time, and, catching up the tall of her white gown throws It negligently over Iter arm. "If you iniist have-you know what!—at least jnil shall earn it. I will race you for It, but you must give ui • lngoilds, and then. If you e-.itch me before I reach that laurel down there, yon shall have It. Is that fair?" Plainly, from herexiiltnnt look, she thinks she can win. "A bargain!' says D.'smouil. "Aud wen you Atalanln herself, I feel I shall outrun you." '.V'o presumptuous! Take care. 'Pride go.-th before destruction, and a haughty spirit bcfoie a lull,' and you may trip." I may not, too." Well," moving cautiously nwny from him, "when 1 eome to that branch there, and sny one, two, three, you—will NnwP' At this, before he is half prepar <l, sho cries, "one, two. three," with n s nndnlom haste, anil rushes away from him down tho moonlit path. Swift and slrnielil ns a deer lie III. s, but, alas! just as the goal is all but leached, she finds the race Is not to her, and that slie is a prisoner in two strong aiinsl •Now, who was presumptuous?" says Desmond, gazing into her lov.-ly face. Her head, with n. touch of exhaustion about it, Is thrown back against his chest; through her purled lips her breath is comingwitli apant ing hast", born of e.vci:< meiit. and hoi' fruitless flight. He bends over her, lower, nnd lower still. Sho feels herself nltogethcr In Ills power. "As you nre strong, be merciful," sho whispers, faintly. A warm Hood of crlin-ou lias dyed her checks; her smile has faded, siio stitigL'les slightly, and then all In one moment Disr.iond becomes aware that tears have sprung Into her oyes. instantly ho rincascH hor. "Darling, forgive me," ho says, noxiously. "See how your heart is beating uow, mid all for nothing! Of course I slmil let you off your bargain. What do you lako me for? Do you think 1 shojild make you unhappy for all the world could offer'.' Take tho-e tears out of your eyes this Instant, or I shall be—seriously angry with you." Monica laughs, but in a rather nervous fashion, and lets her lover dry her eyes with his own handkerchief. Then sho sits down with him upon a rustic seat close by, wishing to be quilo mistress of herself again before encotiiitet log tho glare of tho draw Ing- rnoiii lamps and tho still more searching light of her friends' eyes. For a full minute not a word Is spoken by either of them. She Is inwardly troubled; In-Is downcast. Presently she rises with a little restless movement. No, doiiot stir Just yet," sho says. "I only want to pick somo of that syringa behind you; it is so sweet." Dh inclined for action of any sort, ho obeys her. Shes'.lps away behind him, and ho Its there waiting listless y I'm her return, and thinking somewhat sadly, bow mull a way lie has made with her. ami that she. Is nlmost as shy with him now as on that day by the rlv.T when first they met. And then something marvelous happens that puts all bis theories aud regrets and fears to tlig'nt forever. Two soft arms,— surely tb .i softest in this wide glad world- steal round his neck; a gold brown head Is laid against his; a whisper reaches liiin. "You were very goed to me nbeui Umll" lis somebody, treinulnnsiv; nnd then two warm childish lips UIM laid on nis, ami .Monica Is in his arms. I wonder what it was that fright'ned you'.'" snys Desmond, In a tender whisper, dntivnlng her down on his knees nnd In­ folding her closoly as though sho wero in form the child that verily at heart sho still is. "Tell me." I don't know." She has twined her baro beautiful arms around him, nnd is rubbing her cheek softly up and down against his in a fresli access of shyness. "I think you do, my dearest." "It was only this; Hint when 1 found I couldn't get away from you, i was frightened, It was very foolish of mo, but when- over 1 rend tlioso .stoii.s about prisoners of war, nnd people bjiiigconllnod Indungeons, and that, 1 always know thut if I were made a cnptlve I should cite" "lint surely your lover 's arms cannot bo counted a prison, my llfel" "Yes, if thoy held me when I wanted to get away," "But," reproachfully, "would you want to got away'."' Sha hesitates, nnd, lifting ono arm, runs hor lingers co ixln ,ly thr mgii tho hair fashion lias left him. "I don't want to go nwny now, at all evcn>," she-temporises sw otly. Then a 'moment latar. "But I must, nevertheless, Come," nervously, "wo have been here a longtime, and Madam) O'Connor will be angry with me; and besides," pityingly, "you have all that long drive homo still bo- fore you." "I forgot all about tho time," snys Desmond, truthfully.- "You aro right; wo must go In. Good-night again, my own." Without waiting for permission this time, he stoops and pr. s tea his lips toilers. An instant later he knows with a thrill of rapture that his kiss has been returned. FARM AND HOME. TOE GARDEN OF YEAItS. ERNEST w, SHOnTLErr. I entered tin? bountiful Garden of Years In a fipringtimpof long ngo, Throneb nenientho breeze/., HKO charioteers, Drove In piif-enur* of cloud uhile a- *n»w, The lOinlight fell rotl nt Km moonlight at eve, Ami Ibe nipln n-aa as fair as Hie day, --* ' thought there was nothing on earth that conlil crl*ve. all the aweet world mtint be gay. And nut that I wa» only a child In the Harden of Yearn, And my IIOIM-II were In bloom with the rope, And the mu-lc of lite rang In chimes In my earn From the daun nt each dny to Its clone; So I plnjed ultli Ihe bnttcrniee, caroled with the bird., And dreamed of the ptafK while I alept The lanunage ot life wna my mollier** kind wordK, And Into Hod's bo*om t crept. Pin J learned, n* I crew In Ihe Harden of Years, A tespon of mnnriifut i»iir|ir |pe— learned wllh tlie hope ot the world there were tea re, And I found there were sorrowful eyes: found the heart rtenry In many a breaM, And 1 haw tbat lo many a homo Whero love bad Invited some radiant gue «t The Ahj.el ot Sorrow find come, I fonnd, In the beautiful Harden of Year*, I, loo,hud a crosi* 1 nin-t bear: llul whenever 1 looked for Hod's emllo through my learn t found my life's rnlnhow was thorp, And one day I chanced the Wl«e Hardener to meet, Who tnugttt me, what lovo ehould hnve known, That tie who from sorrow leads otbera' worn feet Shall Unit pallia of peace for Ida own. under trash of various kinds, and by gathering it up and burning it and aflerwardt plowing thoroughly these will be destroy ed. It always pays to (low deeply and thoroughly in the garden, whetner thi work is done in the spring or fall, and ont advantage with fall plowing is that the soil will dry out and warm up earlier in the spring and thus afford a better opportunity for getting the early crops to growing in gond season. After plowing, whatever manure is wanted can be hauled out, nnd applied. The manure used in the garden should always he well rotted and fined, and then lie worked ns thoroughly as possibh into the soil. This can bo done with th< harrow or cultivator, nnd by doing it in tbe fall the work in the spring will be materially lessened.—N. J. Shepherd, El don, Mo. Contentment is a wond'rfnl thin? to c'tilti-1 vale. There would ix. fewer premature I old women in the world if it was given | more of a trial, but it became a more uni-1 vermil quality in womanhood. I YfHina; f.»dle* nml KPHIIKT?. UJhe younsr women of to-day should not j bo deceived into the notion of a preferable : realistic development, tieeause the novelist i of today gets her to sit, to him ns hn j model. Thi, may be no certain in<iica | hluc, a deep, dark, unfadine, dyed tion that she is either good art or gond •- - ... - s . nattie. Indeed she may l>e quite drifting away from the ideal thut n woman ought And now crnnder still Is Ihe Harden of Yeara e nuhllmc, curfew that cheera ray t iv Iio Than in that old rprlngl lino sublime Whoso meiiiorleM /all life Kroln the tar away towers of Tlnn-. For blessed is he who life's sorrow nbateg, Foriilving a» lie Is forgiven: For htm shall life's nngtd, through death, ope' the galea Of thai Uoldcn Klernnl called Heaven. —Tho Congreuatlunalist. FAI1M >OFHS. hook well to your poultry now and commence to get it ready for the Thanksgiv ing market. A little more attention to raising small fruits would help wonderfully on the right side of the farmer's account. A man who nives the dry manure, but lets the liquid manure run to waste, saves at the spigot and wastes ut the bunghole. A Ultle salt, in the food will alwnxs be useful and healthful for pigs. A small handful of salt thrown into Ihe food of six or eight pigs every duy will improve it. It is very important if fall seeding of grass is to be done to arrange to do the work early, so that tie plants can get well started to growing. While seeking to improvo your other stock do not forget that the swine nre worthy of nn effort n* improvement too Endeavor-o make steudy progress toward higher perfection. Plan tiie work nheud so thut as fast as the crops are ready to harvest they can be taken care of. Harvesting in good season is an important Hem in securing the best quality of product. Kicking cowa and horses will always be scarce on a farm where tho owner and his men are always kind to dumb unimnls. Animals never kicked, whipped or frightened by the men or hoys about them don't know much about kicking. Comfort must be tho rule for livo stock nnd poultry if they are expected to do well. Good feed and plenty of it, good treatment nnd a mild temperature, would work a revolution in tho product-books of iiuiny complaining iaruiers. Tlio Guernsey Hull. A former of 70 years' experience and a breeder of no kind of pure stock and having no cattle to sell, lately said that he thought use tbe Dairymen's association could make of their appropriation would bo in tho purchase of good Guernsey bulls. This shows how tho breed was appreciated by sharp, difcintorested men. Hoys on tlio Farm, fo keep the boys on the farm is a prob lem under discussion. One nietuod is to mtiko tho farm interesting to them. Start the little ones by giving them a few bantam chicks to raise, and ns they become ad vuiiced allow a pig or lamb, or even a colt llutnlwajn ullow thein the proceeds of their Inbor. Children appreciate ownership of stock, and ihe curly lessons lead to a deetxr interest Inter on. Tools fur l !o>s. There is nolhing on tho furm that helps or hinders so much ns the tools used. To load a light slip of a boy with a heavy, clumpy', unhandy tool, is to inako a shirk of him at tho start. Give hiui a tcol that is just right, and he will lake u pride in iU use; use it with vim; do better work quicker, and feel thut ho is doing a good job. All bad inlluencc are done away with, and Iho boy grows up with good habits because bo feels good whilo ut work. In theso rspeefs men nre but boyi of au older growth. Choose every tool on jour farm not only to suit the work, but tho ono who is to handle it. "August Flower" How does he feel ?—He feela Fflerl fur 1-lineront Breed*. Experiments conducted in the poultry department, of the Dominion experiment farms, O:to»n. according to Manager Gilbert's report, make it appear that the different breeds require different winter treatment, especially us regards the feed Manager Gilbert says: During the win ter— 1. Urahnins, Cochins, Langnhnns. Ply mouth Hocks, etc., require more oats, less wheat, little or no Indian corn, soft or stimulating food to moderation un.l generious supply of vegetables. I.'.'iin meat twice or three times u week and plenty if exercise. 2. Leghorns, Minorca*, Andalusians, Hnmburgs, etc.. will tako more soft or stimulating food, more wheat, Indian torn, witli meal and vegetable.! in libenil supply. it It is essential to success that lime, grit, gravel, etc.. should be before the layers ut all times, and that the liens be kept in activity by throwing the grain fed U them in chnff, straw or dry leaves scatter ed on the door. Soft or stimulating food is generally fed in the morning and is composed as follows: A warm morning mess for the lieavv breeds muy bo made of shorts, ground oats, bran and lean meats i-ernps mixed with boiling wilier. This can bn varied by giviiip cooked vegetables instead of the ground oats or bran. Clover hay cu'. in small pieces, steamed and mixed with tb: morning feed, is one of the best greei. foods and cannot be given too often. For the Spanish family a more stimulating morning mess may be nudo of shorts, comment, ground o.ttt or b.irley with ground meat or meat scraps in judicious quantity every morning, witli a modicum of black or red pepper. Vary by mixing boiled potatoes or other vegetables in lieu of tho ground oils or barley. Stcameo clover hay at any time. In cold weather Indian corn may be fjd to the fowls for the last meal. It is taken for granted that the fowls have comparatively comfortable quarters, with pure wnter lo drink in regular supply; tne chill taken off the water; the grain warmed in co'd periods and other direc tions, as given in detail in report of year, carried out. Should the foregoing treatment be found too forcing, the soft feed may b- curtailed nnd more green stuff and oil's fed. It is piitc lil: dy thin shell eggs may be laid ind it is a sign that the hens are getting loo fut. As a preventive mix linn ground oyster shells or sand, or both, in the morning soft feed. Tlin Ktel'inil Wnnl St John, Ihe evangelist, speaks majes­ tically,'frith very simple words, as when he says: "In the i.eginning was the Word." See witli what simple w^'da he describes God the Creator nnd ..'I the creatures, us with a Hash of lightning, if ii philosopher and n man of learning had attempted lo wrile cf such tilings how would he have gone around about with wondrous, swelling, high sounding words, magnificent but obscure, doent et essentia, of self-existence and divine heavenly powers, so tint ono cou'd have understood nothing. Never were simpler words, yet under such simplicity lin say? nil.—Martin Luther. to aim at if we are lo have a society that is not always tending into a realistic vol-' gariety and commonplace. It. is perfectly true that a woman is her own excuse for bcine, and in a wny sho is doing enough for the world by simply being a woman. It is diHicult to ron'o hei to any sense ot her duly us n standard of aspiration. And it, is diliicult to explain exactly what it is that she is lo iio. if slieasks if sho is ex peeled to be a model woni m, the reply must be Unit. Ihe the world does not much hanker after what is called the "model" It seems to be more a matter of temlemi than iinythinif ebe. Is she nifginir towards re lism nr rising towards idealism? 's she content to lie the woman (lint mine of the novelists, and some of the painters also, su) she is, or would she prefer to approach that ideal which all the world loves? It is a question of slumlords. It is natural Hint in these days, when the approved gospel is that it is better to be dead than not to be real, society should try to approach nature by the way of the innlerinlislicilly ignoble, and even g,-, .ncii a pace of realism as liter.i'ure finds if. ,||f. licult to keep up with; but. it. is douUf'il [ iftbejouny woman will get around to I any desirable -tate r-f nature by this r .'i'<\ We may not be able to explain wly -ervile ! imitation of nature ibgr.eli-. ,irt ir.•! il- j grades HI men. Int. dUcri'.r.ite »-ith.-,!,t. an ; ideal so high that there is re. •"•.irth'.y 1 model for it. Would yon like to marry, perhaps, ,i Greek statue? says a justly coritcn.p'uoii. cri'ic. Not at all. at |e,i..t not a [toman '.''py of one. Until would be Is-tt-rlo marry a woman who would rattier b- like a fir '-k stalii-> Ihun like some of tln-s- figure-. ' without even an idea for cl'dhimr. wlin.h I ire Ij ing about on green bark' in our' Dring exhibition*.--Charles Du-ih-y War ner, in Ilaiper's Magazine) for September. nALL'S CATAKnil CLT'.F. Is a li.|iii,l and la token Internally, and acts directly up on the, blood nttd inticoiM miffurvi of tin sy6tcin. Head for testimonial*, free, jiold by Druggists, 75c. V. J.'CHENEY & CO., 1 'ropra., Toledo, O. To remove the rush from knives cover the blades with sweet oil for a day or two and then rub with a lump of fresh lime. ArtUtlo Advei-tlalnc. Undoubtedly the Ivory Soap people de- servo credit fur the best grade of Illustrations now being used for advertising pur. poses. The series of fiill-piign drawings which have been appearing on the Inst pni:c of the Cintttry repicsent some of the most capable book und mngu/.iuc, nrllsls In the country. The series must have cost no small figure. As yet thu "way up" nrllsls do not sign tho work they do for iidrcrlis. era, but I apprehend that It will not he long ero we shall soo In the ndvcrli<dng columns such names as (•'corgu Wharton Edwards, K. W. Keiuhle, etc. Such men as these bring to their work, besides mere mechanical skill, a trained imagliiiitlnu and an urtlslic cunecplion of things. These qualities, when used In connection with advertisements, cnmuutiid scarcely less interest than when used in the ordlnury literary w uy.— 1'rinltr't Ink, Any. 19, mat. People who nre subject to iitlucks of giddiness or fuiuiucss, mid those who suffer frum piilpiliitliui und other senses of discomfort at thu heart should not bulbe. in-the-wool, eternal blue, and ha makes everybody feel the same way —August Flower the Remedy. How does he feel?—He feela a headache, generally dull and con- Btant, but sometimes excruciating— August Flower the Remedy. How does he feelV— He feel* • violent hiccoughing or jumping of the .stomach after a tneal, raising bitter-tasting matter or what he has eaten or drunk —August Flower the Remedy. How doos he feel ?— He feels the gradual decay of vital power; he feels miserable, melancholy, hopeless, and longs for death and peace —August Flower the Remedy. How does ho feel ?— He feels so full after eating a meal that he can hanll> walk—August Flower the Remedy. • 0. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. A. KI.T'S CRKAM JMI.M »|>pll«*i l«t« Nostril. I. Qnt«»l» kiMnrhsHt. (IIMIIMI tho H««^ FI««la tha Harm asd CnfsM CATARRH IU «tor »»*i Tut* •ad Small.<i?i .ak- ' > IUH#VIM Cntrl la H*.t-l *u4 •«v.ia-rh« Si)«j. at Dnggitt*. 'I ELY HR/jS WorldllnesN. "To live for this world under rjatan ami for sensuous things must result in despair. Wo shrink in year alter year until our hold on earthly joys and pleasures is us feeble us it was wnen we entered into this life. Wo know nothing, sio nothing, to console us. Around us men aro fading aud fulling just ns we are. To perish is to lose all and suffer iiianj u death in anticipation. No philosophy can reoneile us to this. If all men were us worldly as our-elves no one would cure tu smooth tiio way tor us we nre but in their road, keeping what they nre oager to possess."—From the Luth ran. TIIK IlOUSilsIIOLIJ. A Utile Wheedle!-. To be continued, AMERICAN SHIPl'ING. ^M^h^i,wer«Vdoufjtlully, '•vot*,|idp, Whan Qur'VeMeli Ltd th» World, and IMA •11 Rivals fiir Attarn. Writers of maritime hittory give to the United State* the credit; of e.tabli«hing lonjr lines of oommunication by tea with far-dutant wmntrie», An early ne 1789 the merehants'ot Bo.ton despatched their shipBdiruot 16China and the Ettat Indies, some time befrre Engl-ind i entered 6n thin trade; for the'American venae!) not only brought their cargoes to the homo mar. keb, but alio tran»iihippetl -«pice». iil.s, t^i.^Wj'.^sltee.-sftiirtMWpp to Europe. Iu those times a nctpper Mk^Uttlea «. be made the outward voyojre 'of'16,000 miies, by wayof thesjapeof .ftoo ^ljiope.iu 160 dtiyp; and came baefcyw CapeJ ^orii, come 17tOMmiilei-,inthelam;e'tlme7 ' 1 The development of too newurccg of the eatt bj the Bast. India .company, and the rlohneM of the'freights carried by the United / State. ye.seTs-<-the proceed, of a .ne'aumiration of the world," 10,1845 the America--clipper-! long, low, of good beam, very'fine lines, and with yard, so square and spars so lofty m to «et a greater Spread ot canvass in proportion iq>, their tonnage than an; ahlp hitherto sailed, enteredithe race an (eft all rivals fur astern* fly]Maihboomipiungerl •WSJJW' r *#l attobu'iow Feeding 1 JIog«. It is a common practice to keep hogs barely through spring and summer and then begin to feed high, often on concentrated food. Such abrupt chnnge- is apt to produce bad result, A sudden chango from nil grass to all grain overtaxes tho dieestive organs, and leads to more seriouB result* than the lass of food, for tho animal sustains a loss of vital foree, which it iB slow to regain. Let the hog have the run of a wide pasture, if possible, where he can supply himself to a great extent with bis nuturnl foods, at grass, herbage, roots, etc., but daily feed him a liberal allowance of tbe best food of the kind adopted to his wonts, and then he will be kept in a thrifty, growing condition. Quality of Milk. ,., It is pretty well settled tbat the quality of milk,'or its value for making butter, cannot be truly estimated by the looks, ns Hor is not a certain sign of a large amount of fat. The churn test and the chemical test, oft repeated, moan something, and popular opinion seems, to say thjtt cows :inu«t be judged und milk paid for on tiiiu basis. Tbis idea alone will raise tho Btandard of our dairy cows very rapidly by selection. Mggett not Always lle.t. It is well for a farmer to test the capacity, of an acre and find out how much of tbii or that can be made to' produce, hut it is not nUays tbe r<«t system of agriculture. ; The sice of a crop i. one thing, and' the profit of it another., The soil; can lia<onniocM with fer,»ilj»ern, 1 ajid,the; yjanwi thereby overfed;, The crop may oaya cost many times more than the aver-, age, i .Thti man who is striving to get the, greatest income for the (east outlay,tor,in other words, the greatest, profit from Ms acres, must count hii investments in; money and lime, and apply only enough* of mauure>ieed, labor ana attention to give' tht? bwt-returqt for energy expended. Batjn ,mMt,"t>:byr|uc«s*lve-tstiaJs, devlde' JM» <iWou »t»mu;t ihe,.. - }juiu ut. l|iviUi.i»i iiut auotliu; tufm§t,o\ IlKOIUIB COOl 'Ka. "Tliero never tvus a f-nindma halt so goodl" lie whls,ereil, while liusi'lii hnr chair hn otood, • nd hdd hln rosy chock With iimnnor very meek, Auulnst hor dour old fuco, hi loving mood. "Tlioro novcr wnsii nlcor grunduui horn I 1 know soino llitlo boys tniist IJO turloru llocmmo thoy'vo nuuo llkoyuu; I ivondur wnut I'd do Withoutgiiuidniu's klstiis Highland inorn? "Thoro novor was a dourer Krundina—thorol" llo kl»»ntl hor and ho smoothed her enow-whlto hub; Thon tlxod her runted enp ^n<t notitlod lu hor lup. While grandma, t lulling, rocked hor old arm- chulr. "When I'm a man, what lots to yon I'll hrlngl- A hone and carriage und a watch unit ring. All urundinas ure to nice (Jiml here ho kissed hor twice.) All graiidnius glvo a boy moat unythlngl" Botore Ills dear old grandma could reply, Thin boy looked up, und with roguish eye, Then whimpered In hor ear, That nobody might boar: "Bay, grandma, have you got any more mince A BuaoaMtul life "We touch one another in all life's associations. We impress, more or less, all with whom we come in contact. In the home, in society, in business apd in church we leave our mark. It becomes ua all then, lo inquire what kind of an impres sion we are making upon ohildhpcvl and manhood in our several spheres of in fluenoe. li'it for good or all ill? If for good, then our life is worth living; if for evil, then it, is, a failure, A true and successful life is one whose touch upon others ii quickening,' wholesome, < purifying 'and beneficent."—From the Presbyterian, ' What Vaapa Woman Toang.' . A woman' Is'happy just in proportion as she is content, writes Edward W, Dok in tbe Mdiei|jaom(,.vJoqrnal.,.,The s mn bas a way ofona^gjngtbp iooU,uppn which itsblneil ,-'«»wlal)yl£trII. true'of our land, where oj»e v » up today and down tomorrow, M<W#?eWv'- ' . , , 1L anothar toll In a .different loc ^ty froni i««rJmt may lun wone> it lie tru»» logrg« more"ithanLiiNfjV JTatmlng ,u a owi«w. liun tittgst Ute biggeit crop;;; bnwivttiueuni. Tutt's Pills cimhlo thn dysp»T)tle to eat whateTer ha vrulirs. Tlipy rails* th« fon .1 to &A«fmflata and nonrlsh thn txxlj-, (pre appetite, and DEVELOP FLESH, o Office, 39 & 41 Park Place, New York. Established 180S. Dresses, Genla'a Clothing, Feathers. Qlovos, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, riujli tjuriiiouls dteuiiicd at Otto I'ielcli 'a Dye Works, kill) W. Wulor bt., MilMuiikeo, Bend for Circular. In Norway there la a law forbidding the murrhii;i: of uny girl mil il sho can prove her ability lo couk, spin and I.tilt. That is a good law. ilest, easiest to use aud cheapest, l'lso's Remedy for Catarrh. Hy drngiiisls. 50e. Catsup l.ecps butter, and pickles also, If you put a hit ot horseradish lu fbo mouth of the botllu. FITN.—AII ri7sTtiipiVfiVi'rr»«i,7T>XKi.iMB , MUiiie*r NKUVK ItKhloin.u, Jill l-'iln iifur llrst iluy's ItHU. Mur- vulluilK cures. '1 rciitl.n mill U.1IO ll'llll liutllw ttto U i it ikkv.. bbiiit lo l>r. KIIIII *. IMl Arcll tit., I 'lilln., 1^. Those who Miffcr from a 8i-m>llho •),!«, rtiihjeet to ficqiicut Irritation und rough. nes>, uhinild never uanh lu hard ualer. Boiled witter Mill often prove a beuetlt to dollcutc complexions.. PILES A .MiKK.IIl f HJ4 IDauat . ~»r»ixt IU > UHX tor >iQoa iii«t. md i fnr.: tt; tiT m»U. _ . . A4.m*a -AMAKB .'slH." Bai UK, aav - 0 « x oxn. cm. %\; II 4rnrC!.U «* m&U. S« pl«« tr*m- ,lr<^ ••AMAKR.'sIlC* MILWALKEE, Septembar, 1891. A Special Event in Fall Dress Goods. A Special Time to Buy. Write for Samples. Gimbel Brothers Dry Good* Milwaukee Mayor Park, of Stovena Point, IIAH ordered till gambling bouse*, closed during fair week. A NATURAL, UlSUelJY FOtt Eplloptio Fits, Falling 1 Sickness, Dyster- Ics, St. Vitus Dance, Nerrousness, Bypocliomlrln, Melaneliolln, In* ebflly, Slcoplcssuoss, Dlz- tluoss, Drain nnd Spinal Weoluicss. THE NEW WEBSTER 03 o O u> e+ <*> CO o SUCCESSOR OF THE VNA.HUIDGKD. lle-odlti-d nnd ltoset from Cover to Cover. A GRAND.INVESTMENT loruvury I'liuuly leidBehool. Work of revision occupied over 10 yeua. Moro tlmn loo editorial Inhorora employed. Critical exiuntnutton invited. Cet tho Beit. Said hy all Uoolmellcra. l'uinplilet free. CAUTION In neoded In purchasing a dictionary, on pliatogrnphlo trcprlnta of an obao- loto and compnrnllvcly wortlilen edition of WolMter nro Iwlng inurlteted under various noines and often hy mlaroprcscntatlon. Tho International bcara tho Imprint of O. & C. MEHltlAM * CO..ruMlah«r», H|,i-ln|;tlel.t, Man., V. H. A. aiui.i*i.<. IriKh-Uidir »7.09 KIFLEStl.oo BUNS AU •!•«. MNja I.M .!••••«•, a*. •Uaa l *r tllultkMi .UIMMIII* u The lr»all*CI*aial«a, This medicine bas direct action upon tho norvo editors, allaying all irrltablll- tlos, and Incroaslng tbo flow and power of norvo fluid. It Is porfoctiy liarmless end loavos no unpleasant ofTocts. f—A Talnable Boole *n Werrona LULL DiUMUOi sent fi-ee to anr tddrau. rHr I and poor jiaUenui can al.0 obtain J IlLaLa Ud» iliwllcine free or cliuriio. Thti remody baa been jprepared by the Uoverend g as tor Koenl*. ot Port WMTIIO. Ind- line* im and mow creptred underbill dirccUou by Uio KOENIG MED. CO., Ohloago, III. Bold by Drnaslat* at SI por Bottle, a for 80 TnriroBlie, »U-rO. O Bottlea for PIST01S7S. «<Ku!Tiii.'VcIultl olneluutCShB B Waahlngtoi ft u Ideal e m o I • at IV'POMT l IJT SOLICITORS •NHpm - •>•• all >outitin«i U disabled. M lee for laoraue. alT .ars.i Us lor L»wa. i.W. «k^<»»u]c» DO.* Ol »OH«»ATI ,,a p «> Bom. Vt«m»i «TON AGENTS* CIGARS? WANTED at 1.25 PEA MONTH ml KXVWIHiem lit to danlar.. Humplaa fret*. HliIMl!«ii * CO., Ml. ami, MIIIII. $10.60 '""SiZiW?*"- DOCB^l^AMHA.^, $18 .00 Beia ler rriM U -1e« ay tell 11M. roax oxana; su w-t w** u., wiiaiia*, wta, A O AVEAVKHS SHOULD BEND AT OM0V A v< FOH OVii l .nrae il»IHla|[M ot We km FOH OVII •.»••«« U»l»IO|[M Ot raw' r\ A nnrT I^iom Hui'-rxi.K CAnrEf aou i . ,iii I JV HIKII n uOldavlU that KXOKKU | flnil «-.l'l5 VnelH I 'lti Dny. Aililrei, I IIIIH { •' N. NKHCllMll, DAVKNVOHT, IOWA. kUUIIIa f Ohenek Belief ti humedlne. 0*M U »tlSl &»4 It bu no -equal. II ft»m Oaiu. OrtBbKD, iLOfcltf af Daia *s |faa ii l 'Jfsf *r '* u WB <| la' e * M t. r J- rvMfalaiaaraa. iMnaa i BeteeUve MUFIHI Ce. u Mi, o^rriT ' tvjUi.-ttetC itMleat' (• A cur* Is oarUOu. ATA^FRiR H "L 'lPlfK* ««5»n P»rtlc!» la anUta talk* LITTLE PILLS fob riOILSICKKK, pjajgae-GisAD* liNOI), mm K MUX WORK SHUtt BB WRMnU»TW." '. v>f

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