The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on October 24, 1891 · Page 4
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October 24, 1891

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, October 24, 1891
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Ma-are Bmoniv Nonia*fterilret<ier'eMe. K» •elleoe um, TreatlM knd 11 .00 trlnl bottle frae M Tit eeeea. Beed .10 fir. Kline, Ml Arch Be,, Palla., Pa. Belleburj, on behalf of England, baa politely Idformod the porta that If Teasels of lha Busalan volunteer fleet are allowed to paaa lb« Dardanelles Great Britain clatma the aame right for hor "roluuteer" vessels. Ktso MWANOA ofjUpnnda has prohibited slaverv in his dominions •-^•""-^ 1-- Worn-out. "ran-down," foeblo women, need Dr. Pierce's Fav.orito Prescription. It builds them op. It's a powerful; wstoratlve tonio, or Btrength-givor —fret .'from alcoho} and injurious drags. The entire system is renewed and invigorated. It improves digestion, enriches the blood, dispels aohes and pains, gives refreshing Bleep, and restores flesh and strength; As a toothing nervine, it allays' and subdues hysteria, spasms, and all tho nervous symptoms commonly attendant upon functional and organic disease. It's the only f 'uaranteed medicine for women, t does what is promised — or it asks nothing. It gives satisfaction, in every case, or the money paid for it is refunded. That's tho way its makers provs their faith in it. Contains no alcohol to inebriate ; no syrup or sugar to derango digestion; a legitimate medicine, not a beverage. Purely vegetable and perfectly harmless in any condition of tho system. A STORY OP TRUE LOVE. Mr. Desmond, seeing It, (rrns]>» the silim- tlon. "I am hungry," he Bnys; and I ln>p<*. Rrid think, thejfeutlo lie will bi! forgiven him. ''We hnfo.hnd nothing In tho limisr nil <lny but brciul,' and that Is not anputiztnu." '"fherci" says Monica, turning to Kltwlih 'sparkling oyes; "I told yon lie wouldn't like 'broRd .'J , ,' "But," goes on Desmond, with a view to •uniting lier future happier, "to-nmrrow all Will Be rli?ht again. We know of a few faithful people who will sinuwlu us in nil we tnny re,4ti1rc. So do not \w unhappy annul me again. Sweetheart, what a tciriblc weight you hav; been canyiiiir!" "It to a tine one, Isn't Itr MI>N Kit. "Hat give It to me now, Mnnlcn,'' taking (lia cake from her, "while yon talk tolivian; wlii'ii you are ready to come homo, I can givo ii tn him." 6b saying, this Inestimable ehild withdraws herself and Monica's off.-rms t" n distance, and j retends for the reninlud t or tho Interview an absorbing Inter.'st In some wild flowers growing near. "I have only a moment to stay," says Monica, nervouslyr "I shall bo mlssofl; and now 1 have seen you safe and unhurt, 1 ' with a very sweet smile, "I slmllbo able tust-ep. Hut all day long I have been haunted by timid thoughts." she sighs, "J donbt It was a sorry day for yon. that first one when we met," says Desmond, remorsefully. "I 'lave brought yon only tumble. By and by you will regret you ever knew me." "Do not say that. 1 have no regrets,— nonol Kveii It—If—wo cannot be—" reddening vividly, "more to each oilier than we are now, I can still be happy In the ihimdit that you love me and are near me, ami that 1 can sometimes, in spite of ciicrnime—„ with a rccklessnoss that sits very funnily upon her—"see you." "But we shall be morn to each other, Monica," xay* tho young mun, earnestly. -NY shall he all In all to each other. Xo liuiniiu being has the right to separate two hearts for tho sake of a mere whim." "There are w many things. But now. Indeed, I must go. Oood-nldit." "Good-night, my own. But I shall go with you as far as tho boundary fence.'' "No, no, Indeedl" "But Indeed 1 shall;" and of course ho has his own way, ami parla from her and Kit there, and answers her parting injunction "to take care of himself for her-. sake"—this last very low—with a lingering lover's kiss, and watches the two slight figures with a beating heart, until they are out of sL'ht. Then, picking up the cake, he go -s hank again to where Mr. Kelly Is still awaking him. CHAPTER XXVI. ' says Kelly, "was it Miss Beres- ON^ BJNJOYS Both the method and results when Syrup of Figa is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to tho taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial m its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its »»»»ll».,f ^nnlH.iaa "nmmpnd if to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. 'Syrup of Figa is for sale in 60o, and 81 bottles by all leading druggists Any reliable-druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute'* , ' • • CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO SAN FRAN0IS0O, OAL, . IQWSVIUE. KV. NEM YORK. N. SHILOIi'S CONSUMPTION CURE. Th« suttees of thia Great Cough Care h without » parallel In the'history of medicine. All druggrHi are authorized to sell it on a positive guarailcffX a test that no other,core, can auc eesetully alalia. That It may become known, the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are G laring a Sample Bottle Freelnto) every home i the United States and Canada.' If you have a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for It will cure you. If your child has the Croup, ex Whooping Cough, use it promptly, and relief la aure. If you dread that insidious disease; . Consumption, wit. Ask your Druggist for SHILOH 'S CURF Price lo cts., 50 eta. and % i.oo. If your U-.es are sore or Back lama, •at SJjllQb'a, Porous Plaster, Price a$ cts. qit^Txi r ui.--coMFO^TJina. Epps's Cocoa BREAKFAST. which gottttn tb» op»r»tton» of d Ignition and antrl* •ran wkloh may aate ue many hoary dootora' bllli. 11 la by Ilia judicious ojaof auoh nrtlotei of dial '•taut a Mnailtutloa nay ba gradually IJIIIU »p mill) atroaf enough, to railit avery tendency, lo dtuf'a .ai . Huedradaof •uptleuialadlaa an> pouting around i_ ready trsMkel^*lifcn»r there te a mnk^polit. We nay aaonpe many a fatal abaft bykeaptugour* aaltaawall fortified with nine, blood and aurujiaHi aourtahad frama."-."OivlVsar»lpaGaaattJ* Made limply with boiling watar or milk. Sold •any la halt-eaund Una, by uuoerajajwllad thus 1 VOU WILLS AVE MONET Time, Pitln, Trouble „ and will CUtOB £> CATARRH '(tri'iS 'Ufa Applr lalm Into aaoh aoetrll. jttY JafltOB,, t»W»Wn '8t .rK .Y' s Pills annalan, aa eaiwntliatto reBUlaritr.*^ "Well, ford?" "Yi'R, and \j)'J Mstor. I sivw th«in IMIKU to thu boundary fence, but they would iet mr go no fiirtli(-r. Itwnsrnther " "Whut on imrtli have ymiuot tliere?" ^ni 's his fritmil, stirklin; his eyc(rluss In IIUUJI: and stariitir with bent lieail and some suspicion nt the inysturloiis tiling in Pc-moml's nrins. "Tldsl ho! ah I yes." Then, desperately, 'Kelly, If you lancli nt It I'll never torsive yon." Mr. Kelly drops the eyeglass and looks af- dieted My dear follow, do 1 ercr ln«j,'liV" ho anys. . "Well, It—it's a citlid" says Brian, who (In spite of tho warning just dellvurvd lo Ills fiieiul) Is now indiilKinc In wild mirtli and can scarcely speak fur Inughtnr, "She Moiiiea—heard wo were boycotted, and. thinking we were starving, the dear angel I she brought this up herseif to us.' "Desmond, I'm ashamed of you, ' says Jelly, who has not moved n muscle of his .'ace. "Such an action as hers calls for ruv erence,—not this unseemly gayety." "It's not thu action I'm laughing at," says Brian, still convulsed; "It's the cuke. The action Is divine—tlie cako hot!'' Hero ho slides upon the cavilpn-Beat again, as It ox- nausieu, aim ones his eyes. "I see nothing to laugh at In that, either. It seems excellent cake, and, as you say, hut," says Mr. Kally, proddiiiglt inedltntive- ly rith Ids finger,—"a merit In a cake of tills sort, 1 should >ay; and nicely browned too, ns far as i;enn see. I can see, loo, that it Is quite the Bigg'est cake 1 ever made ac qiiaintance with. Ano'licr merit I Did she carry It herself all the way?" "All the way, poor ttarllngl and Just bc- cause she was afraid we should Iv hungry." Mr. Desmond's laughter lias subsided, and he now looks jatlier absent. "It qnlto weighed hVr down," lve : says, In a low tone, "Poor child I 1 said yesterday, you re- memb.r, that I thought her one of tho nicest .gh'ls 1 hiiyc.mc.l- The eakehas ilnlshcdino, 'I'thtuk-liur now the nlcosi" lie says this witli a cheerful conscience. Between girls aud.widows a dciifl uiargin lies. "But What- arfc.wa' -to do with It?" 1 says Brian, regarding thocako, which Is now lying upon the garden-sent, with a puzzled expression. , "Say a rojientant teimiit-^iio, that sounds Ilko-'tautology-say'a TOiuorseful toiiimt brouglit It to you." "Thai wouldn't do at nil." . "Then say you found It In the gardon." Vpyonsense, Kollyltheyilon't^row. Think of snmethlng nioro plauslblo." "Give mo time, then." As ho speaks he absently breaks off a piece of the cake and puts It in his mouth. Desmond, In quite as abstracted a manner, does likewise. Silence ensues. "1 think tho Idea was BO sweet," says Desmond, presently, his thoughts being (asthoy should bo) with Monica,,.. "As-honey and tho honeycomb 1" says Mr. Kelly, breaking off another plcco, with a far-off, rapt expression. ,.' "Slic said she couldn't be happy, thinking we were hungry. Her dear heart Is tQQ big for her body." "Her cake is, certainly," says Mr. Kelly; here ho takes a third enormous pinch out of It, and Desmond follows ids example. . -t*l didn't tell her we had had our dinners," says Brian. "It would have taken thealpsaoffit" . „ "Qft pis?" polntliijfl? the'smoklngstruci turo between litem. Wmfo believe W "No. the deed." Aiiother.sllonce. - — , "It's a capital'cake," says Mi-. Kelly, pensively, wliQJuas been eating steadily, since the mpt blteJl?After all, giverae?agoodV sv/eW, hdinf-made cake like this I Those bought ones aren't to be named lq the same day with It. There Is something so llglt»'< andwlielesome about a cako like tills." ' "Wholosomel" doubtfully; "I dou'tknow about that, What I like about It Is, that it Is hot ai|dispongy, JBut .-look herb^ you haycnSt yet/wi)tttMi?»rp tojdo with it" "I thiiik "we are doing uncommonly well' with It," says Kelly, breaking off another; him farowell, and Had been calm, almost careless, throughout the Interview,—so calm that the young man's heart had died within him, and a latent sense of hope deferred bad. made it sick. But Just at tho very last site had given way, and had Hung herself Into his embrace, and twined : hcr arms round Ids neck,—dear, clinging arms,—and had broken Into bitter Weeping. And-ii •' .' ' , "Don't bo long, Brian I don't bo lortf/f' she had sobbed, with deep entreaty, and with such a tender passion as bud; shaken, all hor slender frame. So' they had "kissed and kissed" and, parttd. And Pesmttttd, though sad as man may bo at the thought that he should lofdc upon her face no more for four long weeks, still left her with a gladder heart than ho had over known. Her tern's were, sweet to him, and In hor grief ho found BCIIICO for bis own. ' 'And, Indeed, ns tho days flew by, they found tho pain of nbsencewas clieckeind by dreams of tho reunion that lay before litem; and each dey, as It was born, and grew, and died, and so ".vas laid upon the pilo of those already gone, was a sad Joy to them, and counted not so much a day lost as one gained. "We take no note of limo but from Its loss." This loss lu the present Instance was most sweet to Monica and her lover. To them Time was tho namo of a slow cruel monster, whoso death was to be desired. A::'.l now tho monster Is slain, nnd to-day Brian will return to Coole. She has promised to meet liim at the river hut the- relent' less Fates are against her, and who shall Interfere with their woven threads? As though somo vilo Imp of their court had whispered In Miss Trlscllla's car tho whole story of hor forbidden attachment, she keeps Monica in tho morning-room with her, copying out certain recipes of n dry nature, that could havo been copied Just ns well to-morrow, or noxt year, or never. As tho hour In which she ought to meet her lover comes and goes by, the poorchlld's pulses throb nnd her heart beats violently. Kit has gono to tho village, and so cannot help her. All seems lost. Her eyes grow largo and dark with repressed longing, her hand trembles. "There, that will do, dear child; thank you," said Miss 1 'riscllla, gratefully, folding up the obnoxious papers nnd slipping them Into the davenport It Is now quite half an hour-past the time appointed by Desmond In his letter. Monica, rising Impetuously, moves toward the door. ;'/»tho writing ntun end?" Miss Penelope's voice comos to her from tho othcrend of tho room, with a plaintive ring hi It. It casts despair upon tho hope that Is kindling afresh within her bosom. "Dear, dcarl I'm so glad! Monica, como to me, and help mo with this wool. It hasgot so entangled.that only bright oyes like yours," with a lovlng- 6inlle ,"can rescue it from its hopeless state.'' This Is just too much. A great lire kindles in her beautiful oyes; tho spirit of defiance seizes on her gentle breast; her lips quiver; hor breath comes from between thein with a panting baste. "Yes! she will go to him, she will 1" Sho rises to her feet. Just at that moment the door Is flung wide open, and Desmond enters tho room. : I'But what aro we to do wltji the remains. -Vrovla&>.w¥JlifUve' any, wlilslAat present' wqrosjtanbtluiP! ! . "• ^"KRW%iifc'6f course. You lonM* to. ::m:t:?r"as S2'j it you wholeas a present." - .... i •>' '. ! "You are right; no one shall touch a orumb to my room and keep ft tiiero till It'Is fihlsli- ed." I, "lJJeelaslt I was at school again With » ' plum-cake and a chum," says Mr. Kolly. . "Well, oome and follow me with )t now,., ajtd dlstraot my uncle's attention If we meet, hlin/' ' "Tojny room or yours?" Insinuatingly. J Mufio the greatest care of It, If youllke "iHt to me," with what Kit would end y have termed "an obliging aitfi" W : t doubt yqu,'.*- sardonipallMrtt'SBub not It was given to ino, artd-I wel' una n> too* aneru.' CUAPTEK xxvn. One moment of coma ensues. It Is an awful moment, in which nobody sceinseven to breathe Tho two Misses Blaketurn into a rigidity that might mean stone; tho young man pauses irresolutely, yet with a sternness about his lips that bespeaks a settled purpose not to bi> laid aside for any reason, and that adds some years to his ago. Monica has turned to lilin. The tangled wool has falluu unconsciously from her hands to her feet. Her lips aro parted, her eyes wldn; she sways a llltle. Then asoft rapturous cry breaks from her; there is a simultaneous movement on his part and on hers; aud then—she is In. his arms. For a few moments speech is Inipossiblo to them; there seems nothing in the wldo world but ho to her, and sho to him. Then ho lifts hertuce, and looks at hi long and eagerly. "Yes, I have fovmd you again, my love,at fcmt," ho says. "Ah 1 how long It has seemed I" whispers she, with tears in her eye*. A terrible slleuca.flUs the,room,—aslleuco that grows almost unbearable, until at length It is broken by Miss Prisc.illn. Her voice Is low, and hushed and broken. "Monica, why did you decolvo us?" sho says. Thcro Is reprqach, agonized disappointment, In hor tone, but no anger.. To those poor old women the moment Is tragical. The child of their last years—tho one thing they had held most dear and sacrod—has proved unworthy, has linked herself with the opposition, has entered the lists of tho enemy. They are quite calm, though trembling. Their grief Is loo great for tears. But they stand together, and there Is a lost and heart-broken look about them. Monica, seolng It, breaks nway from her lover's restraining arms, and, running to Miss Frisoilla, falls down on her knees before her,.nhd, clasjdngher waist with her soft, white aims, bursts into bitter tears. She clings to Miss Priscilla; lint the old lady, though h?r distress Is very apparont stands proudly erect, and looks not at hor, but at Desmond. The tears gathorod slowly in her eyes—tears comu ever, slowly to those whoso youth lies far behind—and fall upon the repentant sunny head; but tho.owner shows no sign of forgiveness: yet I think she would^ have dearly! liked to take the sweet sinner In hor arms to comfort and forgive her, but for tho pride niid woUudod feeling that overmastered'her. "Your presence.hero, 'sir, is an Insult, she says to Desmond, meaning to bo stern but hor grief lias washed away the Incivility "if v> B r tittle speech nnd has left It ordv vaguely reproachful. DesmonU lowers ins ^ hoad before her gaze, and refrains from answer or explanation. • A groat sorrow for tho defensolessncss of their sorrow has arisen in his breast for these old mints, and killed all meaner thoughts, I think ho would have felt a degruuuf relief If they had both fallen upon ••.film, and said hui'd' things to him', and so revenged themselves lu part. ' ...... Monica Is sobbing bitterly. Not able to endure her grief, DoBmond, going oven to the feet of Miss Prlsoilln, tries to raise her from the ground. But alio clings oven moro closely to MIBS Priscilla, and- so mutely re- fuseatogo tohlm. 1. A pang, a sudden thought, shoots through him, and renders him desperate. Will they be bad to his poor Ultlf'sitl -J»ha| h&Q gone? will they scold'her? * " A - r ^ *• N,,<,'Qh,.marlama,'.! lie.says to,.-Miss Priscilla,, with a break lu his' voice, "try to forgive, her; be gentle with her. It was all iny cause, and shrunk from mo because of tho unhappy division that separates, ray.fjBrally from yours, aiid" because of'her revere'uee for your wishes, I still ur'god'lier, and in- ; duoed' her to iheot rhe secretly." "You did an evil deed, sir - ," says'Miss •Msau*.'-'*'"'"'- v .n.iii,'.: .'1 iTnv: "I acknowledge It. I am altogether to to—to—plead my cause'." no says, anxiously. Miss Priscilla hesitates, and a pang of apprehension rushes through her heart He Is almost in despair, when Miss Penelope's volco breaks tho oppressive Rllence. "Yes. Como to-morrow," she says, pressing Miss Prlscilla's arm. "To-day wo are too tired, too upset To-morrow let it bo." "I thank you,, inadame," says Desmond, humbly; nnd then ho turns to go, but still lingers, with grieved oyes llxed on Monica. "Monica, you will give mo ono parting word?" ho says, at last, as though the petition Is wrung froin him.. . Still holding Miss Ptlscllla'a hand, she turns to him, and raising her other arm, places It softly round his neck. Holding them both fnus, she seems the embodiment of the spirit thai must In the end uliltuthem. Her position compels'her io throv* back her head a little, ami she stiilles r.t hlin, a sad little smile, but bright with love and trust "Not a prtrtlitfl word." she says, with a sweetness so gravo as to ba almost solemn. "You will bo true to me?" says Desmond, reckless of listeners. He has his arms round her, and Is wailing for her answer with a pale, earnest face. Something In the whole scene touches the two kindly old maids with a souse of tender reverence. "Until my death," says tho girl, with slow distinctness, laying bur head against the gray sleevo of his coat. A great wave of color—born of emotion and love that Is stronger than the grave— sweeps' over his face. He stoops and lays his lips on hers. When hd.is gone, Monica urns suddenly upon Miss Priscilla. "Do not say a word to 11101'she cries, feverishly; "I could not bear It—11010. I nay have, done wrong, but I am not sorry for It. I love him. That should explain everything to you; It meansaUtomel Nothing can alter that 1 Audi will have noth- ng said,—nothing; and—-" Nothing shalkbu said, dear child," says Miss Penelope, gently. "Everythlnir shall be as you wish with regard to us. Can you iot trust us to spare you where we cant" "I am ungrateful. 1 must go and think It all out," says Monica, stonily, pressing her hands against her head. She turns away. A llttlo cry breaks from Miss PrisclIIn. "OliI not without kissing us too, Monica!" she says, In a broken voice, holding out her arms to her nleco. Monica throws herself Into them. » * » » » » • Long nnd eager Is the discussion that follows on the girl's disappearance The two Misses Blake, side by side, argue (with what they erronoously term dispassionate calmness) tho case Just laid bef oro them. "I don't know what is to be done," says Miss Priscilla, nt length; "all I do know is that for her sake, consent will bo impossi ble." 'And what is to bo said tohlm to-morrow? Ho looks so earnest so—full of her. What Is to ho said to him?" "So his uncle looked at her motlior," says Miss Priscilla, with tcrriblo bitterness ;"and what came of that? Is this young man to steal from us our best and dearest—as h« did? Bo firm, Penelope. For her sako crush this attHclimont bul'oro tho fickleness that Is In his blood asserts Itself to breakhcr heart" "1 fear It will be broken cither way. Ho struck nio as being n very attraclivo young man, and—but that would ba impossible in ono of bis name—a very Unable young man," says Miss Penelope, timidly. 'Penelope," says Miss Priscilla, with such a sudden and awful amount of vehemence as literally makes Miss Penelopo jump, "I am nsbniiicd of you. Whatever we—that It" (slightly confused) "you may think about that young man, plctiso keep it to yourself, and at least let mo never hear you speak of a Desmond In admiring terms." o saying, sho stalks from tho room, and drives down to the village to execute a commission that has been hanging over her for a fortnight, nnd which sho chooses to-day to fulfill, if only to prove to tho outer world that sho is in no wise upset by the afternoon excitement Yet in a very short tlmo sho returns from hex drive, and with n countenance so ills, tnrbed that Miss Penelope's heart Is filled with fresh dismay. FARM AND HOME. 1IBTWKEN Til K GATES. JOHN GHEE!* LEAF WllITTIItn. Between tho ffnto* of hlrth nnd doath An old nnd talntlv pilgrim pm^ed, With look of ono who wHneB-eth The long sought conl at lout. "O thon who«e roverent fc*»t have found Tbo Msrter'a footprint In thy way, And wallt thereon ns holy ground, A boon of thee I pray. "My Inck would borrow thy PXCOP*, My feeble fnilh the itrcnifth of thino; I need thy rout's whit* t»nlntlincM To hide the ttuhiB of mine, "Tho fcrnco and favor pleo denied May well bopnint«jd for thy t-ako." So tempted, Ooul>ilnjr,*orply tried, A younger pilgrim upake. M can't have It petrified, >uur neck a* v taiph)." -•+4^|#^k' trophj m Thy prayer, my ton. No iiow4.r t» mlnw, "Tho burden of 11 aoul to lltt, t'nnscemti* mv clft; Ihe rapllwl, The latter, while starting a fow days earlier in the spring than the former, blooms aud ripens its seed a month later. This grass in shorter in the stalk and yields much less foraec. Prof. Pummel, to whom wc have forwarded specimens sent us for identifiestion, Kiiys of it: Wiro grass is of little value. It grows id dry, Bterilo soil and spreads freely by its running roots (root stocks). Jt forms dense patches where it grows, running everything else out. The stem is flattened nhd the whole plant is of pale color." , Wo do not regard the wire grass, or I it* lo blue grass, as worthy of cultivation. It will como in itself in time in soils adapted to its growth where the conditions are lop severe for the orJinary blue grass to thrive. Tho liluo grass which comes in ufler the prairies huvo been pastured off, ftlt over Illinois, Missouri and Iowa, is the genuine pou compressn, or what is usually known ns the Kentucky blue grass. «.i Or Main of nln to tilde. "llowi»'i.»r tho outward tlfp may peeni, Kor pnrdoulnir ernco wo nil must pray; No nittn bit. hrnilaT enn redeem Or a nocil'i" VnnBoni pny. "Not alwnrn ago In growth of good; Hi* years linvo locfea with their guln; AgauiHt fotao evil youth withstood tto UtiudB may atrtve. In vidn. "WJ1J1 deepor volco than any ppeerli Of mortal lips from man lo man, What enrilfe uuvvlddom may not teach Tho Spirit only can. "Makf thou that holy Ciudo thine own, And, following where H leads the way, Tho known ahnll lapso lo the unknown At twlllgnt Into day. '•The hep! of earth clmll Hill remain, And heaven's eternal years shall prove That life and death, nnd Joy nnd pain Are ministers of lovo. 1 THE JIOUSKIIOJ.1) FAltM NOTJ5S. her Weak fences spoil many 11 cow. Do not feed hogs on dnstj- ground. Breeding a sow too young stunts growth nnd development. White specks in butter can be traced to a temperature (00 high or to skimming too closo. Grass is the most imporlont crop on the furm, and tcrves not only to provide supply of food, but it is also a renovator of the soil. Whilo it is always best to push the fat toning, there is nothing gained by feeding stock at any time more than they will eat up clean, It ulways pays to feed poultry sufficient ly to fatten well before marketing. A few days good feeding will add considerably to their weight. Farmers do not fully npprecinto tho valuo of wood ashes or they would not sell them to soapmen, but would spread them upon mowing lands or apply them to growing crops. Tbey contain all the essential inorgunic elements of plants. When a tree is to be transplanted never leave moro branches than ure wanted for mains, four or five ut most. Never grow a mrtBs of unnecessary limbs to bo crowd ing, which must be cut out afterward, much to the injury of tho tree; retnovo them from tho bead ut firBt '•What Is ftV'she says, following Mis Piisciltn Into hi>r own room. "You ham heard something further; you have seen—" "Vrfl, I have st 'onMm--yountr liesinond," says Jiflss Priscilla, with au air of much agitation.- "It was lust outside the villain', on my way homo; and no was carrying a Utile hurt child ill his arms, and ho was hushing it so tenderly; and—and the little one was lookln? up In his lace—and he kissed It and Why Isn't he n bad wicked youn* inani" cries Hiss Priscilla, in 11 frenzy of despair, burstiug Into tears. Fcecltiip; l'oultry. It does not rtquiro as much food to keep a hen in summer us in winter, and when the days are warm one meal a day wi answer, giving it nt night, if the hens have a range. Everything depends on the niodoof feeding. The great drawback is over feeding, especially 111 summer, which must be uvoidea. Hero mill Tliore. AMOK CAHKT. Hero Is the sorrow, tho sighing, Hero nre the cloud J nnd the night; Hero Is tho sickness, ilm dying, There are tho life and tho light. Here Is tho fading, tho waiting,' Tho foe that so watchfully waits; There nre. the hills everlasting, The dly with tho beautiful gales. Hero are the locks growing hoary, The gln.s with the vanishing sands: There aro tho crown and the glory, The house that is not made with hand*. Here Is tho longing, the vision, Tho hopes that so swiftly remove; There islhe hlessed fruition, The feast nnd the fullness of love. Here nre tho heart strings a-tremble, And here Is tho chastening rod; There nio tho song and the cymhal, And there is our father and Ood. JHtEAMING "TnTjJt." True lovo always does its best. Love that is all talk is very apt to be considered all mock. If it be possible, as much ns lieth in you, livo peaceably with all men. Have no business dealings with the man who never has a good word to say for anybody. Thero is n good deal of solfishness in refusing to givo because wc can't do it in our own way. Bread cast upon the water purely us n business speculation is liable to sink be- foro reaching port.—Century Magazine. It would have a good effect on our coa- duct, if we always remembered that we can prevent un action, but we cannot prevent the consequences to that action. ..Taking spoiled apple butter and crooked wood to tho parsonage, nnd charging full price for them, is a poor wav of undertaking so tell the Lord that you. love him. but there are people who try to do it. Mnny Littles Make Much. A singlo oi'o with all its industry, energy and innumerable journeys it has to perform, will not collect more than a lea spoonful of honey in a single season, yet tho total weight of honey taken from a singlo hive is often from sixtv to one hundred pounds. A profitable lesson to man of great results from united labor.— Herald and Presbyter. The Paopla ami ; Things nro See In Our Dreams 11a Belli as In Ufa. In a dream there are always breaks, inconsistencies, lapses, ineohi-rence, breaches pf continuity, many links mining in the chain; only at point* IR the impression vivid enough to stamp itself afterward on thu waking mind, nnd even then itis never so really vivid ns the impression of real life, although it ought lo have seemed so in the dream. One rctnenibeis it well on awakening, but soon it fades, nnd then it only one 's ronieiuljrunce nf it that one remembers. • There wn a nothing of this in my dream.' It was something like tho "enmura-otweura" I on Hamsg.ito pier; One goes in and finds one 's self in total darkness; the eye is prepared; on? is thoroughly expectant nnd wide-awake. Suddenly there llu«hcs 011 the sight the moving picture of the port and all the life therein, and the houses and cliffs beyond; and farther still th* green hills, the white clouds, and blue sky. Little green waves chase, each other in the harbor, breaking into crisp white foam Sea-gulls wheel and dash and dip behind masts and ropes and pulleys; shinv bras: fitting* on gangway and cotnp .uts llish ir. the sun without dazzling the eye; gay lilli- piitiann walk mid talk, their white teeth, no bigger than 11 pin 's point, gleam in laughter, «ith never it yound; a steamboat laden with excursionists conies in, its paddles churning the water, nnd you can not hear thutn. Not 11 nefail is missed— not a button on a sailor''^ jacket, hot a hair on his faco. All the light and color of the pea and earth and sky, that serve for many 11 mile, IUV here concentrated within a few square feet. And what color it is! A painter 's despair! It is light itself, more beautiful than that which streams tlirougl: oldebnrch windows of stained glass. And all is framed in utter darkness, so that the fully dilated pupils can see their very ut most. It,seems us though all had been painted life size and then shrunk, like Japanese picture, to a ir .il!ionth of its natural sizfl, so as to intensify and mellow tho effect. It is all over; you come nut into the open \ sunshine, and nil seems garish and bare and bald nnd corumouplaco. All magic has faded out of the scene; everything is too far away from everything else; everybody one m-ets seems coarse and llrob- dingnagian nnd too near. AndJ one has been looking at the like of it nil one's life! Thus with my dream, compared to cm- mon waking, every day experience; only instead of being more (lit, silent little images moving 011 a dnz:n square feet of Bristol board, and appealing to the eye alone, the things ana people in my dream had the same roundnesH and relief as in life, und wero iifo siz"; onu could mnvu amongst them and behind them, and feel I\R if one could touch and cl.tsp and embrace them if one dared. And the ear, as well as tho eye, was made fr .e of this dark chamber of the brain; one heard their Bpeech and laughter as in life. And that was not all, for soft breez3.s fanned the cheek, the sun gavn out its warmth, and the scent of many fbiwera made the illusion complete.—George du Maurier, in Harper's Mtgnzinn. I bad been troubled five mcmtlit v.itb Dyspepsia. The doctors tol4 me it was cbrotiic. I bad a fulluesf ifter eating and a heavy load in tht pit of uty stomach. I suffered fre* quently from a Water Brash of clear matter., Sometimes a deathly Sickness at the Stomach would overtalct me. Then again I would have tha terrible pains of Wind Colic. Al such times I would try to belch ani could not. I was working then fat Thomas McHenry, Druggist, Cot. Irwin and Western Ave., Allegheny City, Pa., in whose employ I had been for seven years. Finally I used August Flower, and after using jm! one bottle for two weeks, was ea> tirely relieved of all the trouble. 1 can now cat things I dared not touck before. I would like to refer you ta Mr. McHenry, f° r whom I worked, who knows all about my condition, nnd from whom I bought the medicine. Hive with my wife and family at 39 James St., Allegheny City,Pa. Signed, JOHN D. COX. • G. G. GREEN Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, Ne» Jersey, I). S. A. MILWAUKKI, October, 1891. An October Retail Movement At imbel's, Milwaukee, That speaks economy the people of tho The Dorrot Sheep. Dorset Horned sheep aro characteristically prolific. An instance is mentioned of 48 ewes of this breed having produced no fewer than 105 lambs from September 26 1890, to May 22, 1891. The breed is increasing rapidly in popularity. Old l'rutt TreM. Cut down the old fruit trees that may bo standing in the pastures thp.t hnvo passed beyond their period of usefulness. Unless tbey nro taken euro o f they will became nests for the various fruit pests, and will in turn be tho means of populating your orchard with undesirablo colonies. bhiine.V says Desmond,-hastily. 1 "8ho dias had-nothing-to du with?it, .Do-.not, *l;bb»! seooh you, say anything to, her, .when ri am mne that tn«y : *tusmen( Ivor, j>elf:reDi;oaoh.<! ua innuo wir.n nniioaiiiigevas,(itWi84iiiaKe, bin himA nil 'M'niilAn'a Blm„l.l^» «.l^~'l^& 1::.^. Iris hand on Monica'? shpuldcr, ^halma Jier face hidden In « fold of her aunt's gown. , "Sir," says Miss Priscilla,"draw-lug her* gelt up, w.!wva,,to>y}h Qt.olrt-vywldgwndeur In her manner, out a sud tvomulousness In hertone..Vray.jUoce luw. ijeon. wltn,ua. ,n,ow 'tat 86iue time; tuyj we, hayc "we^ tohpho ahqhaahten treated'in.accordance xv 1th'the, 'Sroat ipvd tfo Mol for hor." • "'"V: ,, " "The (rrfcat love," echoes Miss Penelope,gently. Though deeply distressed, both old fadles awoonscloua ofe», - SUp(lij«V,aduil|atjpug 'for the'yorafk ran", bwnuasot the touderne &t | mi , . MisaWfeotirji, Hm * »oiirnfulEh^)rttt jtoievweitiffiwi " W'IWhfttWulfeVe^yo«filRd»-lrt ^wft.lt tytm-ltiaHg ttP.t a, CHAPT15K XXVIII. Ill the morning, a certain amount of constraint prevails with every on-.-. Kit Is, of course, awaro of all that has happened, and of tho day's expected visitor for Mnnlcn, who has refused to como down tobreaUfust, and' who Is as, unsettled and inlsumblu as she well can be. Kit has espoused her cattso cofiamorc, ami is (I need hardly say) ready for open war at a'moment's notice. She has Indeed arranged, a plan of action that will brln? her on the haltle-Ilold at a critical 1110- ini'ili to deliver a speech culled from some •old novels lu her room and meant to reduce both hei'aiinls to annihilation. When bivulcfiistllH over sho disappears to study her part afresh, and thoMlssos lllake, too, separate and ifii lo their own rooms, with an air of careful unconcern, that Would not havo imposed upon a one year bub.;,.. . When agiilp thoy reappear, they scorn desirous of avoiding eacli other's' glancos, whereupon- it. occurs suddenly to ovcrybotly that they have both put on their very best slllc gowns and luco caps, and have in faot got themselves up wltli elaborate core to receive—a Desnxondl No wonder thoy toe' 'ashamed of themselves I. Still keeping up tho outward symptoms of supreme Indifference, they seat themsolves In the drawing-room, Miss Penelope attacking her knitting with tremendous vigor, whilst Miss Priscilla gets apparently lost In tho pages of 'Temple Bar." Monica, sliding in presently llku a small ghost, In hor clinslng white gown, slips Into a seat lu tho window that overlooks the avunuo,and hides herself and her pretty anxious face behind the lacocurtains. . 'An hour.g[|dos by with aggravating slowness; aiid then ii sound of wheels upon the gravel makes Mohlca's heart beat almost to sfttl'dcatioii, The 'two Misses Vlake, suddenly, forgotfiil of'their rolis of unconcern, .start from their seats and go to the window wh.nre Mouloa now Is standing. A brough- liaui auu pair ot noises urivuup u« a,o «>~., and a young man, open ug, the door, springs to tbo.ground. ;lt Is Desmond,. . . i' * "To come here In a oloso carriage \"i says "JdlsJ FWsctjjafwifliirflboh contempt, "Is he' ^IWia -StcMcWn^cWtli'lwifiiaerV :I never -lumrilojf siiolijgpuerydnjmy life." ; 1 . ,','Hti Is not a fop," says Monica, Indignant- ly,.tiud then she.«a,b?l\v8 eight of hor lover's face, and something In it awokos within lier a.prosijlenceofcoijilngeYll, ! . . Aiid to where Miss Priscilla la'standing,merely tak- 'lliig-lifildlhg'of Moiiioa'sliaiidtis hd j;q«()hes *r,l(er,'but'addi:e8Blrtg toher neither word nbr look? He soCinsigreatly;'agitated, arid alto-; igotheruullke the inainwho stood hero yesterday- aud almost defied them;, His face Is very pale, and full ef honest grief and lh- ,ll,.,.nllnn ' S.\A • ''•;'„ti'(Tbhecontinued.); .. !; 11' i J( Safety on lha Ofleim. . :Tbe. < lBrj;oi« J of the yas^ deep do cot. ,lonk iSCterisbleJnyiejr oi,th& last report of the' NptionaU Board , of,. Steam Navigation, showing that out ot 500,000,000 passengers car U e lrVK 8t .?£ft. r on Amarkan watei^i aijd fro« AVndrlow portt) »Uty-flve IWes were lost. It-would apteor from 'these " ilCtlijitltbejflajjia^aji ^nstiw,..^ snore,... , i j ovurhulf >4«t*)l|. l*rotect the Slier.p. If sheep oro left where plowing is done, they will lie in tho furrow in hot weather, partly because this is cooler to them, and partly to rid themselves of ticks nnd other posts. Tho wool grows over the dirt that IB tho gathered, und diminishes its value next season. It is better to provide a clean tuif for sheep to lie on, and protect their noses in summer by giving salt over tar, so that they will Biueur themselves in their cngerncss to get tho salt. Cnt F. e<l for lioraea. Horeea hard at irork will tbrivo better on cut feed mixed with ground grain than they will where grain is fed whole. Tho saliva is'more readily brought into contact with the muss of food. Hence it digests with les9 exhaustion of tho digestive organs, leaving more of the strength to go lio -Y/ork. A horse pxorcised only slightly.may bo fed wbolo grain, but even thon part of it will'coine out undigested, and will do little good. This is in accordance with the general practice of farmers, who find it pays for teams working hard to furnish them the food that is most easily digested., ; . Cheni'iOBt Winter Storea, , In niany ports of the country the hives are well stored for winter, but there are always some swarms light in honey which must be fed if they are saved for next year's work. Sugar syrup, made by add? ing 10 pounds water to 20 pounds granulated sugar, bring it to a boil and then adding 5 pounds coeup honey,- makeB the cheapest feed for winter Btoros. Fifty cents worth of this feed will make light colonies safe for winter; and the'destitute ones are often those that produce the sur plus honey,, humanity its well as interest demands that they 'shhtl not perish for wartt of this suiair expose. Apiarists should inot wait until,too late to do the necessary wqrk of preparing bees forwin- ter, for now is the ttnie'to get the colonies ready for effeotive'work next year. Pay. ing.results can cot bit got from bees that coma out, just, alive in tha spring, says Farm, Sfook and"H6'me. 'Tne' polonies that'pn'y are'those which come out in 'the spring strong- in bees, and which sufficient stores to,ne9acbut,U.Hle, tinkering.; AVita that end in \ iew, unite rill weak colonics and mtitte thom-'utrong in beea una heavy In. store*, nnd .now. is the time to.dq it yfith Jbe (east ,wprk and secure theibest results.' . ' 1 f ''" ' * ••' t * • "in . : -:.i -• j^p»'i' nte aButter, 'An experlence^'dalfjjinau knows how 'soon taints'are 'communicated to butter,'! It is well.known to all > chemist?;and,iP.e{- fumerithrt fats and oijs ta,ke,up ouors with the greatest tftuie, ahd this'ebaraoter'' istio fs turned td-iiad - ih'-the maniffactu.re of perfumery., i And this, should, be known to all dairymen, for their protection in the management Of the cream" and butter, ahll especially in regard to tho choice offogd fojR.the cpw8 ,, r Apy.thing, l „wh»tever, t:(uit has an odor or a strong flavor is to be kept strictly away from the • butter, Indeed) it should, ba.tb?.bu8iuejsflf tho but- term^ker.tp uroteot.it at once'as. soon as it is m |he the right' shape for shle. frpm, all cbntaot'wita^Ke 'ttlrj'towever it'SiBy 1 be stored, Air-tlghtipaokages ouj^jf should llurinony nf rnrpoau. Nothing is more beautiful in every-day life tlmn a happy family circle, where there is harmony of purpose and endeavor for doing right. All progress and improvement in man depend* upon mutual cooperation and oneness of purpose. And it is a sad state of affairs when these qualities are lacking in a household. Hut. it seems to bo true that such is the case moro often in tho comparatively higher class. Each member is so ingrossod in his own business that he rarely has timo to pay particular attention to the minute details of a brother's life. They rarely know" each other. In the poorer class H is different. Every one ia bincerely m- tereBted in every thought, every action of the others, and is always ready to lend n helping hand, and to share tho griofs well us the joys. The brother se^ks to help tho slstor over tho rougher places, and the sister uses her influonco to Bweetcn the lifo of Die brother; tho father counsJs and controls, aud tho motbor brightens home and the lives of all the household.--C. A. W. FITH.—All rita atonlift,! rretb; l )n. KLTNa'a Oaatl NEIIVE ItKKTOltlca. >oFIUnftar flratdar'a ti««. M »r> '•IIOUN cures. Treiitlrte nn«l IH.tlU trlnt bottla fraa to IJH canea. Band U) Dr. Kilns, U31 Ardi HL, l'lillu-, L'» Salisbury, on helmlf of England, haa politely lilfin-uicil thu porte that If vcssela of .he llusslau volunteer licet are allowed to pass the DnrdonclloB Oreat Britain clalma Mic sainu right fur her "volunteer" vcssela, V* uwd..aj»d these m to bejitept nwd, It* •ffill that there u^twokiildi! tKe • Kentucky blue Kliul (Vorils nnd Doedy "Fair words glmldcn HO many a heart. ' —L,ongio::ow. If we all knew the actual value of a kind word orde^d there would be less suffering in tho world. If wo could but realize the ineatimable good resulting from tho smallest kindness, how. it penetrates into tho very depths of tbo human heart, illumi natmg ono's entire being, cheering his spirits, brightening his life and beautifying all existence; we would, many of ui, givo up our lives in doing good to our fellow beiugB. We would make it our duty in life to seek the suffering und strew their paths with the fairebtflowers that bloom— those of sympathy aud oncourugemont. Wo wpuld seek to forget our own troubles and anxieties entirely, nnd to give all our attention to the lightening of the burdens of othors, for ... "In charity there la no oxceaa." AH'would forswear selfish pursuits long enough to drop a kind expression here, and do a kind net th.TR. A Hrowntog AncedoU. .While admiring, in a Paris studio, a picture of the funeral barge, that b,oro tho body of Robert Browning through the t reots • of • Venice'' to the steamer that transported it to, England'* Valhallh.a woman, whose criticism had been solicited previous to tho artist's shipment of tho canvas to English etchers, related this porBinul incident'of the great poet: "I was traveling in Italy. There were few tourists' in my compartment. All were •absorbed in books or revery till towards the close of what had been a long tiresome day. Then it \yas that the eltl erly gentleman who' sat by my Bide withi out removing his eyes from the landscapes inqde a comment that, invited conversation, i "'You are fond of poetry?'h'o said at length, with' something in tbo shifting splendor.of the Italian. SHCB evoked from me a Hyron couplet. * 'Oh, yes/ I replied with ^tuy ' usual enthusiasm,y, ji love poets aud poetry.' ,,,','Tbe.old, gentleman, rejuve^noted. Together we browsed on Parnussus, and never'will be- forgotten : the thought, the .imagery, tUat;,uowed in. u continuous stream from his Hps. (p ""Who ar^Vou'r-'ttvbrite pobts?\h.9. oiked, abruptly.' 1 >c- "InAjuou tfeem,; and, without.jfurthef comment quoted, my favorite poem—a Portuguese bonnef. When 1, had lihished my 'companf'Bn'"resumed his post at the ^infow^ aod.^id aot.degjga to,notice 1 hie again;. ' ., • : •»j'l'w(f< 'liiW. oU8comflted.' , '' Had Igjven .offence*,;: -i,.!^* •«*.• *:<« h-,r. t-'--l :• ''PefjBre.rfiivcbingour d,BB V »&tion 1 ventured to Bay:' 'I susueot, sir, that you do nOt'like Mrff.-'Browhlng's poetry?' * ., 4 iTto o\ark, ^apulful .eyes of the atronger [na«&te|iog;^^« am, that softnet '-is'the sweewsti-and m singer the-most preoious, gift life na* aivensi»j6,r Shftrwai my wife,' -Vida Rose McQflbe. ' ' • .. i • •• •> •P«!llfllPB*Bf5a?a»a^^ The Ouly Ouo Kver Vrlnted-^Can Von Find tho Word? There Is a 3-Inch display advcrtlamncnt In this paper this week widen has no two words alike except one worth Thu came is true of each new one apiwiivingeai-h wi-H; fron. The llr. Hurler McoK-lnc. Co. This IHMIM; phu-ea a '.'Crescent" on cvurylhinir they initUc and puhliah. Look for ii, send them the naine of the word, and tlrey wl)l ruturu you BOOK, BIAUT1PUI. LITlllWUAI'Itfl or SAMI'LES Fit ED. The Hon. J. A. Cliiipluuu Is to be made minister of railwuys and canals In the Canadian cabinet Alado tu Look I,lko N <!W. Dresses, Gents' Clothing, Feathers, tiloves, «le., Byed or Cleaned, Vlilhh ((at'inent) Sleained at Otto Pictcli's Dye Works, l M) \V Water St., Mllwuukco. Semi fur circular. At Frankfort, Ky., the Louisville & Nash, ville rullroatl company has been fined $11 and rosts for repairing lta tracks on Sunday. nALL'S CATA Hit II CURE Is a liquid and is token Internally, and acts directly on the hlood aud mucous surfaces of tho system. Write for tcatlmimlnls, free. Mnnufuctur cd by F. J. CHENKV & CO., Toledo, 0. Prof. Qeorgo Francis Joiner, formerly of Decatur, 111., has been appointed lecturer on litcraturo In tho University of l'annsyl. van la. It afflicted with Sore Eyes, use Dr. Isaae Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell It. 25c New York hlghbludcra have doomed two Chinamen of that city to death. Und tho Dealrod EfTeci. OakiOLaVTOM, areas Co., IU., NOT., '83. I U(Ur raoaanmaad Faator Eoenlg's Nerve Tenia to anybody thai haa aaffarad bom head, ache aa my aea did for ( years, baoauaa i bottles at lha madletu eared hhn. If. UoTiaUR IiiamaBBa, Wl»., Ootobor, 1800. Tfcr—gh a fright any eon became afleoted with ipaana aad aerroaa proatratlon. We aaad ono botUaoiraatoiKoealt'e tterve Toolo, and he haa aot he4 a ssaam ilnoo. BDIUTZEBOW. IDA QUOTH, Iowa, Oot 9, JAJK, My wife tuSand from bealaehe tor ten years and, daaatuatl treatiaent from dootore, aha got no raUet ' !e\Aer aalng paly one bottle of Paator Koenlg's Hem Toole, aha la ehttrely anted, P. HAItTQENBOSOH, i—A Talqable.Ilooh e>n Wervona Dlaeuaea aaut free lo anr addrona, and poor paUanla can alao obtain title medicine free or cliarso. Tbta remedrhaa been jpiepared by the Beverend Paator Koanlg, ot Fori Wayne. Ind, alnca U78. aud laoowpreparad under his dlrecUou br the FREE State. Come samples. or write for Gimbel Brothers Dry Goods Milwaukee DOCTOR ; tor Coughs. Colds andConsumptlon, Is beyond' • question the (greatest ol all modern remedies.! ; 11 vl 1 1 stop a Cough In ono night. It viltl check! jaColdlnada/. It will |>r>vontCroup, relieve; • Asthma, and CUtlE Consumption II taken In; :tlmo. IF THE LITTLE ONES HAVE • ! WHOOPING COUGH : OR • GROUP i to it Prompur. • IT WILL CURE: : ^ jaii ^-WHEN EVERY-' i&^Zeh^Sgg^P-Wm ELSE; ! T 1 \F~^^ can't afford to! •a»« .... ' *.,„.•>» wl'hout ».'•: • A 2Be. bottle may eavo $ 100 In Doctor's bills! • —may save their llvos. ASK YOUR DRUG-! :0ISTF0RIT. IT TASTES GOOD.\ ^••••••a *Ualalaiala1*a1alalal ARE YOU A FARMER? If so you aro ono from choice and can toll whether farming as au in* vostmont pnys, Do you make it pny ? Have you firat-clasa tools, fixtures, etc ? You say yes, but yon aro veronff if you have no scales. You should have one, and by sending a postal card you can get full information from JONES OF BINGHAMTON, BINGHAMTON, N.Y. R AG unUNL Send at once (or our Catalogue, aoo teetl- moalala. C. N, Ncwcomb, Davenport, lo— R a FftT FOLKS REDUCED P \^V MJ ^Mf "i'liSt'il'aaa^eaaje, aew'lt U W $10.60 BINOI.K HAItNKSS. Hand Hade. ^"^n&tr***' $18.00 •aad (or *rlee Hat el aey fall luu. IOER m ,>Rlt, 11* Weat Walu St, Mllwaakee, Wat. KOENIG MED.CO.. Chicago, III, porDottle. BIbrls, I §>* n ai«»uted. ui«< .tn«.>oVein. ' ••'•".. perlenee. Write loi Waukd In tr.rj Oourl/ U u| Ii II. Bairtl SintUa aa^ lo .iTu.ilon. ft.» 0.»v. 0 ,.»D.», ...Obl .l .r DamUfH I Cloolnn.cl. Jib .ri .D0. ncl r>rlla«luiJM. Attnt Braaaaa PelacUf a Uaraaa Ca. u a»a««,Claalaaaat. 1 Sold by Drurelate at SI T.nree Rlr*. Mi.lit. It T»ottl«« foV an, - !>•* mil awaatiasnaii .. tor lacreaae. M vaara aa* ^ . parlance. Write lor Lawa, A. WMaoOoauioa as HON", W.IU1NUTOM. D O. a CH».tl »»»TI C r«Mi*M* aW^l|<JM^,|AkM*li tW«*k ip eea- *Hft» 11>4M| VMS: PILES BB P IBO'S UKUJll.)^ full UATAKUU.—Ueat, Htuieat U I Oheapeat. Relief la Immediate. A, ourii Is certain, ] CaM tu the Head It haa no equal. C ATA R . Jt la aa Olattnant, ef wwob a amaii panicle is apbUM at' u , JL+ii£lli*i at 'i-LiJ. "CAH I ASSIST YMI.JIWWI'V . „ Tills la an evory-dftf oeourtendoi sho It taken -with tliatr«ttH-80He"or lulnt tosh ) t Ing. )i XJip .eftive oJjl*U is tome ao> 5* n % e J?S!la. w «»feieM. or itfogulavlty »rwt< S'/i

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