The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on October 10, 1891 · Page 3
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October 10, 1891

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 3

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, October 10, 1891
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DR. L. 1* OonSUCn, Toledo, 0., lay*! "1 Imve practiced medicine for forty years, hare never soen * preparation thai I could prescribe with so much confidence of auc- co»i as I cin Hall's Catarrh Cure." Sold by Druggists, 75c A man sixty years old has become crary from rcadlnif sensational stories. Tills l» another llliiniratlon of the saying Uiat "reading tnukulh a fool man." Deit, easiest to use and rlir-spcst. Ttso's intinedy for Catarrh, lly ilriigitlsts. r>Oc. There Is a church hnlldlng In New York every Inch of wliMi Is concealed by a ltuur- limn griiutli ef Ivy. fITH.— Alt Fll (tunli; l )H. Kf .ttfB 'S Onit»r MhYK ItKM-ioliKn. 1M. FltftAfKir tlr.tilii/'snii*. M>tr- tallnna cur*». Tr*stl»i» nml I'.'.ft) trlnl liottln frsa t<> tit CUM. tj a nd loUr. Kllna, (HI ArohSt., l'liMn., I'.i. Big Head Is one of the Hlmix chiefs. IIn would probably be surprised In know how many people there are In the United 8tntes who have the disease named aflcr him. Kkl:tll»luii* III I III) ."M.ilill. The C.i II. 4 D. will sell barrest excursion tickets from nil stations Oct. 14, to point* in Florida, Vireiniit, Louisinna, Tennessee. Kentucky, Georgia, Alabama and Mipsisfi;ipi nt one fare for the round (rip. The tickets will IM> good going Oct. 14, and returning nny lime within thirty daya from dnte of sulo. Ask your local •gent for tickets Tin C, H. & D., or address E. 0. McCormick, G. P. & T. Agt, Cincinniti, 0, MONICA. A STORY OF THESE TIMES. When he has finished this performance. Doth he nml alio nturo nt tlio li:in Ikcrclilef nii-iHIul lu-ly. "I doubt you have taken It nit off," alio says, phlittivcly. "I couldn 't have put more, (.tinii that on, and Htiroly llio liniiilkL-rnliluf has mi need of a coinpleslnii; whilst I It must be all gone now, nml I was whiter than (Ms bit of cambric when I put It on. Hail I butter run up to my room nijiiiii, ,, r i__'> • "Oh .no. You nro nil rl|rlit; Indeed you »re. I'd nny so nt once If you weren't," *ays Rnnnyne, reassuringly. "You aro looking as lovely ns a dream." "Ami my eyes!"' "Are beautifully done. Noono on earth ..'mild find you out," says Ulic, comfnriahly; after which they both laughed merrily.and, lUittlni; the Impromptu boudoir, go down to the hall -inoui. Sirs. Fitzgerald shows n faint disposition to soli, as they prm nut of sight. Miulamo O'Connor Is consumed with laughter. "I don 't think I should trouble myself to .>pen 'that n -'er young ltonnyne's' eyes, If I were you, Kdlth," she snys, with tears of suppressed auiuseineiit in her eyes. "He is lostl" snys Sirs. Fitzgerald with a (ro.in; but whether she means to Holla or to decency never transpires. Ahcays open —tho offer made, l >y tlio proprietors of Dr. Sago's Catarrh Remedy. It's • reward of $500 cash for an in- curablo caso of catarrh, no matter how bad, or of how long Etanding. They'll carry it out, too. It's ono thing to mako tho offer. It's a very different thing to mako it good. It couldn't bo done, except with an extraordinary medicine. But that's what they have. By it's mild, soothing, cleansing and healing properties, Dr. Sago's Remedy cures tho worst cases. It doesn't simply palliato for a time, or drivo tho ais- caso to tho lungs. It produces a perfect and permanont euro. Try it and see. If yon can't bo cured, you'll bo paid. The only question is—aro you willing to mako tho test, if tho makers aro willing to tako tho risk? If so, tlio rest is easy. Ton pay your druggist fifty cents and tho trial beginB. If you'ro wanting tho $500 you'll get lomothing better— a cure I Q£«ra ENJOYS Beth the method and results whea Syrup of Figs 1* taken; It is pleasant •ad refreshing to the taste, and act/ pntly yet promptly on the Kidneys, Lever and Bowels, cleanses the sys •esa effectually, dispels ooldi, head aahea and ferers and cures habitual MMtipatlon. Syrup of Figs is th» only remedy of its kind ever pre iuoed, pleasing to the tcate and acceptable to the stomach, prompt In ita action and truly beneficial in Its effects, prepared only from the most stealthy ana agreeable substaaces, its •any excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most aopular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale In 60s tad $1 bottles by all leading druggist*. Any reliable druggist wKo stay not have it on hand will pro •are it promptly fin- any one whe wishes to try It Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA HO SYRUP COL $*» numofoe, ou. ummmu. *r. nt SHILOITS ™ CONSUMPTION CURE. The Mecen of this Great Cough Cure ii without a parallel in the history of medicine. All druggut* are authorised to sell it on a positive guarantee, a test that no other cure can successfully stand. That it may become known, the Proprietor*, at an enormous expense, ue E lacing a Sample Bottle Free into every home «the united States and Canada. H you have • Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use il, for It will cure you,. If your child has the Croup, or Whooping Cough, use it promptly, and relief is sure. If you dread that insidious disease Consumption, use it. Ask your Druggist for SIHLOH'S-CURE, Price locls., Jo cts. and ti.oo. If your Lungs are tare or Back lame, aie Bhiloh's Torous Plaster, Price a J cts. avu ontttt Mft<*»4 ft uu-WfWii '.pr su >i> Pit. IXAAO THOMPSON'S CBXiEBRATED EYE.WATU • •W(»V*'^.»«S , *WWH^i^t«ta» , »ja» ' ftrtautai »•*.«.», feme ta ttastwt om lot aaotlf a %tu^Xk^a^aw «U«^ la •M »U»j r . „i»>Mlt'l *u littntllbt, naKl. U ASM m follows* tl *lll »•>» falL We oeitieularti ...lartlt Uw atUattva •( iihyalalus to Ita mwite, • Fas a 00., Tasji, 'Tit laUallato* HOT. TUTT'S HAIR BYE cnA PTKH xxin Tim day Is near; tho ilurkost hour thnt presages tlie d:iwu has come, and still every one is (Itiiiciii-', mil talking, and Immlilug, ami mine are alluring, by the aid of smiles •ml waving fans, the hearts of men. Kit Ileresi'ord, in spite of her you:h nml her cloveiy-cioppeil hend,—which, after nil Is adorable- In many ways,—has secured, nil to her own bow, a young uinn lrmn tho bliillcreen-H.irracks (a monger town to tho wist of Ilo-sninyiie). Ho is u very yoitii young man, nml Is by this tlinu quite fcon ttinumvlc with tho sedate Kit, who Is (•specially lenient with Ills sliortconiln and trials him a« though ho were nearly us old ns herself. Monica Is dancing with Mr. Itydc. To do him Justice, he dunces very well; but whether Monica Is dlssatisfi !d with him, or whether she Is tend rly regretful of the fact that nt this moment she might just ns well -or rather better—bo dnncing with nnothor, I cannot say; but certainly her fair face Is clothed with a pensive expression that heightens Its beauty In a considerable do- grce. Look nt thnt nirl of 1'rlsoilla Blake's," snys .Miidninu O'Connor, smlilonly, who Is .landing at the hetid of the room, surround- us usual, by yo;ing nun. "Look nt her. Was there ever such a picture? She la llkn mnrlw at the stake. That Intenseexpres- ion suits her. Urian Desmond Hushes a little, nml Kelly comes to the resent' A martyr?'' ho says. "I don't think Rydo would ho obliged to you If ho heard on. 1 should name him as tho martyr. It I wero you. Just seo how luipulcssly silly—I menu, sentimental—he looks." Vet I think she fancies him," says Lord tossmoyne, who is one of those men who ire altogether good, ivspcctuhle, nml dense, "Nonsense I" says Madame O'Connor, Indignantly. "What on earth would she fancy thnt Jackanapes for, when there nro good n (mil true waiting for her round every oruer?' As she snys this, sho glances whole vol nines of encouragement at Jlesinoml, who, however, is so depressed by tho fact thnt Mn»leu has dnuci'd live times with Hyde, and Is now dancing with him again, that ho gives her no returning glance. At tills apparent coldness on his part, tlio blond of all the kings of Minister awakes in Mndnino O'Connor's breast. Ton my conscience," sho snys, "I wouldn't give a good farthing for tho lot of you, to let that girl go by 1 Shu enme into 'tossmoyliu on the top of n lmy-eart, I hear, —more luck to her, snys I; for It shows tho pluck In her nml tho want of tlio sneaking fear of what ho nud sho will sny (more especially she) thnt spoils half our women. When I viae her age I'd hnvedono it myscli. Unssmoyne, got out of that, till I get another look nt her. I like her face. It does me good. It Is so full of llfo ct Ic heuule du dlH/j'c,"snysMndnmoO'Connor, who spenks French like a native, and, bo It understood Irish, too. IKclikotolooknt her, too," says Owen Kelly. "To look, indeed I That would bo thought poor comfort In my days when a pretty wo- ninn was in question, and men were men!" snys Muilniuc, with considerable (.plrlt. "If wero n young fellow, now, 'Us In the twinkling of an eye I'd hnvo her from tin- dor her aunt's noso and away In a conch- and-four,'' The solo thing thnt prevents our aU eloping with Miss licresford on tho spot Is—Is— tliu difllculty of finding tho coach-and-four and thu blacksmith," says Mr. Kelly, with even a denser gloom upon his face thnn usual. Indeed, ho now appears almost on the vorgo of toars. Wo never lost tlmo speculating on ways and menus In those dnys," says Mndnino O'Connor, throwing up horhoad. "Whool Times nro changed indeed since my grandfather played old Harry with tho countrymen and my grandmother's father by running away with her without a word to nny one, attor a big ball nt my grentrgiandinotli- cr's, and thnt, too, when sho wusgunnledas if sho was the princess royal herself and had cvory man in the South ou his knoos to her." ''But how did he mnnngo It?" says Desmond, laughing, Faith, by making the old gontlemnn my gront-giaiulfnthor its drunk as a fiddler, on drugged pothuon," says Madumo O'Connor, proudly. "Tho butler and lie did it between thorn; but it was as near being murder ns anything you like, bocauso thoy put BO much of the narcotic Into the whisky tSiut tho old man didn't come to himself for three days. That's the sort of tiling for me," snys Mad- nmo, with a little flourish of hor shapely hand. "So It would be for me, too," says Kelly, mournfully. "But there's no one good enough to risk my nock for, now you have (of used to have anything to do with me." ,, "(Jot along with you, you wicked boy, making tun of nn old woman I" says Madame, with her gny, musical laugh, "Though," with a touch of pride, "J won't deny but I led thu lads a duo dauua wheal was the ago of thnt prett? child yonder."— 1 ' "I wonder you aron't ashamed when you think of all tlio mischief you did," snys Desmond, who delights hi her. "Divll a bitty says Madatno O'Connor, "atlll, I renlly? tliink Itydo nifcets her," says llQssmoyne, who being a dull man, lies clung to tho tirst toplo promulgated, STImt's nothing, so long as she doesn't affect him," ssyB Kelly, somowlmt sharply, "But perhaps she dnos; and I dare say. he hnsmoriey. Those Eugllih foUotvS goner- j ally ,have:a reversionBoniowhore.,", '•, "NotVpenny/'tsays' Mr.'Kolly, whothor or no, I don't builevo she wbultj •look at him;"- -• "Not she," says Madame O'Connor, "Idoix'tknowthat, ,Ai)(J, eyep ^llowlng ,What y/ju Sftyta 'be true, womon tire not al< 1 ways'to be' yro«" by • wealth" (with a faint •lgh), "and be is a very good-looking fe( low." - i . *'Is hersftj 's Desmond, speaking tyttb an ^ianiylialrorwhtskeraoliansedtoailpsar •frwbya alnjrte appltoatlen ofllirfBJ5 It Impart* a natural color, acta Inatitntano. •wlyandoontaliunot'' hair, SQldbyalKlrti, •naaonrecfilptofpi'...., • UFarkFlaee, M«w ViiyU, •at* jr% It Is nn hour lntcr,«ml nil the guests have gone, except Indocd Kit, who has bcin xhnt up-stalrs, tired nml sloepy, to shnro Monica's room, nml Tercneo nud llrinn Diamond, who with his friend Kelly nro struggling Into their top-coats in the hall.' The rain Is descending in lorrenU, nnl they nre regarding with rnther rueful coiinlennnros the dog-enrt awaiting them outside, in which they hnd driven over In tho sunny morning that seems impossible, when Miul.imc O'Connor sweeps down upon thorn. "Tnke off Ihoso coaLs at once," sho says. AVhnt do you menu, Brian? 1 wouldn't have It on my conscietic.! to send a rat out of my hoase ou such a night ns this, uulcsi. under cover." Her Conscience Is Mndniui-'s strong point. She excels in it. ShrnfltinV's swears by It I Her promlsuto Miss l'riscdla that Uesnnind shall not si op beneath her roof during Monl a's slay Is forgotten or laid allele, and finally, with a smile of >ntls- fnction, she sees the two young in -n carried off Ivy Itoniiyne for n final sinoko before, turning In. I don't feel a bit sleepy mys-lf,' says Monica, who is looking ns fresli and sweet as If only now Just risen. Neither do I," fays Olgn. "Comn to my room, then, and talk to me for a minute or two." They mu>t hnve been long minutes, bo- rnuse it Is ipilto an hour Inter when a lit!lo slender llnure, clad In n pretty white dressing-gown, emerges on tli>-toe from Mrs. iio- htiu's room anil stonls hurriedly along tlio deserted corridor. Somebody else Is hurrying along this corridor, too. S 'eliig the elilldl-h ll :uro In tho white gown, he pauses; perhaps lie thinks It is n gho-^t; bu;. If K?I, he Is adoiiihty mnii li.ii-uuse lie gin's swiftly up to It with a glad mile upon Ills Hps, "Mydurlln: girl," he says, in a sublnod voie •, "I thought you were -n the middle, of your llrst happy dream by lids." Monii a sinlles, mid leaves lier hand in his. "I am no! sueh a la7.y-hnnvs ns you evidently thought me," she says. "But I lilu-t hurry now, ill Veil. All the world Is nla-d, lsuppoie; nml if Kit wakes and finds mo nol y.-t, ensue, sin: will he frightened." ' B<'f»rc you go, t li me you will meet mo soinewheiu to-iuornnv. You," uncertainly, "are going Lome lo-uiorriw, are you not'.'" "Yes. But—hat—hoie can 1 meet yon? I hnve almost given my wor.l to Aunt l'rls- cilla to do no liing--eianii'-'tiii •-or that; and how shall 1 break it.' You aro always tempting in •, and '—a soft glaum stealing to him lrmn hen-nth her lash -s—"I should I/;,c to see j i u, of ionise, but so much duty I owe to her." "Your llr-t dot- Is to your hus'iaud," responds lie, gravely. She turns to him with staitli.d eyes. "Who is that"'' she as s. "I iini,'' hnldlv; "or ut least I soon shall be; it is all the '11:110," "How -nre you are of me!" she says, with just tha faint; st toueli of oftenu> in hertouo that quick 'Us his , ll s"s to t'ever-hent. "Smx!" he «a>s, w.t 1 a tneiane'aolyraised by passion into umiH dug fiat l< almost velieinene •. "Was I ever si tins .-I'L'of any- thin r, I wonder'.' There is sn lilt e certainty connected with you in nn loin I that half my days are eonsiiuid by iio Pis that render in- mis -ruble! Yet 1 pit my host In you. Upon Mai s\vi etn • s I hit Id mv hope. 1 feel yo-.i won d 11 .1 v, ii in ;iy e,n i jinn any ono to death, an 1 what eonl I I d 1 br.t die if yen now throw me over? Hut you icou't, J thlnl;." "No, in," says Monica, Impn's'vly, tears In hor eyes nml vole. Treaiiiiingly she > I ids hersell' lo him, and Ids h in hold hello his heart In 11 close ( nihrace, "How could you think that of nie? Hnve you lo:gotten that 1 kltnal you'.'" 1'1,'lnly she lays great stress 1111011 timt rnsli act committed the other night beneath the stars. 't'urijctitl" snys Desmond, In n tone that leaves nothing to bo d-.-.-ired. "You ara mine, then, now,—now and forever," ho says, presently. But there is nlwnys Aunt l'rlsellla," says Monl'a, ne.vonsly. Her lone is full of nf- lliellon. "Oil, if sho iimld on!;/ seo me now I" Well, she can't, Hint's one comfort; not if she wero the htindredoycd Argus herself." "I feel I nin behaving very badly to hor," snys Monica, dolorously. "I inn, in spite of myself, deceiving her, nud to-morrow, when it Is all ovor, I " It shan't be over," Interrupts ho, with consUl-rnble vigor. "What a thing tosnyl" I shall feel so guilty when 1 get back to Moyne. Juntas If I hnd been doing something dreadful. So I have, I think. How shall I ever he able to look her in the fuco again?" 'Don't you know? It Is thu simplest thing In tho world. You have only to lix your eyes steadily on tho tip of her noso, and thoro you are I" This disgraceful frivolity on tho part of her lovor rouses quick reproach In Monica's eyes. "I don't think it is a nloo thing to laugh at one," sho says, very Justly Incensed. "I wouldn't laugh nt l/o«, If you were unhappy. You are not tlio least help to mo. What urn I to sny lo Aunt PriKclllu?" "How d'ye do? first; and thon—In nn nlrv tono, you know—'I nm going to be married, us soon ns time permits, to Brion Desmond.' No, no," penitently, catching n firmer hold of hor ns she makes n valiant but InclToctua! ofltort to cscnpo tho sholtor of ills arms, "I didn't menu It. I nm sorry, and I'll never do It again, I'll sympathize with unylhlng you sny, If you will promise not to desert mo." "It Is you," reproachfully, "who deserts mo, and In my hour of need. I don't think," wistfully, "i nm so very much to binmo, nm 1? I dlan't auk you to fnll in love with 1110, mid when you came hero all this week to seo Mndnino O'Connor 1 couldn't possibly hnve turned my back upon you, could I?" "You could; but it would have brought you to tho wt-jo of suloldo and murder. Because, n» yon turned, I should linvoturnod too, on the oliiineo of seeing your fnce, and so on and on, until vertigo set In, and death ensued, and we were both bulled luonccoiii- mon grave. It sounds awful, doesn't It? Well, mid whero, thon, will you come to nioct me to-morrmy?" • "To tho river, I suppose," snys Monica, "Do you know," snys Dofmoud, nftor a short pnuso, "I shall have to leave you .soon? Nii't now;' not until -October, perlmps; 1 but whenever I do go It will bo for u month ut least." '•• "Atnoitthr "Yes." "A. whole long month I" "Tho longest mouth' I -'shall hnve' ever known," sndly. , . •• ., •• "J certainly "didn't thlnlt you would go and (loathing like (hat," gays lib bolovod, with imtoh severity. -.., • "My darling, I cn'n't lielp It; but wo neodn't tnlk about it Just yet. Only It came Into my,head a moment, ago, that It would, be vory sweof'to got»lotto? fronvyou while I was away; a lottor," softly! "a letter from ntypwiiwlfe.to'lierljusbimuV'.. . 1 llonlcaglhiicesatliliirlirahnlf-rjoi'iiloxo'd A n .0| I fathloni nud then, at though some" Ihditkut has como to hor for the first lime,- and "And 1 think Conic lovely, what I've seen of II," snys Monii n, sweetly. Hon tho lamp that has hlthcrlb been lighting tho corridor, thinking, doubtless (and very reasonably, loo), that It hns dono its duty ion; enough, lllckms, nml goes out. But no darkness follows lis defection. Through tho fnr window a pile hurst of light rushes, Illumining in a cold nud ghostly manner the spot on which they stnnd. "The mei k-oyed morn, mother of dews," hns come, and night has slipped awny abashed, with covered front. "Oil, we have delayed too long," 1 nys Monica, with n touch of nwe cngi-nilen d by tho marvelous nnd mystic bounty of tlio hour, "(liioil-nlghl, goial-nightl' "Nny, ratlio' 11 fill- good-morrow, my sweet love,'' says Desmond, straining her to his heart brought merriment in its train, her llpsiiait, sll ' and all her lovely fuco breaks into sUoiit mirth. ' . ? "What is ll?" nslcs he,»little—Just a very little—dlscnnevrtad.. > "Oh, nothing; nothing, really. Only it does soeiu so funny to think I hnvo got a • _.• •, .... IA .:.. ; . .... ,^ .......... husband,'* sho says, in 11 choked whisper, tforlylW 1l ?*\SSnntSv of, epune he Is. and then her mirtii gets boyoml hor conttol, •Leti jn>j)teoin»en«>bQuif juKtJiaJi»re fatt snd, but that BtInn presses her bona down- Sleek-headed men, and snoli as sleep o 1 on bis chest, and so stlflos It, they might n!ght.» . Jo look, at 8yde, one would fancy~ ,Msleptwej).notonlybyulghtbutbydny," , W AOLb I w§» gojwt to be soW (or I "Hush P have badMlM-Kifs^j^ , .W^rBe t »n«tHtewsnforMonloB,' , ssys wig, too. " ~w ^ab^O'Copuw^lUiteonvletlonJ.'S^e "1 don't foal null I boprod, yQ^a?,m? unfin her lovely, ftfle, l «WM^ Ba ,^^*;>li'SV " CIIAI'TKIt XXIV. "By the bye," snys old Mr. Diamond, looking nt his nephew ncross the remains nf (he dessert, "you've been a goal deal ut Aghyu- hilllogof Lite; why?'' It Is next evening, nnd, .Monica being nt Moyni' nnd inace.' -iiile, Brian is at Coole. Mr. Kelly is walking up and down on tlio gravi led walk outside, smoking n cigar. "Bcenuso Miss licresford was there,"says Brian, breaking a grnpe languidly from the bunca he hoi s in Ins h nil. "Wlutll' snys .Mr. Desmond, facing hliu. "iieenuse -Misa Berc.sloid wns there." "What nm I tu understand by that?" "That sho was there, l suppose," snys Brian, laughing, "and that I nm head ovor cars In love with her." "How dare you -ay sueli n tiling ns tlintto nic?' says tho l-qulre, pushing hack ids chair and growing a lively purple. "Areyou going to tell me next you mean to marry her?" "1 c'itnlnly do," says Brian; "nnd," with n glance of gnud-huinurcd defiance nt tho Squire, "I'm the hnpple-t man in tho world to-day because she hist night told mosho'd have me." "You shan't do Itl'' says the Squire, now almost apoplectic. "You shan't I—do you hear? I'm standing In your poor lather's place, sir, nnd 1 forhUl you to marry one of that blood. What! marry tho daughter-of —of—" something In his throat masters him here,—"tho niece ot l'riseilla UlaUe, a woman with 11 tonguol Never I'' "My dear (icorge, you wouldn't surely have 1110 marry n womnn u-t'.'iotit one?" "I think all worn 11 would b ' better without Iliem: and as for I'risciil 1 Blake's, I tell you, sir, Xanilppe was an angel to hor. insist on your living up this Idea nt once." "1 ceriainly i-ha'u't give up Miss Bcr. s- ford, il that Is wintyou nieanV "Then I'll dl.inherit youl'' roars tho Squire. "I will, I swear ill I'll 111 ury my self. I'll do Hymetliing desperate." "No, you won't," snys Brian, laughing again; and, goltiiover to tho old man, lie lays lii.-i hand upon Ids shouhk'is nnd pushes him gently hn- k into hiselmir. "When you see her you will n lore her, a.id sho sent her love to you this morning, and thin,too," laying n photograph of Monica before tho Squire, who glances at It askance,ns though fearful It may bo some serpent waiting to sling him for the sec mil I line; I nt, ns ho looks, lils lace ole.ir-, "She is not llku her mother," be says. In n low tone. "1 never in t such n icinnr efnl old b g- gar," thin'.s Desmond, with wonder; I111 j.-.s; at tlii-' mom 111 n servant envrs with a in.--sage ti. to N;uire; so the ph .tograi h is hastily withdrawn, nud the conversation— or ratih r lii-en '.!o:i—ci iu--s to an mid. "Two if Hie I Hants niviiskiiig to sec you, sir,'' sav ; the lni;!er, coutiiieiiti/lly "WI111I two?" "Donovan, from the Ivisl, u:id Moloney, fr. 111 the Bog ltoad, sir, "Wry well; show Moloney Into tho library, and I 11 Denovaii to wait down-stairs until I send lor hliu. "Yes, sir." "Well, Moloney, come to pay your rent?" snys the Squire, cheerfully, entering tho library nnd giii-.lng keenly at. the 111111 who Is awaiting him there. Ho sniles npt.lo.'etic- nlly, and shotllus uneasilv from one to it to the other 113 lie feels tho Squire's eyes upon 1 i 1 ti. No. sir: 1 can't bring It. sir. I'd bn In n dhread o' my lite w id the boys to do It." I don't know who the gentlemen In ques- stlonyoii d< slgiialo its'the buys'may bo," says tho Sipdre, calmly, "lean only tell yuti Hint I expect my rent from you, nud Intend to get It." That's what I came to spake about, yer mnor. But tho I/ind League Is a powerful body, nn' secret, too; look at tho murther 0' Mr. Herbert and that English Lord in Fayn|x l'nrk, nnd tho rownnlsun' nil, an' what's como of It?" "A good deal will como of It, I trust," nys Tlio Desmond. "In the menu tlme,I nm not to bo deterred from doing my duty by lillo threats. I thought you, Moloney, were too rospeclnblo a uuin to mix yourself up with this movement" I'm only a poor ninn, sir, but my llfo la as good lo 1110 as another's; nn'Ifl pay they'll murther me, nn' whal'U becomo o' 1110 then? An', besides, I haven't it, sir; 'tis tliruo for mo. How can I bo up to time, wld tho crops so bad this yenr?" Is ns good n year as I hnvoover known for crops," says Desmond. "I will hnvo no excuses of that sort; oltbor you pny me 01 turn out 1 nm qulto determined on this point." "Ye'ro a hard man," says Molonoy, with nn evil glnnco. I expected you to sny nothing else. Ail the kindness of years Is fui':ollen becnusa of 0110 denial. How often hnvo 1 let you oil your rout onthely during these tweutj years wo have been landlord nnd tenant lo getherl There, gol 1 hnvo othor business to attend lo. But ou Monday, remember." "Ye won't see mo that day or any other," says tho fellow, Insolently, sticking his hat on his head witli a defiant gesture Very good. That is your on 11 lookout You know tlio consequences of your non-arrival. Denis," to tho footman, "show this 1111111 nut, mid send Donovan liore." "Yes, sir." "Well, Donovnn, what Is It?" says Desmond, a fow minutes Intor, ns tho library door again opens to admit tlio othor malcontent He is a stout, thick-set man, with fierce eyes nnd a lowering brow, lie has mercifully osonpod, however, tlio hypocrltlo- ul meanness of tho fnoo Unit has just, gone. There Is n boldness, d'reckless, determined daring about this mui, that stamps him as a loading spirit among men of evil minds. "I've ooino here to spake'to yo'to-nlght, Mlsilier Desmond, as man to rami," ho says, with a soniewlint swaggiji'lng air. , T ' 1 r • To ^' e - contimipd. , . . .There, is. no law. Bjpre, ijnperative than this: work inevitably manifests tho 'worker. : The work of m though ful man will be. thoughtful, nnd. the work of a shallow man' will be shadow; the work Of asillv woman will ba silly ..work, and the work of cont eit ed people r/blo^yforUt,- their: conceit, wbeWerthe")' wish"iLSrriot. ft 7" " u We o>in put boinoreitruth or beouty in-, to qqr,work lba.ii we lmvo( in JUS; t.o put, > We, must first po^sees the truth, in our own hearts > before 'we 'dan> «peak or act It; out. We may ppssessra t«utb^ctj|ajly from,' our own experience, or by the force of a strong* imagination'. 'Either way -it m'uet be clearly puis* before 1 we< can; sucoesefully show it to othew. Our words wlH'W heartless and our notions lifeless if ithey, are merely words and actions, T/hey must be morei they must be the irrepressible ouloome of truth—the trutb whiob underlies all good work. 1 ,i To begin to create good work front the outside is wasted time and fruitleas labor.i We must start from the centre) we 'nuqp SKIXCTKll. shnll nf vor forget tho ppot, tho ilonr old country (•nrili'ti: Tlio nrlmr which ttio ffrnpo vino covred o'pr; Tho uiorntiig eliirli'ii climbed o'er ttio old stono wild lit-fnri! tl, Tlio tiono>-!iu:klu tivlnotl nrounil tlio door. The friurrnnco of tho pink flnnleil (lirou^li tho rqii'n doornny. I.lko ("pnrks nrniinil tho tulips (low tho boo?; Tlio litillyli(icki<, llkn Kentrios, luoktng Ooivn, In row- m ptiilcly. On ilufTuihlls a buying In tlio hrooro. Tho Inrkfiptir noildcd pny In tho n-nrin, tirlglitfitiiii- mor i-ioi.|iino: Tlio TiinrignlilH wi-ro rndlnnt in tliotr prldo; WI1II11 tlininlhig poppli-i. ^coriipd, 111 llitlr hrl Hunt riitn-s ot hrnrlot, Tlio mock nud liniiitilo Illy by tholr pido, ho ro^plinch ftroweil tho ground with frnnrnnt mow pi-tnln; Ah, ni-vi-r wero iho TO^PH half no fnlr. When ^li-fnr Ann ntood in tier bridal drepp, all IIIIIKIII-H, A bud linlt opened nestled In her hntr. And when our mother lay, with her hand* so meekly folded, From enity Inborn ever more at rest, We nmotitiied I tie foil gray hnlr, kilned the face po rolil ntid itlleiil, And placed one, wet with dew* upon her lire t Fur sweeter thnn tho fragrance of Arnhy's famed perfnmec, Anil greater than tlio laurel or the palm. Were I lie homely (lowers loved In youth's bright happy irmrnlng, IVhopu iiiem'ry to tho weary soul brings balm Oil, dear old childhood's home, you are lost to mo forever. And ntrnnrjerp ice your FUmm n r rot-en blow. I would Hint on my henrt I could fool the piuinhhio fulllnc As It foil upon your glories lonp ago. THE OI.I) HAHDE.V. Ki.DIAnitTII M. CIIAriSt. The nnmmer Ifl gnlnrr. t 0 penchen aro glowlnq And iho ripening corn earn nor). And I found tntlny hv (lie rnad-nldo nay A ppray of tho golden-red, I plucked Ihelilonm. a fo'lliery plume lly the mltry breezes fiiniietf, 1 held II fn. I till I wiw nl In-1 It hnd uhf.ered hi my liamt. ft enme to mot lien with ft thrn.t of pain Thnt tuo ntimmer WIIK almonl cone. And tlie good that f knew and liud planned to do, Must forever remain undone. h v! r'it wit. h Mlinmn on tlio hopen Hint camo In thonc la.t tirlgtit dnye ot Mny, t had f timet ttu-m ft-*lde, they bud withered and (lleil, While 1 drenmed my ttmo away. O rotinmor no evreett O eummer no fleetl llllnded with team Inland, LIKO Hie golden flower you have npentyourhour And have with red In my hand," —Springfield Sunday Republican THE HOUSEHOLD. ItETHOSI'EC'l'. FAflM NOTES. To prevent a horse rubbing his mnne npply nn ointment compound of ono part kerosene to two of lard, wash in twenty- four hours, and repeat in thrao days if neceFsary. There is no doubt thnt nmny lino mend ows nre greatly injured by loo close crop ping nf ler mowing. Some fnrmers assert that 11 niecdow devoted to the raising of hay should nevor oe pastured. The first thing to do with the potatoes is to assert them, selecting tho best nnd most perfect specimens to use us seed next Fcnson. I'ho yield of the polnlo crop Inrirely depnnd-i on tho kind of seed used Go over tlio strawberry rows and pull nut tho weeds, in order to prevent tho from seeding, nnd cnnlinuo cultivation between the rows until late in tho season. Any ndvnntngo trained now in tho crowth of vines will, bo of n value nent spring. Screentnjra. No portion of tho prnin crop need be lost. Tho broken grains nnd screenings of nil kinds nm excellent for poultry. A (lock of liens will find a large portion of their Fiibsistence nround the barnyard, while nil stuhb'e fields should be given to turkeys nnd geese until seeded down with another crop. Fmelinmled with Work. When farm labor tuny bo had cheap it enn usually lie employed prnfilnhlv. After hnrvef-t nnd before corn hu-kint/ is a time when good men mny often be hired much below the usual price. Diuiiis nny then be laid and fences built or repaired, nnd to much of next spring's work ledono n season abend; and it. is never a disr.dvantage, on Iho farm, t,j bo forehanded with the work. A Woman's Dnnta for Men. Don't wear a felt hut on a humid su mer's day. Don't navo all your polite attentions for other men's wives. Don't be jealous without sufficient cause it belittles you. Don't begin everj remark with "by Jove." It is as bad js "lovely." Don't be such n crank that every one in tho bouse is glad when you are out of it. Don't mnlto life a burden to the family if your shirt does not fit, or your trousers are too short. Don't put, a cane or umberella under your arm while going up stairs. People don't like lo dodge the point. Don't allow a woman to stand, and finally offer her a seat as if you hate to; give it up with 11 good grace or else keep it. Don't scold because tho children disturb your enjoyment of the evening paper they have been bothering somebody nil day. Don't cross your Ipgsso that a woman in passing you must bruih the dirt from your shoes with her danty dress. Don't nealect to judge your own short comiuinns as severely as those of others itself, that givps nlwnys of iti best—this is the nature that is perpetually replenished by divine energy, and has always re scourers lo draw upon. There is nothini* so helpful, so practically h'lplii'--ns In engender tin atmosphere of good-will. It H spiritual inuirnnlinm, and its vitality supports him wloi lives in that atmosphere.— Cull ivn tor. rHrmliiK nn 11 lliie-hira*. Exchange. The writer met a farmer who declared that farming was the pooro.t-paying bu>i- nes< ii: t!i« world, nnd yet in the cour-e of conversation it turned out that twenty- three yrnrs previously this mun had nr i rived in one of 1 lie western stntes (will n wife and something less thnn 810) nnd gone ta work on a farm. At thf. time we met bin. he was the owner of 11 farm of 180 acres, worth, with improvements, not less thnn 865 tin ncre. In addition he owned Fome stock, including 11 pure-bred bull, five good horses nn.l n fair plant in the way of implements, wagons, firm tools, etc. In a word, be could not bo worth lc-s thnn $15,000. This man had a sort of impression that he save little or nothing; to use hi* own expression, ho just managed t > "keep things going." Yet bo bud not only made a living for hims If nnd his family, hut had accumulated 815,000. And beyond a certain shrewdness and judgment, this man had no special ability, nnd, ncconling to his own admission, he had no educational ndviiTilntrey. Could lie have done better or as well in any other line of life? On the oilier bund, we hnve conntn.ntly present eases where men hnve started in with some capital farming nnd lost it nil, or are wor'e off to-day than they were fifteen years ngo; while the cn»p» nre leirion where, nfter a painful struggle with for- Inne, lusting ten, fiftien or twenty years, tho fanner has succumbed to the temptation of telling his farm for twice what lie paid for it, atid taking what was li ft after paying mortgages ami debts, has made •mother move westward to begin anew under, let us hope, more favorable auspices. Rut hit not, a fact Unit in most nf those cases the victim of what they cull ill-luck are men who would not have succeeded better in any other calling. HOY lIUItOI.AlW. Slobbering on Clover. W. F. It., O-iceolu, Neb., writes: I hnve successfully tried the following for horses which slobbered when running on white cliver: Tie the horse in the stable 3 or 4 dnys, leedinir nice, clenn huy and oats, and giving C or 8 qnnits of dry wheat bran twice a day for 2 or 8 days. When the slobberiug'is slopped, turn back in pasture: put up a trough in a convenient place in tho pasture and feed dry wheat bran 2 or 3 times a week. lsuokwliciit fur Fowls. Buckwheat is nn excellent grain to alternate with in feeding poultry. It is an eirg making food, good for molting fowls. Wild pigeons prefer it to wheat, and will fly hundreds of miles to partako of it. At. first fowls that hnvo never been fed on it do not touch it. its dark color probably causing the 111 to conclude it is not grain. After they have once partaken of it, though, they eat it very readily. Lciuv H ns a Fertiliser. There iB no better bedding material than the forest leaves, and they are also vnlun- able ns a fertilizer, but the best value is not obtained if they are loft to rot in tho WOOCIB until midsummer, much of theit fertilizing elemonts then being lost. As soon as they have fallen in any great quantity it is best to gather them up and place under cover, where they will bo kept safely and bo handy for use. Then alter bo- ing used for bedding and as an absorbent, haul them then out at oncoupdn tho hind. There is no better way to inoretwo itu fortuity. Women of Common Sense. "What I admire," Raid tho p'netien man, "is the honest woman of common sense." Then ho told this Btory. Heme one r.vcring a young woman who takes nn interpst in prints. Ho has a collection of which he is a little proud, and told her about it. Sho bcggpil him to come around "any nfternoon.'' He is 11 busy man, and does not have many afternoons to himself, but when ho got one ho took somo of bis prints nnd went to make a call, expecting a plensnnt hnlf hour's tnlk, nnd premising himself thnt he would leave the prints for her to look over. When he renched tho house whrrn bo wns to call, the yourg woman said to him frankly: "ft was verj uood of you to como and bring the prints, but we ere iust going to dinner. Now we never dine until thro hours Inter thnn this, but ve are going awny, and wo aro (joing to on! a hasty dinner and run away." So tho mun did not havo his chht. "But," snid he, "nine hundred and ninety-nine women out ef a thou«nnd would never have had tin honesty to tell me thnt. They would have let mo make the cull, going without their dinner, nnd having n hendnebo on tlio train, which would nutke thorn halo the caller." It should be ndded for those who wonder how the affair came out that the next time the man called the dinner was served 111 Hie regular hour, and by this time the young woman bus seen and "talked over" all the prints which tho man owns. Tlireo nre Sentetir.-il tn the Stitto Hrform school. Bt.MK BiVF.n FALLS. Si«"cinl Telejrain. Ov'l.. 3—.lehn and Ktldy Del mgey, awl trn and fourteen resp-c.lively, and <! ->. Argyle, aged between ten nnd twelve years, were today arrested for burglarizing the stores of W. .1. Thompson nnd 0. C. 0'IIenrn and stealing about twenty-five dollars in money. This is the second time young Arc-vie has been nr- rcsf'ed for a similar elfcnse. The boys pleaded guilty nnd will bo aeut to the state reform school. When to TP liter Anluinls, No animal should take water on a full stomach. It tends to wash the undigested food into the intestines, where it cannot fail to do harm. If nothing worse Happens the food is wasted, but this is rarely all that occurs. Colic is produced nnd a habit of indigestion is ofton fixed on the animal, Water should UIWUJB be given a few min- uteB before feeding. Tt is vcr^' rapidly absorbed into the system, replenishing the blood nnd the digestive fluids. The saliva, which ia ono ot the most important of these fluids, flows copiously when eating after drinking, and moistens the food abundantly. A horse uses at a meal sev eral quarts of saliva, which is nn indis peneuble digestive agent, and is replen 'ished within a few minutes, after the water has been swallowed, i Treatment ot Laying Stook Director A. 0. Gilbert, of the Ottawa, Canada, experiment farm, writes: Keep'liens'wnrm enough BO that their combs will not fret zi. Take chill off wator and warm.tho grain -in eald weather, Keep, hens uc'ivo by throwing grain among straw on floor. . ' tiWe 'meat in regular supply warm mesB in morning and regular supply of grit', gravel, etc. •• • 11 ; , Supply what the hens can pick up for themselves when outsido. Sond li'yoru torooat with their o'ro'ps full ,to carry', them over night, ... 1 Po not give layers soft food enough to gorgetbom or make thetn Inzy. Pen add Thistles Destroyed, Many years ago wo had a few Canada thistles and .thought they might be destroyed by cutting with a soy tho in August and;;prevent tbem going to seed. We worked at it faithfully for about ten years, Tbey increased steadily, until it took several days to cut them in pasture. Then I concluded to BU.U stock on them, ospeo'mlly steep. .1 had one large patch, of half an usrethjokly grown. On this 1 sowed-salt Utinly, von others diopped a pinch, com- Redoing us soon in May*" as thistles could he found, They were eaten readily, the 's,tieep gnawing into the ground.: in que -weelt new« shoots sprang up. There were.sf lted ( and ^so on through the sum- 1tito.-«'and few 'Bppeared in 'the latter part miKWf 1 oe ' i il »Woif <followii)g-nojje ' ? in the patch except around, the •kitiers » bakers donen, id—^^-ihiitbeE»w»Utjtb«iiwlt »r" I 'tts .tRrpoU, mi J)o Clothes Sluice 11 Hoy ? _'.Do clothes mako 11 boy? No—clothes make clothes. What aro clothes? They nre 1111 expression of character. A boy who respects himself will dress as decent- y us bo can—simply and cleanly, says Iffzekinh Butterworth, in the Ladies' Homo Journal. A boy who respects Iho worth of life will not dress conspicuously even if he have the means. He is best dressed whose appeuranco cxcitoi no special attention nnd causes no critical remarks. Conspicuous ;dress goes with a light head, and a very indefinite purpose in life. Dross does not make tho boy, but it often exhibits him; theatrical dresB in society is in bad taste; but everyone owes it to others to look ns well as he can. neglected drees show- a want of self -respect, nnd 11 lack of self-respect arises us a rule from a sense of cheapness of character. It iB often impossible for a poor boy to dress as. well as he would wiuh. But he can ulwaysoxpross his well-dressed character by making bis clothes neat and tasty. Dore 's Lust Work, Ono of tho most interesting places in London to visit is tho gallory of Dore's pictures, in New Bond Btreet. His Inst work is u wonderful picture, ono that appeals to all maturo persons, who havo foamed through experience that they must walk through many shadowed paths as thev journey toward the beavonly land, of light and sunshine perpetual. This picture of Dore's is called "The Vule of Tears." Thero is a sermon in it. All earth's pilgiimu are portrayed in sunshine or in shadow, and all must pass through the shadows. Far up tho mount which tbey are climb ing Btnnds the Savior, with radiant face und with ono bund extended to tho toiling pilgrims, while with the other ho points to the mountain-top, which is bathed in c glorious light emanating from the Heavenly Throne. Every one who lookB at the Savior's face, as he wearily toils along, seems to gather new hope, and strength and ir-spiration, and the face of the pilgrims light up with the expression of Christian courage, and of full appreciation that the Savior standing there in that beckoning, encour aging attitude is their help and their strength. As each one gazos on that lovely'face tho burden he carries seems to grow lighter and easier to bear. .•-.-' Many visitors sit long before this speaking canvas, and one who quietly noted tbeir faces could 1 read on them histories of trials and sorrows, and yet tof Christian triumphs, through the help of that blessed Savior, whoiu, they adored and wbo hod saved them from despair when wandering in the. Vale of Toarsp and bad brought them up into, the Bunligbt again . XUsl'Splrlt of »U4r. • The spirit of the < present day is that of work for humanity, and whoever does not feel this is out of touch with the forces of his time, and thus misses all that vast support of invisible but most potent strength that he would. otherwise receive. Selfishness isolates, 1 If an individual rfetB out proposing to work, for himself, only, he IB at the same disadvantage in tide of uffairs that a man. would,be who proposed' to manufacture all his own olotnlng, and raise or' capture- all his own food, and. build bis own house and make all bis own furniture rather than to enter into the great co-operation - with the world, and do oue thing for all, while each, in turn, of all humanity; does some one thing for him.« In 1 these closing;ears ot a cycle we are entering into such anew atmosphere of BpirituaT forces that the only safety, the only auwsss, is to draw constantly, toward tho l5 no'* test.OUT/MX Ufeby.tb8.Wgi their action on'the true gold of life. Th.ey undermine 1 all the foundations, andy leave notWng 'On 'wbiqh to.ltand,' w-Ut.? s >The~re i»'a' wry bract W,ii |i4ftpje >ceiin itftejsj$j| WiWWiui ^i»» •«»*«»Mwr™ 1 Young man—"I have a poem here." Kditor (iftcr examining it)—"Well, how does ten dollars strike you?" Young nnn—"That is really more thai I (xpected." Editor—"Well we can't publish such poem ns Hint for Irss Ihan ten." Presses, ficnls's Clnlhlii"/, 1-Vnlhers, filovos, etc., Died or C'k-aneil. l'lnsli (Jnrincots Kli-iimi-il at Otto l'ii-li-h's Dye Works, ail) W. AVutcr St., Milwaukee. tSuud for Circular. Street cur conductors of Huston nre not nllowcil to return lost poi-kct bunks to llieli owners, They must notify tho company ot the. II111I ninl the owner must Ihnnlt Iho cor porallou for his property If he geU It. The Only One Ever 1'iiutril—Can You Find Hie WorilT There Is n 3-Ini-lt dlsplny advertisement in this iiupoi' tills week whk-li has 110 two w-urds nllhu cxi-ejiL otic worth The suinu in true of each new one nppenringench week from Tin! Dr. Hurler Medicine Co. This huiise places Crescent" ou everything they ninUe nnd publish. Look for it, semi them the mime of thu word, nud I hey "ill ret urn you HOOK, IIIIAUTIt-UL. 1.ITIIOOUAIII3 or HAMl'l.liS Knfcli. Tlio dancing mnstcr ouvjit to be pretty safo from tho enures of this life, lie understands tho ways of tho whirled. Epileptlo Fits, Fnllluff Sickness, Histories, St Titos Dance, Nervousness, Hypochondria, Melancholia, la* cbrltjr, Sleeplessness, Db> •Iness, Brain and Spinal Weakness. For two yean I suffered terribly with stomach trouble, nud was for all tint time under treatment by • physician. He finally, after trying .'.vcrytliiug, said stomach was about worn out, and that I would have to cease eating solid food for a time at least. I was so weak that I could not work. Finally on the recommendation of a friend who had used your preparations A worn-out with beneficial results, I procured a Stomach. bottle of August Flower, and commenced using it. It seemed to do 111c good at once. I gained in strength and flesh rapidly; my appetite became good, nnd I suffered no bad effects from what I ate. I feel now like a new man, and consider that August Flower has entirely cured mc of Dyspepsia in its worst form. JAMH3 K. DKDBRICK, Saugcrties, New York. W. B. Utscy, St. George's, S.C., writes: I have used your August Flower for Dyspepsia and find it an excellent remedy. 9 MrLWATTirra, September, 1891. POINTER. NO. 1337: Tlurtiia ertt- t'cai minute for all things. Never a department opened more auspiciously than our newMillinery department. The sales exceeded our most sanguine expectations. Just thint. ot it, a room 40 feet wide and 150 feet long, snd devoted to nothing but millinery. Where else is there such a department? Fresh arrivals of new styles "CLOAKS, DRESS GOODS, TRIMMINGS, CARPETS, DRAPERIES. If unable to visit us in person, then write for samples. All mail orders receive prompt and careful attention. (Signed) GIMBCL BROTHERS Milwaukee. r i~. <_>nf M — l>«r nil NOl .llXRl t.- 1 iUinut.ti.il. y: ti-n fur liicri-x.». * T *»r, lurli-ni-p. Wrii*. lor l .»w«. A. W. fc.W 'ORh THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC "Will ptirlfr ItXOon* rcjrulat* KII>NKYS. rumwft I.IVKll dl*<irti>r, )>uU'l ttrtmRth, renew appetite, restore health and tlnorofyoutti, nynpejiala* lufllKettlon, thsltlrcd f«et- lui( ainolulRl v omtllcaled. Mln.l hrlKlitened, bra<« power lnoreaied* - hotiM, nrrve«, iun «w del, receive new force. tnfTer.nK from complaint* peculiar lotholriext mlujjll,nmi a i&ro. tpecOy cure* It«torn* roio bloom 011 elieeka, D«autlflp§ Cuinplaxlon* Solil everywhere, AU ircnulne (foorli beak* "Crceceui*'* beadaa'^ceatal><ap for ffl-paf* pamiitilet. DR. HARTER MEDICINE b«r.. -t. Loull, This medietas has direct action upon tho norvo centers, allaying all Irritabilities, and Increasing the flow and power of nerve fluid. It Is perfectly harmless and loaves no unpleasant effects. —A Tataablt) Iloolt em Kenrnm Ulaeueoa tent free to any add re HI, and poor pattern* can also obtain this inediclne ttc% of charge. Tli 1 1 remedy bu been prepared by the Here re nil bailor Koontg. ol Fort.Wa/ne. Ind- lince Wi» and UnowprepareaandorhUdireouoQ by the KOEN1G MCO. CO., Chicago, III. BoIdbyOn3Cii»t»iit»lporBottlo. OforSD T.urro SUo. S1.75. « Bottlen for •!). »r» ex* A Pii"im«sTi. A- Send at once for our Catalogue, MO testl- monlals.C. N. Newcomb, Davenport, low* Davenport, 1 in, State 1* ••• far. yts tmf, Ma4 Hiai tvfUM «*u4 r<>tii*cuiMMC» PISTOLS 75c »Ttcii5Tii™it!ji»>* ot»iLu£okJ«. MIDULE Brmh-lultr E7.09. FREE nnilUYou c»a hoie get more life iLnilinsur, MUTUAL LIFE insumuce, of a better quality, on easier terma, at lest cost tlian elsewher*. Address 921-8-5 Clieatnnt St., rhUad'a. PILES fiUi I-UIIB for fllAk Hie. |l 1 St SVuvUU a, br m,U. BkmplM fr«^ iolMIS, >•* »o»» Orri. «o-ACENT8 WAIHTEP-%* BICYCLE tlUbllitmist Ii Is, WwM, M STYL,ES, WNH SOLID, CUIHION on >,,,., .. , PNIUMATIOTlllIS. nish» fOUIS BAGGER h CO. K .t" '".mS'ilSi' kfJib 'tn^.'?, PATLIJT SOLICITORS WANTED, at $1.25 PER MONTH liiiil KXI-f.JMKS to aril to d«iilnni. KHiniilei frnn. .Ilillsj tl. IIKI.HIMU * CO., It,. 11 ill, Minn. AGENTS CIGARS! DETECTIVES W -.iH.il III ,»,rj O .niiij to HI lam. Hnril S.r.U. mtm ri'. , ;,". , ." , '.; , .''° m . 0 *"- "'•»»". t'OhM ,1 IhutUnTaf ciu.iou.il. s, w ,i,„o.„,.i »,„,..,,. r .,,i CI i„, i,^ tunm tlrauiH UCUCUVD llur »u C*. u inti; Clwlssul, e> wHS PiTlTTTNi'fiNf'" pibOU KBUEUY fUK OATAKUU.-Uest, Kiuiesl l» we, *. Cheapest. Bellel Is Immediate. X ouro U certain. Wm Celd luTne Head It has no equal. It to ia Ointment, e( which a small-jiartlcle to applied to the •MtrtU. ttiMtttot^ teldBrdriutUteorieulhjrnall. lor OotighiltoMi uidionoumptlon, U beyond wiejrtlen the jreatptt ol «lt modern remedlei, llwIIUfopaOtUflhlnone night. It will chick fColdlnaday.. ft wlil.pMvontCwtjp.Mllij. CQUGH ea- WHO The potpotuntlon of Mre. Plnltham'i work wet,- LYDAE;PINKHAJ'S« >o ,4 ' '

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