The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on October 17, 1891 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 17, 1891
Page 4
Start Free Trial

l>KSl'AT<;il WIIKUKBD. United HI HI «> HlMiimr Own Aalinnt at A*iittlfti4(|tt«i. UAI-TIMOKK, Oct. VI. —Thu Umtflfl SIIIUM ciciinisliiii Dfwputcli wpnt aobore last ni«ht in A heavy K*I<; on the A«na- tearjuo ehoitls, on tin; caat cJaft of Virginia, about nixty mile southeast of Capo TtiB I>spalr:h luff New York yrinlerduy on'war.l boiiml for \Vanliino;ton under command of Lieut. COWI'M, with a full complemfint of mm. She encountered heavy fojj and kept near I ho shore. She utruulc head on. Immediately tho «<?» swept her with h"r hroidsirleo on the shoal. 'I'hi! [Vapalch's commander imine- •liiitely let K" anchors, but they did not strike until iift'T t!.e waves had heat her well up into the siioaU. A leleifram from Lewes toniKht siiyi the De^p.ttch is a total wreck. The crew was vnfely lunded. oFi'n.'iut-i <:i.N.-ii ;nni>. H H I I I to tin liDlinVrnil. to I'rolillillliin LF.AVK.NWOUTII, K.IS., Oct. ',).— The I'nuliyt-ry ol i'opeka ailopt'id the rejnrl of tlie coniriiitlee on loiiijieraiici:, uiimiir- in^ tjovi'rnoi 11 iimplircy and Attorney General IVI' H for inilifferericc to the enforcement of the prohibition law. JtKVOMn'IOMNTS KXI'.CtJI'Kl). l*ro<:ttfMlJlij{it II IH I IT ti IVi;ullnr Mtinlf'iiii Milt II If!. NKW OHI.KAKH, ()i:t. lit.—Thu Times^ fJemocrat'H K.iu Antonio, '1'exun, special says: Two siirpccled revolutionists cap- ured hy the soMiers within tho last few days, liave lucn shut, under a peculiar Mexican l:>.w, permitting the execution ol a prisuiier "who .iMwnpU loe.c.ipe." Ity its warrant hundred)- of men Jwv« been executed in Mexico in (ho pail live years. THE RECORD Of euro* *cffini!»!Ulni<1 liy Ifuwt'a Hitr-iijuirUIn lnt' n«T«r bowii Muri'tixnm) I N t)>n hi*lor/ nt uinilli'lii't Anil tlie cojiHtmit »tri'ittu <if kllfii from y«m,il« *»1» D Were almost lu tlea-jmlr l>ut wttrn oured It/ Hood's Sarsaparilla U ?erjr Hr«tlfjrlnK. UmaiiHo i»f tlit!«n «« iir^A nil w)ioiutInr from Hrrofulrt, Halt ltlimim or any otht-r <tU«asa o*um<l tiy fuiinim or low «UU> uf ttvi •yatoiti, to try UIHHVU tW»u|mt 1IU, flood'* I'ltlm—tittltfurutn tUn litmr, ratfcilat* thaljuMtili. i:iT«ctlf« ( hut ifantls. I'rlca Vfie. MONICA. A STORY OF THESE TIMES. "With nil my heart,'' sa\s 1 IK- DI-SIIKHM; "but be as fair to me in I have ever b"»n to you IIIMI yours, and slnill come to amicable terms s mi eiMiiiL'b." "As to fail-he :!." sayn the man,'I don't Rie. how any laietlor I in Ireland em spake of It v illiuiit a blush. Ye can talk, there'll no ib ulil, but words tin for little; and the ffti-t Is I've (jot on rem bi pay ye." Hid tone COIIVI-J s the Idea that he fio* the r»nl. but delilieratidy P'fuws b) pay it. '•you will brim* It on Mond.iy, or I nliall evict you," says the f-i |Uire, ijulelly. "You hear I" "I hear," says the man, with nil evil frown, "lint ye can't have It all yer own way now, Mislher Desmond. There's olheiH have a voice in the inatlher.' 1 "I don't 'are for innuendoes of that sort, or for any In^olcnre, whafewr; i only moan yon lo hilly know that I IIIIISI live ai Well us you, and that tlieri-fore I niu.-t have my rents.' "1 know well enough what ye inane," says the man, with Incicasinir Insob-ine. "Jtut I'd have you to know this, thai maybe before biiu' ye'll whlstleanotliertmie. There's them I could nienLbui, as has their eye nit­ on vc, mi' will keep ll theru till Jcntlcc Is doiie." "MKUIIIIIK, until I KIVII UJI Coole itself," Hiiys the Hipilre, with n sneer. "Ay, (.'iiii that. It may be," says the man, with iinswei vlim'd 'llnnee. "You dare bi llueat'lime?" «ay< Tim Desmond, llu iwinir up his head haiiejitlly, ami drawing M>IIII> ste|fl nearer to his tenant. "I only say what Is likely to piove truth liel'oi" lonir," ii-tinn- the man. sturdily, not civile: in an Inch. "That we'll have no ni' in lyrani.y, but will have u blow for our rights, it "'* s.wiiir for It." "You can ulioot mo when and where you like," says I >o~mond, with a sin UK. "lint I mil afraid ll will do you no KOIHL" "It will be II lesson bi the others," says ilii! man, belweiMi his teeth. At this Tim 1 >e oin.:d slowly nnd rllildllK the hell, eallliiy pnres his liail.'l illllll ft -ervani I 'limcs lu answer to his summons. "Ask .Mr, Hi-Ian t<i coma here for a init- menl," In- say.s. calmly, not lli'tiuir his eje.s lioni the fom III linger of his left hand, upon the nail of which lie Is Just now employed Hihiu l"ii')':!n- In. in a lew moments, his uncle pi.el.ets his penknife, mid, waving his hand lightly In Duiinvan's direction, -ays, KIavely, lb-, man, Do.iov.iu, will be one of ymir lilts, MIIIIII lime, lli'hiii,"- plainly, liuhus " r «»rsiln» JIU lirouijht lack to liealtli—mifTeretn from tho wornt forms of Bkin ami Sculp ])im. i atii , M, Bcrofiilotia HUITH ami Swi'UingB, nnd nil iiianiier of lilouil-l.iiintH. It's dono hy J)r. I'ii'ii'o'H (ioliliMi ]\Ii'il- ioal Disuovury, which iiiuilict niid oitriclicH tho uloud, and tlii'otij^li it «1CIII.SI'.H iiml rtMiows tho wholo Hyn- tcm. Even Liiiicj-Bci'ofiilii (known as I'ulinonni'y Conmiin|itiiin) yii'lili to it, if taken, in timu ami r-iven si fair trial. lt'n guaruntecd to licno- fit or euro, in every case, or money paid for it w rciiindiul. Only ti moilicino tlttit tloi 'H what in olaimod for it, could bo until on Htich tormii. No other inedicino, bcNidos tho "Discovory" haH timloi'tukun it. So positively cevtuin in it in ita onrativo clTectH IIH to warrant lta makers in Boiling it, na they nro do- lnp, through dntgKists, on trial I lt'a OKiiucially potutit in curing Tetter, Sult-rhnniii, ICczumu, lifysip- elas, Boils, CarbitimlcH, How Lyes,, Qoitro, or Thiek Nook, and Enlarged Glands, TuraovB nnd Swellings. Groat Eating Uleors rapidly hoal Under iU bonign inlliKinoe. KING OP ALL COUGH CURES: DOCTOR ACKiERS ENCLI8H REMEDY SOLD IN ENGLAND for *». iHd„ and ID > AIYIERBCA : for 05 «ontn a bottlo. i IT TA8TES COOp.j GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 107ft W. 1IAKKU & CO.'S 1 Breakfast Cocoa from wlitoli the OXOOH * of of' f lm» tiotrn roinoved, JM <i(«ufn(«f(/ JIUISJ ntK. it U nuliibfa. No Chemicals lire unpil In lta vr"l'">t*U«ii. It liua war* thnn thru llmti M< ihvnstA of COCOA tailed with Hlurch, Atrowrout or 8ugw, I uiul I* lln'otoio fur mora eoo- \ inunloul, (vitfn; '«»• fAun out I ctniacup. itlmlollcloiii,uour. _ I laliliiii, >lrt'ii||llii)Uln«, 1H1LT BlosiiTiin, mat kctiulruuly iut»|il<ui for luvtdW* M WDII ui for yunuua tn hoftUh, Sol it if dpiccri eterywhtro. V.BAKER & CO., Doroheeter jlaii.^ WANTED 1 WW. IP »'? W X!* 1 " y« »» v » M that LiCtthem keep their n<lvllntll|?^ , ," nays Brian disdainfully. "We shall coiupierat last, r,o matter how iwvuy l.vcs ito^w us." 'At all eventK, they wim'tBeta Kllmpso of the white feather litre," says the Squire, who If looking qultu ten years youn-oT. There Is nothlmr like a row for an Irishman, alter all. 'Still, I think I wouldn't sit with niybaek to that window any more, It 1 were you," siiL'iri'.sts Mr. Kelly, meekly, seeing tho .'-quire has sunk Into his usual sent ue;uhi. It will ben bad winter, I tear," says tho Squire, shaking his head. 'A lively one, no doubt. 1 quilt-envy you. I Bhoiild rather line lo stay hero and nee you through It. My dour sir, if you and that e.iioruiouRchair aie Inseparable, let me entreat you to mo.u it at least a Utile to the left." "I love tt, I love It, nnd wl <> ,hnll ,|nro To I lllil" Hie Inr Invinff III- o 0 II F Iil-''hll I 7" quotes the Squir ', with a Jolly laugh. "]•'.'i? well, Kelly, this i< hardly a nleasaut lime to nsl: a fellow on a vis t, and I expect you'll he glad lo g.'l back In mole culli/.eil p.uis; but we'll write and tell urn how we're u. t- tlni; on, my lad, Irom lime tu time. That is, as long as we are al.w to do il." "Vou shall hear of our mishaps," »ayn Brian, laughing, ton. ''11 Is rather inhospitable of you not to take the hint I have thrown out," says Kelly, with a faint yawn. "H'oi/tyou a,k mo In spend this v. liter with you'.'" "My i/eor lel.'uw, you really mean It'.'" says III,an, looking at him. "Oh, yes, 1 really m-an ll. Kvclteiiieul of the sort 1 have I n ticate I lo lo iiLdit seldom comes to my way. 1 -houtd ill,., to see this alfair Ihroiigh with ynu." "You're a brave hull" says the Squire; "but there Is always n risk in this kind of thing, and it is quite probable you will have the root bunted nver your head one of these darl, lil'Ills 11 cniiic. Vou will have to chance dial It \ou slay, as I intend In persevere with these li|ii>'ki;w'.ii'dly leimnls anil Unlit it out with them to (he ias|." "To Ihe very Inst," sa\s, rei.,oiling his friend meaiiiii'ity. '•That's why I'm Maying." returns his friend, languid y. Which i- ha I. Inn not Ihe whole, I nil i, as Ibel.iel tliai Mr.s, lio- him and lice i on an II unia are e,i| (l ^ i u spend the wlnler at A-'hyohllllicg has a good deal lo do Willi it too. I'M. I'm I I'll all about his delei iilliuillon to men v icahi, and ,so <lis;iiissi'ss his nephew id t lone ami oilier things, or else one glaiieu at Monica's ]>o li.iit (In which she had a;>pear. d so iin/l /.e her molherj has donewon dels; "it IK theieforo as well you HIIOIIIII b'sirii his heiiiiiueiila toward his landlord, especially as he is uppaivnIly the iiionth- pieee »V all the iil'.iurs. Obllgeinc, Donovan, by repeating to Mr. Ilrhin all you havo ]unt said lo inc." Ilui the in in U tar ton clevei' a lawyer to cnmiuil li in ell before it third parly. "I have nothing to say," he answers, Hitl- lenly, "bin ibis, that iliues are, hard an' money scarce, an' " "We will puss, over all that. Ills an old slory now; ami, as you decline to speak, 1 «III Jus! tell you again, I intend to have my rout o,i .Monday, and il 1 don 't 1 tthall evict you." "Mil as you evicted Ned Hurry last iiin.ilh, throwing him on the open road, with bis wile beside him, an' a baby not a mi 'it! It old." "NOIISI iciut Ihe child was six mouths old, ami Harry wan butter able lo pay than any leiiaiil 1 liuvc, and taoiowdUiu;, Ion, until he was t'liupered wllh. Ho has proved he hail tlie money since, hy paying a sum lo Sull van .louilcr lor board nnd loil/lug that would have Kept him hi Ids own bouse for twice Km length of time ho has been there. I i,now all about It; 1 have mailo it inyblisi- iie.-s In Iiml it out." 'Ve'rn niightv well Informed entirely," say - Donovan, with a wicked sneer. "It ynu can't kuep a civil loiigue lu your Innil, you bad heller leave this room," says. Ill, MI, Hushing darkly and making a step low I I'd 11! 111. "Wlio are i/ou to ordhnr inn about',"' says the omu, with a HIMCU glance, "Yc'ru not my muster vol, I can lull yn, an' uiayhu ye ui i'cr will fa:,'' "I. ave ihe room," nays. Hrlim, whitewUh I.'I.M', I'olniiiig Impciiously lo the door, ••(lui'se yel" KIIS'H Ihe 1111111; yel, warned by Ihe c\|ii'e,ssiiui mi lli'luii's face, he. moves In a rebellious manner to the door, and HO dls- llppellH. f 1^ 1&M "They are Ihu most uiiplciiHiiut ]>uiiHitntry lu Iho wor d," Miys the Squh'o, some hours later, the words coining like a dreary sigh through the clouds of luliaeeostuoke that curls upward from Ids favorite lueetse.liauiii. He iiml Ilrhin and Owen Kelly are all sitting lu the library, the hoono of the lute en- ciiuuler, mid have been meditating silently upon nuiiiy mailers, lu which perhaps I.ovo has the largest sham, cuuHhlorllig his vo­ lar.cs are two lo one, w lu u tho .Squire most tu\e\piiiledly gives way to Iho speechul'oru- suld. "1 wonih r," says llriaii, dreamily,—It la very lat", ami he is In a gently, kindly, /ouiiiolciit state, burn of the in lu-ohiilr and hn pipe,—"I wonder If ouo was to give In lo them entirely, would (hoy bu KemirotlB iilloll:;il lo " "If jim can't talk" seico," lnieriupted his uncle, iiiigrlly, "don't talk at all, I am H \ir- pi'lied ut you, Ilrhin. 11 live you scon or indeed nothing all thesu yours, havo yon Vcn blind to Ilui stale of the country, Hint on give sound lo such nil..'!' (rush'. 1 I'shawl the woukly licnlliucul ol' the day sUdumfl 1110." "lint suppose one was to htininr them,—1 am not alluding to you, my deiir ibiuge," to his uncle,—"I know you luivo humored lliem uuiislduvnhly,—bnt 1 nieiiti landlords Konuriilly; would nut peituo Im testorod',' That I'elhiw Douoviii) to-day was beyond doubt huperlhi'iit to the lnstdegicu; hut of eoiirso hu meant nothing; limy would, 1 idimild think, hnsllnto, In Uidi'own Interest, before fulling foul of you." "Vou don't understand thcin as I do," lays the Sipilvo, »lowly. "I Htlll think police, and not war, should, be Instilled Into thorn," says lli'lan. "Too many hutdlovds two hmsh ami unyloldliiglu un aggnivatcil degree, when a little persu*. mott and ft few soft words would smooth mattura, Tltey, o£ eourao, avo vlsltod with tho rovunge uf tho Luague, whilst such w you usoapu." 'Those complacent word* are atlll upon Ida Hps, he has had time to loan baok in his' ohalv with tho languid nlr of ouo who hus given tu tho world views not lulinUiliig of contradiction, when a sharp whining nolso Is heard, followed by a otnoh ot broken glass ami the dull thud of a ballot that has founts Its homo In the wall light opposite thoSqiilio, Jtlght opposite lirluu too, for they had boon Bldoby sldowllh Owen Kelly, foi'luiuUoly not unite, but very nearly, opposite. l>'or n nioiuuiit nobody qultu knows what has liappmiad, so sudden Is the thing: and thoiithov Niirlnir to their feet, full of,the Hiiovviuugu uiut tt bullet has beou lived Into their midst. It had passed right over The Desmond's shoulders, close to his ear, between him and. Uilan, unu had gruzod tho sluuve of Kelly's coat, who, AS I have snld, was sitting almost upposUo. VVltli an oath Brian rushes to the window, tears open tho shutters, throws up tho aush. and jumps down luto the garden, followed by Kelly and the Squire. It Is rv dark nhiht, murky and heavy,with dense rain-laden clouds, and so blaok as to render It iwposalbleto see ouo's hand before one. Senreh after » while Is found » be iuiposBlbie, and the cowardly would -be. • as* sosslu so far Is safe tro<u nicest. DUplrlte^, and lndlgi|ant they return tu (be root leAtoo^ousiithowtiugo, , I i^n«? scathe &ulrft-tujnjnjj towpS* ttm pale with nmiflmv^Si- 4 'iw^c% CIIAITKIt XXV. "Did ye. hear, miss'.' Oh, falx, there's terrible news, ma'am!" say- old Tiiuolhy, trotting into the hieakia-t riioin at Moyne tin followinir moriiiiig, tils facepalowlthexcllw- inent. "Ynu alarm me, llyan! what Is it'.'" says .Mis, Pi Iseilla, layinu'dowii her folk. "Oh, It's beyanl evi rythlng, ma'am! <>h, the IdackuMliirds o'the world! ll was la-t night, inks. II happened. The ould ,Si|iiir< there, below, was .-I.llu" in hi, library, i paceublc as ye pla/.e, ma'am, when they a bullet at Id II, an' shot 1.1 in, an' wounded Mi ihu' llriaii No, he the powers, I h'lnv • I'm wrong; theylt'dl Ml.-tli'-r llilan an' wound d the ,-qulio; an' there's thegrcalcst eoiiiiuotlou yu Ivur sue down belnw, miss." l-'or one awful moment Monica th'nksshe Is go'ng in faint. A ins; rises between her and Timothy's face; his voice sounds far away, in the nc\.l eonnlj us II. were, and then I 'ca-cs altogether. Then a sharp sling of pain ru-liiii,' thiol.di her veins louses her. nnd sends the b ood back wllli a lu- iiiiilliioim haste to eaeel; and neck and Inosv 'the (i.iln Is short butch. ctive,itn<l isiiideed, liothju;' inure than a pinch of a [iron iniieed type, ailininlsb red In in.' walchlul bit. with a pidiup;itude very creditable to her. "lie is e\a.:geia:hi.-,'' says ihe a-dulo Kit, ill a subdued whisper apparenllv addrcs-ed to her plate. "Don't believe him; take com' li go; and, Hi all eveiils, remember thelreyc: are. upon you I" Her tone is great wllh my lory and kindly cncoiiiagciiicut. More reilved hy it ihan even by the pinch, Monica lakes heart ufgiiiuc, iiml listens with ma hleiilng impatience for what Is yet to ei,me. (iliuiclug at Miss 1'ilscilla, she can set'. Ihat her auni i-, as pale us death, and that her hands are trembling excessively Mi-s Penelope is looking Willi anxiety at ', whilst trying to elicit the truth Ir Ityaii. '(Jolleet vourself, Uyan,"she says,severely. "Who was killed'. 1 '' 'No one ontil;lit, I'm loud, miss—but—" 'Then who Is wounded','" 'The billet went right through Ilium, lllI'lH." 'Throii'gli linth! lint liiat Is Illl] o-slhle. I must, beg you again lo collect yourself, Timothy; all this Is most liiipiirtiint, ami naturally Miss lllake—thiil. Is, ice—are much upset about It. Through whom did Ihu bill lei go!"' "'I'he ould Squire an'h ! s nephew, mi "Through their hndics'."' cries Miss l'cnc lope, throwing up hope and both her hands til the same timu. "N'o, inn'iitn, Just between them, as It might he between you un' Miss l'rlscllla now." lie Illustrates the real truth as ho says this. "Bless me, man! sure they weren't touch ed al all so," says Mis, Penelope. "No more they were, miss. Surra a bit, pralsu be " "Then why did you any they were killed'. 1 " s'lys Terence, indignantly, who hits been sli'lckmt dumb by the appalling fate of Ids dear Desmond. "A n' sine how much nearer could they bo to hi' What saved thliu, but maybe the hitch of a chair', Oh! wlrrasthruo this day!' says old Uyau, b". inning to cry, "Tliuulhv, sit down directly. Terence, gel in a glass if whisky," says Miss l'mie- lope. "Now, don't oxcltoyourself,Timothy, you know it Is very had for y jit al. yitiragoi Take time, now. Collect yourself:1" "Have tho assassins been discovered? asks Miss Prlsclllu, In u trotublluir tone. "No, miss, nut I'm tount tlie pons is very eager ultlier 'eui.'' "Was nobody hurt, Timothy?" "No one, ma'am," Hero Monica feeling tho rollof groator than she can support, gives way to a dry but pot'lectly midlhlu sub, "Don't be ntoured, miss, duar," says old Hyun, wllli hoavt-folt but most Ill-judged sympathy; "tho young yenUvnum Is all right. Mot a single scratch on him, they say; so you needn't bo crylu' about him lionoy." "Miss Monica Is in no wlso anxious about Mr, Brian Desmond," says Miss PrheUla, recovering from hoi' nervousness with much haste as though she had been subjected tu uu eloctilo shook. "She Is only distressed—us i tun—by those lawless proceedings." "An' we hoar thoy'ro boyaotted, too, ma'am," says old Ityan, still oppressed with news that must be workod off. "Jultu Blh> tntin, the bnkor In tho vllagothoy always dealt wld, has been forbidden to give 'em atiothor loaf, and tho butoln r Is thretitonod It he gives 'em Joint, an' tlie Clonhrce butcle er has been tolugraimod to also, miss, an 1 there's the world an' all to pay I" "Do you mean that they are going totieat him as they did Mr, Donee June* I" says Miss Penelope, Indignantly. "Troth, 1 believe so, ma'am," "Will Mr. Brian have to milk the cows?" says Terence, ut which astounding thought both lie and Kit break Into merry Itm liter until checked by Monica's reproach til gage, How can they laugh when Brian may bo c,.,.., ,»i. mriiii, miss; an, tlie omu man tu be wantiu 1 for things now,—he that alius hop' a flue table, to spake truth of him. and llkutl his bit an' sup amuzln', small blame to Ulm, I'm thinkln"tls hungry enough he'll bo now for the future, tho orathurl Oh, wlrral wlrral" says Timothy, sympathetically, as he shambles toward the door, When he Is gone. MIM Prlsojlla turaaup- ouTerence and'KUJSv/S JfJ f ry'.v , *'I must aay.'Xttlilnk'your'ifllrth at auch a — - - v " - - -j.'CainglaaMou, 'with niy message this uiornlngo" His duty to you, too, and'ne is oetter. but be has been much afflicted with the eggcups for the last two days.'" 'The whall" says Miss Penelope, looking perplexed in the extreme. Oh. Terry 1 how can you be so silly?" iys Kit, with another merry lau.'b. How am I silly?" with an Impassible countenance. "Youmr Drlscoll Is si ly. of oiirsc, and evidently looks upon part of the breakfast-ware as enemies of some sort. Hut that is unttnu fault." Hiccoughs he must have meant, my dear," says Miss Prlscilla, hastily. "Dear nr—dear I what a terrible shock ho— they—must have got last night at Coole I" » » * » * » » When day Is deepening Into eventide, Monica finding Kit alone, kneels down beside her, and lays her check to hers. All day long she has been brooding miserably over her lover's danger, and dwelling with foolish persistency upon future dangers born of her terrified Imagination. Kheluid been down to their trysting-placo nt the river, hardly hoplngto lind himthcrc, yet had been terribly disappointed when she had if it found him, Hrimi ut that very moment being busy with police and magistrates and law generally. "What is it, ducky?" says Kit, very tenderly, laying down her hook and pressing her pretty sister close to her. Kit," snys .Monica, with tearful eyes, "ib, you think it is all true that Timothy said this morning about their—their storcfiq; at Cool"'.' till, Kit, 1 can't hear to think hols hiijitfi'l/J" I It Is dreadful I 1 don't know what to • think,'' says Kit. "If nobody will sell them iinvtliing, 1 suppose they have nothing to K." At this corroboration of her worst fears, Monica dissolved into tears. I couldn't eat my chicken at lunch, thinking of him," shu sobs. "It sluek in my throat." 'I'oor sweet love!—It WIIH dry," says Kit, xpaiiding into tlie wildest affection. ,She ki'-ses Monica fondly, anil (though you would Inevitably h ivc snilcrcd ilc.i.h at her hands had you even hinted at, ll) is begin, mug to i iijoy hei'sell Inleie.elv. Once ng.iiu this luekh'-s couple look to ln:r for li-lp. She is to be the one to them I rum their .Sough of Dev nnd,"- dlllletilt hut euii- :en'uil bisk! "Then you have been exlsilng on .onion tart and one -g,ass ol' sherry since hreaklasl-liinel" she MII S , with the deepest cumin's 'ration. "Poor il.irliugl 1 saw it; I nnlieeil you ate nothing rJ'cvpt the UrU Vou liked Ihat, didn't jou'.'" I didn't,' says Monica. "1 Imlid It. And I was a cruel, cold-hearted wretch to foi/cfi it. Ilui ll was sweet—and— 1—It—somehow disappeared." "II did." says Kit, lenderiy. "Oh, Kit, help in •!" "Vou mean you want lo take him something wherewith to slave olf the pangs ot hunger," says the younger Miss llcreslord, with thai giaiul"ur of siylo she usually affects lu moments of sinuig excitement, and wllh the vigor that distinguishes. "1 see, rlaluly." She grows abstracted. "There's eg of million ban dug in the larder, with some fowl, and ll quarlcrof Iamb," she says, presently. "Hut 1 suppose, If we took than, Aunt Prlscilla would put us In the liue-und- cr.v." 'It imisln't bu thought of. No, no; think of something else." Ifreail, then. Ordinary, of course, very ordinary. Inn y I the stuff of life." 'I ctulilii't. lake him anything so nasty as mere bread," says Monica, lu despair. "Hut, If coi k would make us a cuke " "A big one, with currants! Tho very IhluyJ" says Kit, wllh decision. "And sho will never betray us. ltcllly, In little affairs ol Ibis kind,—though sadly winding where soups arc concerned,—Is quite all slio ought lo he." 'When will It he linked'.' Ho miixt get It. to-nlghl," says Monica, who Is evidently iifriild her lover. If not succored, will din of want before morning. "Heave all to me," says Kit, Hitting away from her through the gathering gloom to seek the lower regions and its presiding goddess. Leaving all to Kit means that when dinner Is over, about hull-past eight, tho two Misses Heiesford may be seen crossing the boundary that divides Movne from Coole SUNI.IOIIT AM- THK WAV. Oood-by, Jennie: 111* road if long, And llu* moor I* Imnl to crom; But WP II you kr.ow Hern l» dillijior In tho f«)«« imd mitridiy line-*, Mo k'-iqi in HIP InijipHlli, .li-iudu; f^»t iiritlilui! uonpt you to *tray; Tlifn you'll net mMy over It, For lliere'i" Ftuillglu nil the way — s'linhgllt all Hi" »ity; Ho in ver you tear, K's-piigood lieurt. dear, J-'orthere'll piinltgiit ull llie way. The elilld went o(T wllli it lilefplng And n klfn of unit tier love: The ilaMeK were ilown lit lier feet, A ml llie iMrk \vn« clnelnc .-move. On, on in tlie tnirrow tool jmlli- Nollilnig rolllil li"lll|it lier to ftray; f!0 til*' lll'ior Willi piiCHi'd lit 11 Ifgllt-fillI. Anil she'd nindleM nil Hie i»:iy .SillilJ'ghl nil Ihe iviiy: Ami she, finlllng. Mild An her tied WHS fprend, "I had MUille.lil all the way." wittl iinxniiis iiiisto mm a nm CUKC. This last. Is hugged to Monica's breast, and Is plainly causing her the greatest Inconvenience. It Is a /niiyi; cake, and has to be curried pnrcelwlse, being much too big for Ihe siua.Het' basket they imil, and much loo small for the bigger. Hut .Monica— though It Is heavy beyond description (though, I hope, light hi every other way, lor Ihe sake ol' Ivollly's reputation) anil still appallingly hot --trudges along with It bravely, resis lug all Kit's entreaties to bo allowed to .share the burden. ####** * "Who are those coming toward us through llie elms down thorc?" says Mr. Kelly, suddenly. He and Ilrhin Desmond are sitting upon a gtivdeu-seiit outside tho dining-room windows, enjoying an uftci-dlnncr cigar. "Wlicrcf'sayslliliin, following his glance. "Eh?— What?" There is a second pause, then, rising to Ids feet with much precipitancy, hu lllngs Ills cigar to the winds, and boforo Owen has time to recover from Ills astonishment at theso proceedings, Is well out of sight. A turn In tiio lawn lias hidden Dviiiu and tho advancing figures from lilt view. "Monica I" says Desmond, as ho reaohea her; "what lias brought you hero at this hour? My durllngl how pule and tired you look I" "She has bocn much perturbed," says Kit, solemnly. She has been meditating tills remark for sonic time. "We heard all about last night," murmur* Monica, with a sweet troubled face, out o) which her eyes look into his, full of a ten dor pathos, like violets drowned. "And you wore not at tho river this afternoon, and so I came hero to (hid you, and " Her voles trembles ominously. "1 was obliged to bo with the sergeant and Iho other man u'l dnv," says Dosinond, hurriedly. "Do i owe mo, my lou» When 1 wont to I : toward evening II was then ot coins he. 1 meant to fo up to Moyne when . 11 was up But what have you got Hi IV, dearest?" pointing to the unoruiotis thing she Is still holding tightly to her breast. She colors and hesitates; seeing which, the fallhf 1 Kit comos once mora to the roa­ die. "It's a cakol" sho says, with a nod of hei slook lioad, "We know of your being boy- oottod, and we thought you would be hungry, BO we brought It to you. But," eying UI 111 with disfavor, and as one might who feels horsoll oonsliloraDly atone, "you arc evidently not. You ore looking Just the same as over, and not a bit pinched or dnwit, as peoplo nro when they tiro l'ouud starved In garrets." "Yes, 1 was afraid yen would got nothing to out," says Monica, timidly. There Is lu llerlovoly eyes ao.rliiln w stfulness sug- f iostivo uf the Idea thtit sin) hop's her cake las not be.ui iiiud > lu vulu. To be continued, Ohai'ftcUr, "The polyp iB the true builde of character) for oborooter is made up of little things. Christian character is the consecration of little tilings—eanotiflod atoms— to the service of our divine Master. That is all tbut God requires of any one of us, the surrender of our little things to Himself, the fulfillment of little duties, tho conquest of little sins. We wait for some sreat experience or some large opportu- utty. We look for some extraordinary demand upon our ; time, our strength or our feelings, Inevitably we are disappointed. It IB not Bome great thing that the Master bida us do, but a little thing. None of us have any great thing to - give him. If, however, we give liiui Ihe little things he will accept tUt-iu, and with his blessing make them great. • Qan a pcl>p build an island? No. Yet without him uo umaUest ooxal island wa» nar.mde, Jtimk ••WfiliHlMitoto® titowily bttwtor, hls ,jgrainT5|, toMfe. -Q<«l »iu ia¥ And I, wtin follow,-!! the mniden, Kepi iliinlihic, n- I went, Over llie [M-rlloili* lll'Mir Of life Wluit iinwnry feel are ln-nl. If lliey only could keet, the f'l'ittmtli, AnJliol in llie miirflii-H rlriiv, Tlien they wuiild reneli Ihe end of life I>e th,< nli/lil IOIIIU shroud Hie dny. 'I'hey'd have sunllghl nil the way, lint the marsh Is wide, And they turn aidrle, And the nlehi tails on the day. 1'ar better to keep llie narrow piiili, Nor turn to the left or r ght; For if we loiterat morning, What fhall «e do when the night fall* Imi-k on our lonely Joiirney And we mourn our vain delay? Then steadily onward friend-, and we Hliall have sunlight all the way— Hiinliirht all llie way 'fill the Journey's o'er And we reach the (diore Of a never ending day. KAIIM MITKH. Sbire your onions on the door, where they can bo fprenil out to dry, They should not lie disturbed after they are put away for winter. It is much heller to spread all manure on the Inn J us fast us it, accumulates then to iilllow it to become overheated in the heap during Iho wiirm weather. Speculation is as dangerous to the farmer us it is to tlie city num. (Mting into debt to buy more land or more implements is generally speculation. In holding grain there are two things to be considered besides iioss'ble increase in price. There is bound to bo sorni shrinkage, and you are out the interest on your money. Unices both your stock nnd your soil nr growing bolter you are liable to wuko up some day nnd Iiml that farming does not pay. There must be along these linen. Land plaster is valuable us a deiidoriz-'r and absorbent about the stables, and is better so used than applied direct to corn or clover—a pruclico once very general, but now fallen pretty well into disuse. Ulillzn lieu i Animals. When an animal dies on the furui its carcass should beiitilizud. It is folly to bury it in the wood lot and then go and buy "blood and bone" for fertilr/.ing. Cut tho carcass up as much as you cun unci bury the parts in muck or loam, HI tlint, nothing is lost, and break up tlie hones and plant, them where the roots ol Iruit trees and grape vines will reach them. I-airj-c Yield or 1'oliitoiei. Special fertilizers for potatoes hiivi*given ivonderful yields on potatoes this season. Sandy soil,-; have been found cupuhlc of giving large yields when the seed is properly cut and special potato fertilizers used, it, has also been noticed that by the use of fertilizers there is less rot or disease compared with potatoes grown where barnyard uiiiiiiire is used. Over. I'Ymllug. The over-ft.eding of breeding stock is an evil that demands attention. It is well known that for breeding purposes nn animal HIIOIIIII not bo excessively fat, yel finimuls are exhibited nt. fairs u< "breeding" stock, when, in fuel, they are iu a condition which ia just, the opposite to what, they should be. If tut iininuils are attractions at fairs they should be induced to compete for prizes offered for fat stock. Fat animals are only lit for tho butcher. . too cheaply. Many fanners who feed all I other stock well will try to winter calves ; upon not much besides the straw stack. It ' may be possible to get them through alive in such manner, out they will com? out proor and scrubby in the spring, and it fvill require a long time to get them in good condition. Their growth and development is arrested, nnd to get them well started on the upward grade again will cost more than it would have done to keep them well through the winter, nnd the result in tlie end will not be ns good. Although the calf in itscif may not l,c a very important item, we must remember tint we look to it for the good fat steer, or the good milch cow of the future, and these are only lo be obtained profitably, if it all, by steady nnd thrifty growth from birth to maturity. Make due arrangements then, now, for a proper supply of winter feed for the calves as well as for other stock. They will profit, as well as any, by having good bright hay, well ouiod corn fodder, chop, etc., and by having a silo so that some succulent food may 1 be given in connection with it; good use | may be made of clean oat straw. Hut I this should be fed tinder jovcr, if possible, instead of exposing the young animal. to inclement weather, us must be done when they are turned out to feed upon the stuck. Good warm quarters, arranged so that ev can be well ventilated, aid easily kept cleu.:, are also as impoitant us good food, and now is the proper time, to make arrangements for tliciii,—Northwestern Turin and Breeders. constant progress THK IIOUSKIiOl.I). Lire, Dentil nnd Klernltr. And what Is l.lfer I pray you tell; A sliiL'L'ard's paradise Where fools and hliers nourish well And troubled winds ne'er rl-e! Ah, no, my child! A hallh'fhdd \Vheic each must take a side: And 'mld-1 the -trlfe a saber wield And 10 lie 1 vanguard ride. Then what Is 11,-athl 1 beg you tell; A pull a shroud, u tiler, A saddened dire,-, a Iiiicrut knell And fr|enil» who watch and fearf Ah, no, lay child! '1'ls hiu, ant^lil Of i|idel, peiii-i'fiil sleep; When nioriiluu luniks the golden llyht Sao watchers cease to keep. Kteniltyl Say, what Is It? A cold and darkened tomb, Where hope 1^ vain, and hupers sit At d wait lunc icar- their doom ? Ah. no, rnv chlldl One common hreatti Will waft you to its shore There salines, sorrow, pain nnd death Are fell and feated in, more. when we must not preach. Many and many n one has learned to hate a friend or acquaintance just becnusj their words, so well meant, sounded exactly liko cant lo the sufferer, whose misery seemed ton great to be borne. By and by, when time hns spared its healing influences over the wound, when the active intellect has again assumed sway, then hopeful words may, perhaps, bo said, but not now. The awful fact is there, the miserable loneliness, the great seme of loss, and no words ot' ours can make it less, so let us niako no attempt to preach. Hut at no time is silent, heartfelt (riendiiness and wordlcs< sympathy so helpful Many a heartbroken woman has longed to lav her head in the np of some loving friend, and just cry out the bitt'mess of her loneliness, but has, instead, choked back tlie tears nnd schooled herself to sit silent as some misguijcd' but well-meaning, friend hns coldly sat across the room nnd repeated old plati tildes that do not come in touch with living needs. "The Lord giveth, and the I,wd taketh away," is the usual comfort offered. Don't doit, bay it to yourself if you want to, when your hour of sorrow comes, but don't say it to another. When vour sorrow does come you will then realiz- sharply that your loved ones were just ns much the i.ird's here us they can be inntiyotlnr st te, and that death came from nntuial cnu-es, which the Father could not wisely prevent. Don't try ti heal such wounds with empty words, but give all the comfort you can by your presence, by your loving clasp and lender solicitude for those in sorrow. A little act of tenderness at such a time is u greater helu than any one, except those who have suffered, can imagine. Many a sinking soul lias been up-held nnd strengthened by iinccre sympai hy. C1IANIJI Mi HTKAJI Kits. Ilnltlmnro urn! Hun Frunctnro Will lie He llevisl for lCc|mlrN. WASIIINOTUN, 'Jet. 9.—The United States steamers lioslon and Ynrktown have been ordered lo Chili for the express purpose of relieving the steamers Haiti- more and San Francisco, which badly need repairing nnd which will sail fertile San Francisco docks as soon in the Huston and Yurktown urrivc. "German Syrup" The majority of well-read phyt- icians now believe that Consumption is a germ disease. In other words, instead of being in the constitution itself it is caused by innumerable small creatures living in the lungs having no business there and eating them away as caterpillars do the leaves of trees. A Germ The phlegm that U coughed up is those Disease. parts of the lungs which have been gnawed off and destroyed. These little bacilli, as the germs are called, are too small to be seen with the naked eye, but they are very much alive just the same, and enter the body in our food, in the air we breathe, and through the pores of the skin. Thence they get into the blood and finally arrive at the lung* where they fasten and increase with frightful rapidity. Then German Syrup comes in, loosens them, Villi them, cxpclls them, heals the places they leave, and so nourish and soothe that, in a short time consumptives become germ-pioof and well. • ELY'S CREAM BALM QUICKLY CL'ItKSJ COLD IN HEAD. Tin, Milking of Slilllll CI II'UMIH. In 1890 chce«o to tho value of 81,295,500 was imported into this country. Tho same year wn exported cheese to the value of $8,591,042, What we imported came in the shape of the small ami rich SWIBK and French cheeses, ith which Iho article we export, cannot possibly competo. But all this imported cheese might bo made in this country—probably all but the Swiss—and while we cannot brinjr tho Swiss mountains heie, we can furnish u (irst-class imitation. Any enterprise that has for its object the making of theso small cheeses on American soil is most worthv of eneournt'ouiunt, says tho Rural Now Yorker. A principle is something that we ought to be willing to live and die for. Suffering is a chariot drawn by horses whose faces are toward heaven. Dews of the iiii/hi lire diamonds ut morn, so the tears we weep here uitiy be pearls in heaven. If it were not lor hunger some men would never do uu honest day's work. Vou can write it down as true that wherever there is love there will be sacrifice. You cun tell what kind of a spirit there is in man by tho way lie treats woman. There is no bigger coward anywhere in the world than a man who is afraid to do right. K'cry life of faith and obedience is a refutation of skepticism and an unanswerable argument iu favor of tho Christian religion. A living Albino frog found in Wiltshire, Kiighind, was recently exhibited at a meeting of the liiniican society of London, Albinism is very rare among the hatruchiunn und_reptiles. Tho Liulltin Dnllelilril. The pUt «»ut effect and the perfect mfely with which ladles may use the liquid trull laxative, Byrup of Figs, under all con. ditiont make It their favorite remedy. It Is pleasing to the eye and to the taste, gentle, yet effectual In acting on the kidneys, liver and boweli. A mound on the horderi of Woodstock, Va., waa opened recently and found to contain ilxteen skeleton!, evidently of Indians. Alndn to Loolc Llku N«iw. Dreises, Rents' Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, etc., Dyed or Churned, l'lusli Garments Steamed al Olio l'lclch'a Dye Works, IMI1 W. Water at., Mllwiuikcc. Send for circular. An extra edition of the Canndtan Gazette lias been Issued, proclaiming iu force I lie net pnsscd during the late session providing for tllu exenisu of admiralty Jurisdiction within Canada, in accordance with the colonial Courla of Admiralty act of lb'JO. Cutting Covu. If the fodder is to stand in the field until fed out, under ordinary conditions the best plan is to cut and put up in (rood-sized shocks, as thero is less loss by exposure to sun, rain and wind than when in small shocki.. if, howovor, it is intended to shock out and haul under shelter as soon as possible after it hah cured out it will pay to put up in small shocks, as it will oureout more rapidly and be less work to handle Corn cut in good soasou and put up in small shocks, let stand only until well curod out, nnd is thon stored under shelter, makos a feed almost equal to timothy hay. Hut if allowed to stand until needed for feeding after three or four months after cutting, if put up in small shocks its value will bu greatly lessened., But if put up in good-si'/wd shooks thore will bo less waste or loss; so that to a groat ox- tent tho future management should determine the size of tho shocks.—Nobruska Correspondent, Root* as Food for Theep There ia quite a disposition on the part of our most experienced breeders of sheep to toed more roots. This is one of tho great sheep feeds known iu Great Britian, and one which has been neglected by our American breeders, wo rear, too long. American breeders und importers are procuring the services of trained shepherds who cannot make a complete ration for sheep without the use of roots. Cabbages, turnips, rutabag .is and boots were brought into use at the state fair grounds by theso English shepherds. We predict for the future care of sheep in this country more root) than in years past and gone. Bee* Worktuir ut NlnUt, "Bees work at night in the hive and build combs as perfectly as if an electric light had shown there ull tho time," affirms tho American Bee Journal, which says further: "Many times we have been asked why they prefer the darknesB, bat there are good reasons for doing so. AH know that honey Is a liquid without any solid sugar in it. But, after Btuuding, it gradually assumes a crystnline appearance; in othor words it granulates, and ultimately will become a solid mass. Some havo stated that this change is duo to the same ngont which alters tho molecular arrangement of the iodine of silver on the exoitad collodion pirate, and determines tho formation ot camphor und iodine orystals in a bottlo. "We are informed that Prof, Bolilouar onolosed honey in well corked flasks, some oi which he kept in perfect darkneu, while the. others, were exposed to the light. The result bu* been that theportionex' poeedto the light soon, orystolises. while ihilt kept lu the dark ruwatna unchanged see yfby the bees MO so, careful OWL ure the RIMS windows whLh nro tOmutiiuis plwga lu toeir hive. '•"» Keep Kvll (Int. l)r, Uuyliir. The. essential of purify of heart is to keep evil out. This requires constant vitri- lunee. For a ChriHlaiii to uiaiiitain an intimacy with the ungodly is liko letting u company of caiousers into his house. They will leave their ugly murks on the fin n 11ure—their odors ot ev ; l drink and noxious liimcs in the air—and the recollections of their poisonous talk in its memory. A heart is known by the company it keeps. No secret sin ought to have a • night-key" to its doors. No wicked practice should have access at its back windows. Many and ninny u sly temptation will present itself at, its door decently clad "in tho white robe," and with smooth word on its tongue. "The dangerous sins are those which are gctitul- ly dressed." Wherefore the muster solemnly cautions us to wutch with prayer. Blessed is that servant whom, when the master conicth, he liuds watching at every door window. SlrotiKtli of lltimiin Sympathy. When death has entered somo happy home, and left its members desolate, do not try to heal the wounds with words. (Jo to your friends, give tlioni that close, sincero sympathy that listens to silence, that has little to offer but the warm clasp of ihr> hand, but is, nevertheless, so real and tangible to those bereaved. Don't preach to them now. This is tho ono time M. h. THOMPSON & CO., Druggist, Con. deraport, l'u., say llall'e Catarrh Cure la the heal and only sure cure for catarrh they ever sold. Druggists tell It, 75. The student* of Wesleyan university, both male and female, are greatly wrought up over a new order lulled by the faculty compelling the young men to get a written permit from the faculty before calling upon a young lady. ltest, easiest to use mid cheapest, riao'a Heincdy for Catarrh. Hy druggists. 60c. llalph Breltenstcln, a 13.ycar.old aon of II farmer near Hlnlrsvlllc, Ind., was killed by being crushed under a heavy roller. V1TH.— All Fits iloii |i «il fr«al>/ Illl. KLIMa 'l Qnivr NKltva IUHTOIIKII. No K!t> Hilar II rut dux 's UM. Miir. mllouft eur««. TrMlleft »nil I'l .lio trUl botlta fr«« to Ml KM. U.ud lo Dr. Kiln.. Ml ircl. HC, 1 -hlla., l'u. The hoerse at Ilerliu Is depressed rumors that the Kuaalan government Intends to prohibit the exportation of wheat after Oct 16. I'rlci) SO CeriIn. Apply llntiii into ecch nostril. Ml.y UltOH.,r,0 Warmn St., N.V SHILOirS CONSUMPTION CURE. The weeess of this Great Couph Cure li rithout a parallel in !ae history of medicine. All druggists are authorized to sell it on a positive gu.M^nti'e, a lest that no other cure can sue. cesstully stand. That it may become known, the Proprietor*, at nn enormous ex|>cnsc, are placing a Sample I'ottle Free into every home ui the United Mates and Canada. If you have a Cough, Sore 'threat, or Ilrnnchilis, use il, for It will cure you. If your child has the Croup, or Whooping Couch, use it promptly, and relief U jure. If you dread that insidious disease Consumption, use it. Ask your Druggist for Sllll.OU'S CUKK, 1'iire lo ct'., so ris. and |l.oo. If your J.ungs are sore or Il.u k lame, oae ShiloVs Porous Plaster, Price 2^ eta. Tlie Only One Kver Printed—Can Too Find tlie Word? There la a 3-lnch display advertisement lu UIIB paper this week wlilcli has no two words nllku except one word. The same Is true of euch now onu iipnciirliigeaeh week from The Dr. Hurler MculcluuCo. This house places ii "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for It, send tlium the name of tho word, and thoy will return you HOOK, IIKIUTIVUL LlTtlOOllAl'llS OT HAMl'l.ttS irilBK. About a thousand men at Halifax, painters, plasterers, carpenters, masons and uictul.workers, are now out ou a ilrlke, with uo prospects of a settlement XJP "5Z -OTT IIAV33 Mnlnrln or Pilr*. Hick lli'iulfichn, Cnstlvo Jlnwrlx, Dumb Aji't«% Sour Htonmch iintl llololihijr j if your fmtri <l«iu* nut ua«Uuilut« mnl you huvon<>ni>i>utlto. Tuffs Pills will euro theso Irouldei. l'rieo, 20 cunti, Mn.w.u .'Kicn, October, 1801. An October Retail Movement At GimM's, Milwaukee, That speaks economy to the people of the State. Come or write for samples. HELPLESS. Chicago, 111. I was confined to bed ; could not walk from lame back; suffered 5 months; doctors did not help; 2 bottles of ST. JACOBS OIL cured me. No return in 5 years. FRANCIS MAURER. > "ALL RIGHT I ST. JACOBS OIL DID IT." i B «at Cough Medietas. Recommen led by PhyaicUn*. Cure* where all alas 1»1U. Pleasant n id agreeable to tke tute. Children take It without objection. Br drurchrt*. C ON S I O tsl Iiml the Deelroil Effect. OAIIROLLTOH, Oreen Co., IU.,. Nov., '88. I highly roootninend Putor Koenlg't Narva Tenia to anybody that baa suffer ad from head- nclio as my ton did for 5 yee», because I bottle* of tUouedlolMoiuredbtm, U.UOViaVM, IIASBABBI, Wl),, Ootober, UM, Through a fright my aon baoame affected with urmsuie and narvoui prostration. We aaeA one bottle of FaaUur Koanig'a Nerve TonJo, end be Uou not bad a apaim aluoo. BD MTJ5KB0 W. IDA QBQVU, Iowa, Oot t, UM, My wife auffered from beadaohe for tea yean and, ilo»i>Hoall treatinontfromdootoM, lb* got no rolluf, After ualua only one bottle of Feitot Koenig'a Norve Touio, abe la entirely eared. P.HAIITQBNDUSOH. —A, Yaluitbla Book en IferrotM DlfeuMn leul free to —- lMX >r.n»tlonU can 1 tnedlelne free of .jmedybaa been prepared by the Bennnd Paator Knenlii. of Fort .Vvayno, tnd... aloe* WC and iBuowuronarad under Ma dfreouoa by the FREE ..Tuli rgmed: KOENIQ MED. CO., OhlOBgO, III. Sold byDranrUte at «1 per Bottle. Olbrgff. X.nrveHiae.Sl.TO. 6 Bottle* for «0. Pinniylvanla Agricultural Works, York. Pa. faniDliir'ii Staudard Euuluen aud Haw MI1U, Buod for Uatalojiuti, t'ortablu, stationary, Traotlon ftk 4. M n °d Automatic EngtuM»«p»ouUt )r ja e^ -'"•'-•waiTantea aaual or nparior to 1 .. * anynuidft DONALD KENNEDY Of Rexbuiy, MOSSM say& Kennedy's Medical Discover* curei Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 40 years' standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer that has taken root Price $i.5o. bold by every Druggist b the U. S. aiu* Canada. A4 «lie*e a, mW&tyiUX* *<mx*i*,V». FAT FOLKS REDUCED LOUIS, BAGGER & CO. and .reliable QATCUT 01 or* lira iiiuu.i. moat ffllcleni Waiblui|ton,D.O, mrmw.< AU Uaia aaaaMi iua«i «.aii«, a* •»« m tiy, «M .•Ua .lHlllMU.i4 ko.ul.1.. u TU Pr «nlg^HH*IC< • t»i»lmui!!6l!ji : mum;, _ Gimbel Brothers Drj' Goods Milwaukee THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC Will purify BLOOD, rejnilaW , dbarder, build •tre»Ktli, reavw ppotlle. re.lnro Imaltli and >llorof youth. Dyaiiepalan lndldo.lloii, thafllreirrueK lojtali.oliitely oraillcatt. Ulnabrlfiliietied, bra , ^ power Inoreaaed bouet, nerves, rou^ eloi, reuotve now forci. •nffertDK front oomplalitta no- cullir to tbelr aex, IU I DK 11, Oud II a tafe. ipMily ear*. Retenu roa* bloom on chselu,be*iuirie» Complexion. •old •Terrwliere. All xenulue gooda bear "Oreaeant." baud ua4oeutlUnnpfor82.iiaiia pempblei. Da. HAITU MISKIHI 00.. It Leal*. He. L EWIS' 98 : Lit sowsiBiD AMI tmvun. (rATKHTID .) The ttrongut nnd Purest I.j, mode. Will make the bat per filmed Hard Soap in 30 minuter 'without boiling. It 1 M tin t >OMt for softening wntti cleansing waste pipes, dlslnfcc. tag sinks, closets, washing bor ties, paints, trees, etc, PENNA. SALT M'F'G CC Oen. A|ta,i>bJbk, ft. A WOMAN BEST UNaERSTANOI* WOMAN'S IUS. The experiment* of Lydta E, Wultham that S ean ago gave to the world Iho VegeUWe Com. lound, were mad* through a teeUoc otWmpatny Sr'^tea^^ LYOIA E, PINKHAM'8 if«i» a, mtmnf, IM, ^^aiimt JiV)«o OF**

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free