The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on October 31, 1891 · Page 4
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October 31, 1891

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, October 31, 1891
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MONICA A TRUE LOVE STORY. Aa good as new —that's the condition of liver, stomach and bowels, when Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets havo dono tlicir work. It's a work that isn't finished when you've stopped talcing them, either. It's lasting. They cure, as well as relievo. And it's all done so mildly and gently I There's none of tho violence that went with tho old-timo pill. One tiny, sugar-coated Pellet's a gentlo laxative — threo to four act as a cathartic. Sick Headache, Bilious Hcadacho, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of the stomach and bowels, are prevented, relieved and cured. As a Liver Pill, they're un- eqnaled. Thoy'ro purely vegetable, perfectly harmless — tho smallest, cheapest, and easiest to take. They're tho cheapest pill you can buy, because they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You' only pay for the good you get. Can you ask more? That 's the peculiar plan all Dr. Pierce 's medicines aro sold on, Uad tbe Deaircd Effect 0«ji»oixroi», O IHII Co., 111.. M OT., "8a I hlfhly memand Fftitor Koaols'a Narre Tonta to aayboJy thai has saffsrt4 tram h**d- aotas u my ton did (or I years, baoansa I bottta ol lb* madlola* <orad Mm. ILUoTIOUa. ZajuUBli, Wll., Ootobar, UN. Tlmrafh e> frif ht any no baoam* afl*0U4 •with tfMtmi tad Bcrroai prostration. Wo aiod on* bottl* of Pastor Koaclg's N« TO TonJo, fcnd bo bu not bod a ipum aineo. BD KITZKSOW. I DA Q BOTB, Ioiro, Oot ». MM. My wi[» laflorod from ueadaoha for toa yoari and, dnslM all treatment from dootors, ibo (ot DO nsllsf. Altar using only on* bottlo ot Falter Koantg'a Nana Toolo, aba is entirely oorod. P. UAJlTUEtaiOKCB. •—A Talaable H OOK am Verrom I t »r - . an • til ITils nmadrbu boon ^aaf- Koanlg. ot Fort ' aot . prepared ondarbli dlrootlou bytba KOENIQ MED. CO.. Chicago, Sold tnDnmlets at 81 por Bottle. 0 for SB T+Tf Hit*, SU .75. O Bottles for 90, FREE ft _lfleaaea teut free to any address, tod iKMir paticnta can »l«o obtain Uils medicine freo of clmnre. ..re pared by the Ilflverond Koenljr, of Fort Wayne, lod., Bluce 137ft. and dtmaertitidir lit. T X3L' X4 KING COUGH mm: DOCTOR • I SOLD IN ENGLAND Car la. IXd., and In AMERICA for SB cents a bottle. IT TASTES GOOD. ELY'S A... BB U CREAM BALM IS WORTH $500 TO ANT HAM, Woman or Child auffoiinar from' CATARRH NOT A LIQUID or SNUFF. A sartlala la applied Into each noitril and li •fiaeeble. Prloa 60 eente at Druggists or by mall. M.V BBOTUKK8, H Warren BtrMt, New Y.r» HAY FEVER ^ THE SfartLLEST PILL IN THE WORLD I • TUTT'S < •TINY LIVER PILLS* • have all tlio virtues or the larger oneai. equally effective) purely vegetable, (j Exact alio shown In thin bordor. SHILOIIS CONSUMPTION CURE. The nccen of this Great Cough Cure I* arithotit a parallel in the history of medicine. AH druggists are authorized to sell it on a positive guarantee, a teat that no other cure can sue- asaiiuuy stand. That it may becorue known, the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are { •lacing a Saniple Bottle Free into every home n the United Stales and Canada. If you have • Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use il, for It will cure you, If your child has the Croup, •r Whooping Cough, use it promptly, and relfel b sure. If you dread that Insidious disease Consumption, use il. Ask your Druggist for BIULOH'S CURE, Price locts., 50 cts. and }i .00. If your Lungs are sore or Back lame, law Bhllnh's Porous Master, Price 35 cts. PILES A If AJCBNIM alrea lueuiau >1Jft, findia rollrt, nnd ia aa IHfAU, HUE (URC lor >~" ' Priia.tli at druirtu. .. "My uncle ia nt dentil's" tlonr," ho says, in a voice tliat qiiivcrs wll.li nii?o and excitement "Coming home late last iiiplit Im WHS shot nt by some null'in from behind the blackthorn lied.'e. oi tho C olo road, lie wants you, Miss Hlnke" (torriscilla). "lie Is naktiijr fnr yuti. You will not refuse to como to a man who irmy bedyinir, Cm- nil we knowl I have brought the carriage for ymi, ami I Implore you not to delay, but to cunie to him at one •." Miss Priscllla has sunk Into a chair, n ;ul Is quite colorless; Miss Penelope clasps lier hands. Oh, p'Hir 0:orBCl" she says, Involuntarily, ills present clanger lias kil u I le- mninbranco of nil thenliirry yenis that siami between to-<lay and the time when lust she called him bv his Christian name. When did It happen'/ How'/"' asks >! ,n- lca. tightening h T lingers round his, and trembling visibly. About ten o 'cleck Inst evening. Il if, Kelly and I wore with him, mid n gn i. Two shots were tired. Kelly and I jumpe.l off the dng-cart and gave chase, mid gin:- ded In securing one of them. There wi in four nltogcther, 1 think. We did not know my undo was wounded when wo ran nfi them, but wlinii' we c.imo back wo fmi-d Murray the groom ho ding him In his anus, lie was quite Insensible. I left Kelly and Murr.iyjo guard our prison r, and drove my uncle nTiuin myself. He l< very badly hurt. Miss K'nkc,"turiiingngnin to M:ss I'riscdhi. "yon will come with me'.'' "Oh, yes, yes," says Miss I'rlscilia. faintly. "And I shall g 'i with you, my il ur Prls­ cllla," saysMIssPenelope, hernlenlly. "Ves, you will want me. To lind yourself face ti lace with lilm after all these years of estrangement and in HO sail a stain will he distressing. It l< well I should bu on the spot to lend you som .• support." Miss Priscllla lays her linntl on her arm. "I think I shall g i nlniie, Penc'op:-," she say--, faltering. Vnr one moment Miss Peiu> lo )>i! is a little surpr'sed, and then in (mother moment she Is not surprised at all. Het I b'dicve in her heart she is a goi.d deal disappointed; there is a flavor of romance and exeltetnent about this expedition she would gladly have tasted. "Well, perhaps it will bo better si<*'she says, amiably. "I am glad he lias sent for you. He will bo tho easier fur pour forgiveness, though lie cannot obtain hers, now. Come up stairs; you should not keep Mr. Desmond waiting." There is a klufily light in her eyes as she ghinees at the young man. And then she takes Miss Priselllu away toiler room, and helps In r carefully with her toilet, and aecepts the situation as a matter ot course, though in her secret soul she is Tilled with amaz iiient at The Desmond's sending for Miss Prl-elln even though lying at death 's rloor. And Indeed when the old man had turned 10 Ili'ian and a.-ked him to bring Miss lilako lo Cunlc, ltrian himself had known surprise, too, and sonic uii.givlugs. Was lie going to miil .ii her swear never to give her consent to ids (Brian's) mr.rriago with her niece? or was he going to make open confession of that dir.ln norablu action which caused Miss HI ike's pretty step-sister to sillier dire tril'.nlallnu, according to the gossips round. "I should l.ko to see Priscilla Hinke,'' the •Id .Squire had said, in n low whisper, Ids ii'phi'W leaning over him to c.iteh the .voi'ds, nml then lie had inn ter.d sonic, tl.lns about "old friends and forgiveness," that had not so easily been understood. "You shall see her," the younger man <nys, tenderly. "I'll go for her myself. I mi sure she won't refuse to come.'' "Tt.juxc!" There is scmeiliing in the Squire's whisper that puzzles Brian. "1 am cei tain she will not," he repeats mechanically, whilst trying to translate It. But tlie look Ins faded from tho old man's 'ai e. anil Mi tone is ditl'erent, when he peaks again. "If .-he is afraid to come." he says, ccner- usly, having evidently settled some knotty .mint of Inward discussion tohtscntiresails faction,'toll herfrnni me thatl am ready and W IIH UB to forgive all.' 'You, mean you are anxious to obtain her forgiveness," sayslliian.with tho kindly In- ention of assisting the old man 's wander- ug imagination. E<i?" says tho Squire, sharply. "Wlint t'ye in-an, Brian? .Speak, lad, when I de- ire you." "I.ook here, George I If you excite your- elf liko this you know what tho conse- ipicncos will be," says Brian, sharply In his ruin. "I only meant that, as you— er— Jilted tlielr step-sister, I supposed you were anxious to obtain tlielr pardon, now you feel yourself pretty low. But I'd advise you to wait and see about that when you have re- overed your strength a little." "Anil you believed that old story tool" says ihe poor Squire, forlornly. "I didn 't Jilt her at all, Brian. It was shejlltedmel" What'" says Brian, turning to see if the bullet Unci touched his brain Instead of his ribs. "Tis true. I tell jou, Hint girl broke my heart. She was tho prettlestcreaturo I over saw, with soft dove 's eyes, and a heavenly smile, and no more heart than tlmt," striking the post of tho old-fashioned bedstead wlili his uninjured arm. "I gave mysulf up to her, I worshipped tho very ground she walked on, and within a fortnight of our wedding she calmly wrote to tell mo she could not marry mo I" "Giving a reason?'' "No. Even she, I presume, could not summon sufficient courage to tell thuwTetch sho had deluded of her love for nno'.her. Shu gave me no reason. Sho entreated me, howovor, to koep silence about tho real author of tho brcuuh between us,— Hint Is, hor, iolf. I was to betheono to break oil our cngngomentl 1 wits to bear all tho blame I Shu implored mo to concent her share in It, and dually deiunndod of me, as a last favor, that I would glvo tho world to understand 1 had thrown her over." "A cluirmlngly disinterested specimen of womankind," says Brian, raising his brows. "And this to mo," says The Desmond, an Indignant sob making his weak voice weaker,—"n man who had always kept himself straight in tho eyes of the world. I was required to represent myself as a low, despicable fellow, one of thoso who seek a woman's affections only to Ignore, them at tho tight of the noxt pretty face." "But you refused to comply with hor request'/" says Brian, hastily. "No, sir, I didn 't," says the Squire, shame struggling with his oxcltuinent. "On the contrary, 1 gave Into her In overy respect, I believe at that time 1 would cheerfully have allowed myself to be branded us a </i/<:/, If alio bad desired itand If it would Imvo saved hor one scrap of discomfort, She was afraid of her sisters you see. I blamed them then, Brian, but I think now her fear of thorn aroso from tho fact that thoy were as true as artowas—Well, well I" "Tills is Indeed a revelation," says Brian. "Tcsi you wouldn 't think they would behave like that, would youV" says Mr. Desmond, eagerly. 'Who? The Misses Bloke?" says Brian, startled. ''Yes. It wasn't like them to keensllBoi 1 tli Ail Urti ** MI for* jtm atM •UMlftr ||l«llr*l»4 .'•««ll«Cl>MMlC« _ IM ««(• Hlrr.L, .,^.ClociuiliU.Ohl» IYORY all these >unit., unit in, lite uuar me nrum oi tho battle, when thoy knew 1 was Innocent and that It wan tlioir own ilesit ami blood who was In fault. Yet they turned tlieli backs upon me, and huvo treated me ever ilnco os though 1 wore In reality the mis- oruiuit they have sticceddod In making mo out." "Tbero Is a terrible mistake somewhere," soya Brian. "Thoy do verily believe you to bo the tiilsoreoiit you describe." "Brian, come hero 1" soys the old man, In an ominously culm tone, "Do you mean to tell mo Prlaullla Blako believes mo guilty of having behnvid dishonestly to her sister Katliorlne'.' You podlivMy think thlsV" "1 knmv It," says Brian, who feels It Is better to got out ihe plain unvarnished truth wonuu, , • "You have no doubt? Think, Briant think," "I needn't, There la no doubt on my mind." , • / ~ ' "Then. »ho rtooelye^, iu piU'i taya, flifl Sanlre, Irt a te\elsm JK» I»«J , • Tlioiv Im, tftUfiM hlmiolf fgaln He sormi to have -ecoveieu hia sttehgth wQii,lerfulir duilngtllt DMt h »r Qu get ino I'liHllfn UlnkiM' b«i*)i; ';im j.luy-lliuuvi h mend, looKing aown upon mm wmi turn eyes. "I am sorry to meet you again like this, George Desmond," she says, at Inst, In tones meSnt to bo full of relentless displeasure, but which falter strangely. "She made as great a fool of you as of me, Prlscllla," Is tho Squire's answer, whoso tired mind can only grasp one thought,—tho treachery of tho woman he had loved I And then It all comes out, nml tho letter the false Kntherlnc had written him is brought out from a little secret drnwer, bound round with orthodox blue ribbon, and Bmclllng sadly of dust, as though to remind ono of the mortality of all things, of warmest sweetest love, of truest trust, and indeed of that fnlr but worthless body from whose hand it came, now lying moldering and forgotten in a foreign land. "Oh, I wouldn't have believed It of her I" says Miss Prlscllla, weeping bitterly. "But there must hove been something wrongwlth her always, though we could never see It. What an angel face she had I But tho children, they speak terribly of hor, and thoy say— that she—and James Borcsford—did not get on at all." "Eh?" says tho Squire. Ho raises himself on his sound elbow, nml quite a glow of color rushes into his pallid cheek. Then, with • groan of self-contempt, ho sinks back again, and tho light in his oyo (was it of sai- IsfactlonV) dies. "You havo met I!rinn,"ho says, presently. "What do you think of him, I'riscilla? Do Is a good lad,— avcry good lad." "He looks It," says Miss Priscliln, shortly. "Ho does," heartily. "Well, I'm told this boy of mine Is In love with your girl." "Who told you," says Miss Priscilla. "Biian himself," savs the Squire. "1 like that In him," says -Mist Prlscllla. "Well, George, If you will look upon that as settled, so shall I." "So be It," says the Squire. "Eh, my dear? but doesn't it make us feel old to be discussing the love-affairs of these young things, when It Becms only yesterday that we—that you and T, Priscllla " "That Is buried long ago; don't rako Itup. It died when first your eyes fell on her," says Miss Blake, hurriedly. "I was a fool," says the Squire. "But, somehow, sinco I havo been talking to you, I don't think I'm going to dio this time, and old scones come back to me, and— 1 suppose it Is too late now, Priscilla?" Tbero is no mistaking his meaning. "Oil, yes; a whole lifetime ton late," says Miss Priscilla, with n soft, faint biush that would not have misbecomo a maiden In her teens. "But I am glad we aro friends again, George." She presses his band with real affection, and then colors again warmly, as though afraid of having discovered herself In the act of committing an indi-crolion. Couid thatgontlo pressure bo cn'lcd forward, or light, or unseemly? Terrible tl ou.'litl 'So am I, my dear," says the Squire. And then again, "You won't think of It, then, Prlscllla?" "No, no," says Miss Blake, feeling flattered at his persistence, and then she actually laughs out aloud, and Tho Desmond laughs too, though feebly; and then the doctor comes In again, and Miss Priscilla goes home, to tell Miss Penelope, in tho secrecy of her chamber, and with the solemnity that befits the oee.ision, nil about the Squire's proposal, its r eeplion, and its rejection. Us assured uu minutest detail la forgotten; Miss Penelope is soon In possession of every smallest look and word connected Willi '.t, and deeply gratifying is the manner In wiiicii tho great news is received by that gentle maiden. "Though late In the day, Penelope," says Miss Priscllla, as a sort of wind-up to her recital, "It was an offorof marriageanj; woman might be proud of, bo sho young or old; and ho meant It, too. Ho was quite jirrss- ing. Twice he asked mo, although my first was a most decided 'No.'" "It seems terrible, your having been so cold to him, poor follow I" says Miss Penelope, with a regretful sigh for the griefs of tho rejected Desmond. "What could 1 do?" says Miss Priscilla, with an air of self-defense. This thought, that sho can actually be accused ot having treated tho sterner sex In n hard-hearted fashion, Is cakes and alo to her. "Wo must not tnlk of this, Penelope," sho says, presontly. "It would be unfair. It must never transplro throughiia that Georgo Desmond laid his heart and fortune at uiy foot only to be rejected." To her thoso old-world plirasos sound grand and musical and full of-liro and sontl ment "No, no," says Miss Penelope, acquiescing freely, yet with a sigh; she would have dearly liked t I ell her gossips of this honor that has been tluuc her dear Priscllla. And, after all, sho has her wish, for the story Beta about, spread by tho hero of It himself. Tho Squire, tlr.d, no doubt, of keeping sncrots, nnd perhaps (but this In a whisper) gratoftil to her because of her refusal, goes nbout everywhere, nnd tells peoplo far and nonr of his offer; so that when their friends flock to Moyne, mid, giving The Desmond as tholr authority for It, accuso Miss Priscilla cf her refusal, and she still, with maidenly modosty, parries their questions, Miss Penelope, fooling herself absolved from further reticence, comes to the front and givos them a full and true account of the wonder ful event "Yes, Priscilla might Indeed have reigned as queen at Coole had she so wished it, and well graced the position too," winds up Miss Penelope, on ull theso occasions, with much pride and dignity. Brian, who had been busy all tho morning swearing Informations, and so lorth, with Mr. Kelly and the groom, boforo magistrates and others, coming Into his uncle's room about half an hour after Miss Blako's departure, finds him considerably better both in mind and in body, though feeble In spirit as is only natural. Indeed, the bullet hud done him little harm, causing merelv a flesh wound, but tno SHOOK nun ueou bevuio iu a man of his years. "Como horo, Brian; I want to toll you something,'' he says, as tho young man leans over him. "You are not to talk," says his nephow, poromptorlly. "If you won't listen to me, I'll send for Bailey, the stoward," says tho Squl "Nonsonse! It docs me good." And then he tolls him all tho particulars of Miss Prl» cilia's visit relating to his cngngoment with Kntherlne Beresford, with one reservation, "It Is all right between us now," he says, In a ploased tone. "Sho told mo everything, nnd It appears we were both sadly taken In, though I don't wish to say anything against her even now. 1 dare say she had her own grievances, poor soul; and Indeed Priscilla said » Here he pauses, and a guilty flush covers lils palo face. . Ho hesitates, and then beckons Brian to come oven nearer. "Look you, hull I'm notqulto at ease yet There's something wrong hero!" laying his hand upon bis lionrt. "Is It pain?" asks his nephew, anxiously, "I told yon you wero talk " "No, no, boy. It's only mental pnjn. I want to bo ashamed of myself, nnd I can 't. I'm feeling a satisfaction about something that I sh•mlitn't. It's not light, Brian. It's not a gcnt'.oinaiily feeling, but I (an't curb It. Tho mi,re I think of It, the more pleased I fool, Eh? You don't look us If you understood mo." "I don't, muoh," oonfosses Brian, seating hlmsolf on the edge of tho bed, "You seo, you luwou't told mo what It is all nbout." "It Is about Kntherlne Beresford. Prls­ cllla told mo, tind I should like to tell you. I stij;, Brian, yon won't throw it In my teeth, now, when I'm better, ehV" "I swear I won't," says Brian. '•Well, she told me Katherlue led a regular devil of a life with herUusbnnd, nnd I 'm Qla&ofUl Tlwrol" says the Squire; aftor whlob disgraceful confession he regularly .lernmblus under the bedclothes, with a view to hiding his shame and his exultation from puMo view. Brian fairly roara with laughter. At tho 401111 (1 of his welcomo mirth, tho old man ••lowly emergen from the sheets again, nnd ook» »t blm doubtfully, but with growing "You're tho comfort of my life, Brian," says bis uncle, gratefully; and then ho indulges In n covert smlleliimself, after which lie drops off into a slumber, sound and refreshing. FARM AND HOME. WHIliK cnAiTEn xxix. It Is growing toward evening, and as yet at Aghyohlllbeg they have not grown tired of discussing tho terrible event of lastnight. "When I called Just now, Priscllla Blako was with hlin," says Madame O'Connor. "Brian told mo The Desmond had sent for her. I supposo the old quarrel about Katb- erine will be patched up now and Ishouldn't wonder If our. two lovers, Monica and Brian, get married quite comfortably and In tho odor of Bnnctlty, after nil." "1 suppose they couldn't have mnnnged It without the old people's consent," says .Mrs. Herrlck, who Is rocking herself lazily to nnd fro In a huge American chair. "Nonsense, my duarl" says Madame, throwing up her chin. "Accredit them with some decent spirit, I beg of you. Of courso they would have got niiiiriedwhetlierornot, —tlicro is nothing like opposition for that kind of thing,—and no doubt would have en- Joyed it all the m.re for the fun of the thing, bi causo there must be an excitement in a runaway match unknown to tho orthodox affair." "I don 't think I should like to run awaj-," says OlgaBohun; "there is always a difficulty about one's clothes." "What's the good of being In love If yon enn't get over n few paltry obstacles?" says Madame, whoso heart, is still young. "Well, I expect wo Bliall have a gay wedding here beforo long, and be able to givo that pretty child our presents without any trouble" "How long the day has been I" says Olgn, with a little nfToeted yawn, meant to reduco Ullc Konayne to despair, who Is sitting in a distant window touching up ono of her paintings. "I don't know when I havu beeu so bored,—no ono to speak to. Madame, darling, you shall never go out again without me; remember that. Nobody lias called, —I suppose they are afraid of being shut,— not even Owen Kelly; and one would like to seo him and Brian, to mako sure they are all there." "Tall; of somebody," says Madame, looking out of the window, "hero conies Ow. u.' r\s01ga puts her hand in his presently, she says, laughing Madame O'Connor says you arc, lu pollto language,-hit sable majesty himself. So you must be, to escape ns you did last night Now tell us ail about It. We have heard so many garbled accounts that a rc<i! one will set our minds at rost." Then lie tells thorn all nbout It, dropping as though unconsciously Into a low clinlr very close to III ruiia's. So, you see," ho says, when he had fin- lshod, "It might have "been a very sensation- nl nflalr, and covered us all with glory, only It didn't." "I think It did." says Mrs. Herrlck, gently. She doesn't raise her uyes from her work to say this, but knits calmly on; only a very careful observer could have noticed the faint trembling of her fumers, or the quivering of her long downcast lashes. How can you say Mich a thing, Owen?' says OWn. "Look at all the cases wo have known where the assassins have got away quite free, and hero wo havo the principal Secured." Yes, that was very clever of Brian," gays Mr. Kelly. "Did lie capture him, then, single-handed? Were not you with hlin? Were pou in no danger of your life, too'.'" cxelniuis llrnniu. with such unwonted animation that overy one looks at h T . She takes no notice of theirro-'iird, Lut fixes hor kindling eyes on Kelly, who. in reluming her mule protest, (orgots that any otlvr more open answer may oo required of him. Then she lets her eyes fall from his, ami hor face grows calm and statuesque again, and only thu rapid clicking of hor needles show the perturbation of the lii 1 iid within. 'Did tho fellow give you much trouble, Kelly?" asks liouayne, who iu his seen ul is bitterly regretful ho had not been ou the scene of action. 'Not he, tho tool!''says Mr. Kelly, with something approaching n smile. "Brian tired his revolver, and grazed his a'mslight­ ly,—a mere scratch, you will luulerstaii I,— and tho miserable creature rolled i.pmi the ground, doubled hiniselt tn twevand glvin Mnisolf nn as dead, howled dismallv. No Knowing at mat tune thai the poor squire was hurt, Brian and 1 roared with laughter we couldn 't help It, the fellow looked so absurd.'' They nil laugh at this, but presently O'.ga, holding up her linger, says, curiously, "Owen, recollect yourself. You said you UiuijIiCd. Oh, it cun 't be tine." "1 regret to say it Is," says Mr. Kelly with Intensest self-abasement- "Por oneo I forgot myself; I really did do it; but It sha'n 't occur again. Thu exquisite hum of tho moment was too much for inc. hopo It won't bo placed to my account, and that in time you will ull forgivo mo my ono little lapso." "Well, Owen, you aro the drollest creature," says Madame O'Connor, with a broad sweot smile, that Is copied by Olga nnd Ko­ nayne. Mrs. Uerrick remains unmoved and her needles go fnster nnd faster; Mr Kelly stares nt them uuenslly. "They'll give out sparks In another minute or so," he says, warningly, "and if they do there will bo a general conlligration, Sparo mo Hint; I huvo bad enough excitement for a while." Mrs. Herrlck lots her knitting fall Into her lap. "Tho Squiro may bo thankful ho got off so easily," says Madame O'Connor at. this moment. "Ho may, Indeed," says Kelly. "Fay," to the child who is standing at n distance gazing thoughtfully with uplifted head nt the blue sky without, "what aro you wondering about now?" Tho child turns upon him her largo bluo eyes, bluo ns Nankin clilna, and answers him In clear sweet tones, indifferent to tl: fact that every ono In tho room Is regarding her. "I was wondering," sho says, truthfully "why Ullc says his i rayors to Olgn." A most disconcerting silonco follows this speech. Madanio hums a tune; Mrs. II rick loses herself In her knitting; hut Mr, Kolly, who Is always nllvo, says, "Eh'"" "1 saw hlin," says Pay drenmlly. Olgn, who Is ns crimson as tho heart of rod roso, makes hero a frantic but subdue olfort lo attract tho child's attention; Mr. Kelly, however gotslier adroitly on to his knee before she can grasp the meaning ot Olga's secret signals. "Where did you sco him?" ho says, mildly. "In the Hiiinmer-hfluse, this morning, llo was kneeling down before her. Just as/ kneel to niannmi, and he had bis head In her lap, nnd ho was whispering his prayers. I could not hour what ho said." At this Instant an expression of thu most devout thankfulness oversprends Mrs. Bohun's features. "But thoy were very loiiu prayers; and I think ho was sorry for souiethiug ho linddone." "I hnven't a doubt of It," says Mr. Kelly, o ...,,»i ,t,illv. "(j 0 on. uiv child." (To be continued.) TITK CONORKCIATION'S GATIIEUIN'. r. J. nuu- Whlle In? congregation's gathcrln' unit tho bell up In tho Meepio ItBneflcnrilfl of Invitations to tho hall eurronnd- ing people, And there comes from out the orjrnn antler very moderate (Irimitn in', Jast n poft and pretty namplo of tho thunder tbnt's ft conilr.'; Then tlio prenrher linnlcs ivltlt piniFtilno on p fiico he's Jnut been Intherln', And thero's nultt, n big commotion while tho congregation's gnllioring. title the congregation's gatherln' on tlio stoop nnd in the entry, Sure to bo n pnefol po9ted ,kOQpln' guard niel plny- ln' pciury— atch and piuro nt every corner, mnkn remarks nbout ttie dreppln' Of the folks turned ont on purpopo for tlielr Heavenly Knlher's blepphr, Diork the ivr.y nnd mako a nnlpanre of their nolny palnverin' Bout the tilings that don't concern 'em, wlillo the congregation's galhertu'. Wben the congregation's gatherln', certain ones are jnpl in clover, Willi llieir odds nnd ends of business that wero suffered io go over— Gnpgln' .tones to come nnd help 'em eurly on tho .Monday mornin', lettfu'tn wltli fslmpson's darter causo Sftl Johnson's given vvnviihr; And a tiundred s'niilnr mntters mnko a pile of Snndn> lilntlierin' Hound llio church, nnd in Die lioss-shed, wlillo the congregation's gntherln'. While the congrecatlon's galhorin' young folks nllns Is completin' Deep laid pcliemm to get together, soon us they come out of nieetln'; rnne their necks nil sorts lo pee tier, do their lovers' tolegrnphln', How and blush, rind hem nnd stnmmer nnri to pet a dog a huighiu', tlicie Is n sight of plcklsh and of sentlmentn slaverln', 1 liny much trom porch to altar, while the congregation's KiUherhi'. While tho congregation' gatherln" sptto of little Imperfections, Broods n peaco upon tho village, spreailln'out in all directions; Old and young seem gladly conscious, twlxl Ihe hours of ten and leven, That their nieetiii'-houso Is a Bethel, nnd the very gate to Henven: An Almighty wing droops over, nnd eternal lovo Is fatherln'. All tho touls that come sincerely, whilo tho con gregnttou's gnlhorln*. —Kochester Democrnt. 1 )01)11. 'Ww 1)8,(1 the boit of It, of oournotimy one would liars lh« boat of H with James Beros- W/> "J&HMlW eouiaii't Imvebeon nlUmiimttomtorWiloi! flint's what 1 moan. ' d <M 't .W#|ltm lo Hillik I Nhould rejolco tit QiihwmJmmA bud treatment nthef minni I iTiftiiil*! Ilo liud nil thu bud tie nml w bioiMiA I Bxouab'i-'. . I "Ho do f," wt lAlBUi who to iQiighliii tftft doji'l tulhlc"J9 badly of. no for ,HliWplMJy, - A Union petition. It, has trembled on tho lipstof the dyine;. One instance was Unit of an old saint of 80 yenra, whoso mind had so failed tlint ho could not recognize bis own daughter. "Very touching," snys the relator, "was the s-cene one niijlit r.ftc retiring, ns he called hU daughter, ns if sho wns Ins mother, saying like n little child, 'Mother, ciins here by my lied nnd hear me say my prayers before I go to sleep.' fehc came near. Ilo clasped his white, withered hands, nnd reverently said: " 'Now I Iny me down to sleep, 1 prny thee, Lord, my soul to keen If I sliouid ille before I wake, 1 piny thee, Lord, my soul to tnke;' then rpiietly fell asleep nnd woke in heaven." A distinguished judge, who many years ago died in New York in extreme old age, said that his mother htui tnug'it the stanza to him in infancy, and that lie never omitted itat night. John Quincy Adams nitule a similar nssertion, and an old sea J .iptain declared that evi .n before lie became a derided christian he never forgot KAltM NOTKS. Beets will not tund much fret zing nnd keep best in a liox or barrel of dry sand. Tho first nnd second priz.; butter nt the Mnine state fair wus nm/lo from open etting. Ladders made peaked at tho top arc best for picking fruit. Kither put on ti grip, or do not split the top of tlio polo. The southern dairyman, wj lenrn, nre using tin :_!ined churns because they like them better than wood. Aootier new milking machine has been invented and is in use as is well testified own, U. S. A., in the locality this time We hope there is not too much to it to prevent its use in a'l l.irga herds. M files. In tho north Atlantic states 2 41 per cent, of the horses are mules, while in the south almost one-hulf are mules. Are wo not, making a mistake in raising too many trotters mid too few mule As workers they have got u blackc eye than they deserve and they are easily kept and quite hardy. l';conoini/.o. New Englnnd fanners arc often quoted an being groat, economizers; yet if New England manufnetumrs did not economize more and know wlint their wares cost, hotter than tlio majority of farmers do they would mako business n failure, it is a virtue to save and wicked to waste, no matter what people say about it. Skim-iuilk^iuiil Flax Seed. The Iiwii ""station in bulletin No. 14 says: Skim milk nnd ground flux seed compare favorably with a new milk ration for young calves. Also okim milk calves aro interrupted less in their growth by weaning than now milk calves. That feed changes the quality of milk in I'cows more than the quantity. nnnunl profit on tlio farm depends on Ihe preparation that has been mnrle for winter. To prepare for winter in tho most effectivo way possible involves a good many careful cnlculnlions and n good deal of skillful work. It is n nico thing to determine what stock it will pay to keep through Ihe winter. There accumulates on every farm more or less stock that could possibly be kept nt a profit on grnss in the summer, but that, will not begin to pay if it has to be fed cithfr grain or hay in tho winter. There nre steers thnt are unthrifty nnd will prove hard feeders nnd hard keerlers, old scrub cows thnt hnve served their day nnd generation and Rhoultl go to the shambles nnd that when fat will not more than pay for the corn it. takes lo fallen them, hogs (bat might be fed ut a profit by tho cattle feeder, but will not pny it fed corn direct; horses, it may be, for which there will be no use next year, and hence ought to be sold a? soon as possible to mine man who has use for them, nnd so nn through the list of stock on the farm. It is always , .. , . . ... well to get rid of this class of stuff in tho I ll on tllr »»'K "t night, fall, when it is possible without, too great 1 a sacrifice. If anyone will buy it ut n , public or private sale without tiirthrr'feeil, so much the V'ttor. It, is no) easy to calculate the amount ol feed that is needed by the «tockon the farm through the winter, and the only -mfe way is to provide considerably more roughness than there is reason to believe vill be needed. With barns ami liny sheds roughness win I o carried over from ono year to another, nnd it is not wise to stint the quantity, t is always better to carry a quantity over than to stint the feed on live stock in thnt most critical time of year, the spring. The lesson of Inst year, when a most serious hay famine threatened the farmers of the north west, should not le soon tor- gotten. With stock reduced to the proper proportions and feed in abundance prepared, it iR wrll to consider how it can be ted ont with the greatest economy of labor and tlio least waste. There is a vast amount of both feed and labor wasted in the winter season because the proper calculations and arrangements were no* ni.ide beforehand. We greatly mini ire the arrangements some farmers make with very small expense by which they save a great deal both of feed and labor nntl bring their slock throutrh in fino shape, while other farmers, with less stock and tho expenditure of more labor and teed, con.e through the winter with their stock thin in fleOi nnd in an unthrifty condition. The host way to learn the trick i^ to watch tho farmers that have learned it and do likewise. There are many thing* in connection with farming that can lie learned in no other way, Neither books nor newspapers cm teach the really cute tricks, or, rather, devices, of the farmer's trade. The in xt month, which intervenes before winter, in real earliest, may bo expreteil, will be one of the busiest, of tne year if full preparation for the winter is made, find happy is the man who has everything in re idiness for it when it comes. We do not, presume to teach farmers the details of the proper preniraiiou for winter, differing as they ilo on different f .iruvs and at different seasons, and, therefore, wo have simply called attention to a few of the important things that are not usu.illy included in what is called preparation for winter.—Exchange. "German Syrup" nappy Tlabyt Because he Is healthy. There la no btby' eomfort but In health. There Is no baby lienuty but In health. All his comfort is from fat, and most of 1 his beauty. Fat Is almost everything to him. That is why tinbics nre fat. It is baby's wealth, his surplus Inid by. What lie does not need for immediate use he tucks under his velvet skin to cushion him out and keep the hard world from touching him. This makes curves nnd dimples. Nature Is fond of turning use Into beauty. All life inside; all fat outside. He has nothing to do but to sleep nnd grow. You know all this—nt leust you feel It When baby Is plump you ore as happy as ho is. Keep him so. But what If tho fit I Is not there? Poor baby I we must get It there. To bo thin for n bnby, Is to loso wlint belongs to hlin. Why should the little mortal begin his life with Buffering! Oo to the doctor. Don't be dosing your bnliy when all he needs Is a little management. A llttlo book on OAnETOt, LIVINO , of In- llnltc value, will be sent free. If you write for It to Scott & Bowne, Chemists, 13J South Fifth Avenue, New York. Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil, at any drugstore, tl. A Throat and Lung Specialty. Those who have not used Boschee's German Syrup for soma severe and chronl« trouble of the Throat and Lungs can hardly appreciate what a truly wonderful medicine it is. The delicious sensations of healing, easing, clearing, strength-gathering and recovering are unknown joys. For German Syrup we do not ask easy cases. Sugar and water may smooth a throat or stop a tickling—for a while. This is as far as the ordinary cough medicine goes. Boschee's German Syrup is a discovery, a great Throat and Lung Specialty. Where foi years there have been sensitiveness, pain, coughing, spitting, hemorrhage, voice failure, weakness, slipping down hill, where doctors and medicine and advice have been swallowed and followed to the gulf of despair, where there is the sickening conviction that all is over and the end is inevitable, there we place German Syrup. It cures. You are a live man yet if you take it • Miss Laura I'resby, one of the belles of Ctnith college, at Northampton, Mass., was caught stealing from a classmate. She has disiipnea lierecU. Aludo lo Look lilke New. Dresses, GcnbV Clothing, Fcnthcrs, Gloves, etc., Dved or ('leaned, Plush Uarments Steamed nt Otto I'ieteh's Dyo Works, 340 W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for circular. A crisis in the New South Wales cabinet bus I KCII brought about by the ministerial defeat on the eight-hour question. rrrs.-All ritsstnepi.il rrenhj lin.ltLINK'Sanmr M -llVE Itl .HTOItKlt. Ho l'itn nflsr llrst ilujr's us*. Msr. vtdluufl cures. Trundle nuil {'J.llO trial bottltt tr» to 1 It cui,. Bond to tlr. KUn». 'J JI Arch St., l'hlla., Pa. The Russian cr.nrowitz, It la reported, la to marry tho Duchess Elsca, ot Wurteui- berg. Tbe IinriUa XHllslitod. The pleasant effect and the perfect safety with wlilch ladles may use the liquid fruit laxutive, Syrup of Figs, under all conditions make It their favorite remedy. It is pleasing to the eye and to the taste, gentle, yet effectual lu actiug on the kidneys, liver and bowels, Potatoes as a rrofltablo Crop. Taking the years us they come, I bo- lievo uotatoea one of iho most profitable of our standard farm crops, ind the consumption of them seems to bo on the increase. Thcra is no crop in which the production enn bo more favorably influenced by good cultivation and the u-so of manufactured fertilizers. If planted early, unless the season is remarkably bud, the crop is likely to be a fairly good one. When thore is no scarcity tho prico is soldom so low us not. to pay well for tlio raising, and once in every two or threo years crops aro like enough in many sections to make prices generally high, when even a small crop is a profitable one.—J. T. Didn't Waul n Vut Bheep. "I do not want a vory fat sheep," says a buyer nt the fair to an exhibitor of some show Bheep. "I wont one for service." In a few hours thereafter we saw this exhibitor cruting one of these show rams for the gentleman who does not want a ful sheep. Why is it? Sheep breeders have a pride in having something good, something which looks well, and urgo that a sheep that is fat B I IOWB nn apititido to tnt- ten. If the buyer is the proper person, it will bo all right nntl all will em' well, otherwise it may not. As a rule the? sheop -which have been pampered for the fair, are not the best for the breeding pen. —Kxohange. An Objtct Lesson. There nre many kinds of fashionable foolishness, some of which are be-t corrected by a lesson in kind. A writi r in the Huston 1'ost reports such a lesion, which might, well be tried in ninny families. The younger ineinlurs of the family of one of his friends had fallen into the way of using many sen >eie -s phra -os. With them everything was ''awfully sweet." "awfully joly," or "awfully something else. On) evening tl.is gentleman enme home with a budget of news. An ai ipiaintaiice liad failed in busiiie.-s. He s Duke of the incident as "deliciously sad." Ilo had ridden up town in the ear with a noted wit, whom ho described as "horriolv entertaining," and, to cap tho climax, lie spoke of tho butter which had been ^et before him at n country hotel as "divinely rancid." The young people stared, and the eldest (laughter said, "Why, papa, 1 should think you were out of ycur head." 'Not in the least, my dear,'' he said pleasantly, "I'm merely trying to follow tne fashion. 1 worked out 'divinely rancid' with it good deal of labor. It deems to ma rather more effective than 'awfully sweet,.' I mean to keep up with tho rest of you hereafter. And now," he continued, "lot me tielp you to a piece of this exquisitely tough beef." Adveros, ho says, nro not so fashionable as they wero in his fnmil,'. It is the design of the tlrnnd Army of the Republic to erect lu Washington, D. C, uiotiument to Ucucral Grant. J. C. SIMPSON, Marquess, W. Va., say.: "Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me of a very bad case of catarrh." Druggists sell It, 75c. Anxious to Loam. Selected, "Atavery early ago competitive examinations begin to torment, our boys. They nre often quite as noxious about them ns their parentB, A boy of twelve who had just gone, to, n large school told me the other day that when he arrived tbe head master asked him if be were willing to learn. 'Willing to learn,'said the boy to me wben relating tbe mutter, 'Of course lam. Why, I could not sleep for two nights, before I went to school, fearing least I should be rut into a low clues'ana vex my father.' The hopes and team of a conscientious boy going to sobpolfortho first time do not always meet with as much sympathy us thoy deserve from those who have forgotten what their own trials on that Qcoapslan wore." <. *ougr* M Asfc«4 to Itl»«l »ti »v« Again*! Jo < frimtamfnt uf Tra<l«murka, tiOujBviuw, Qcti. ;«8.—The National Whcleniilu DruggiaU nut, Utttloii adr ptf d <t rutolutii u filing upon cwugaba in IvgU lata tv jirjtuct tho public fiom untciupu- loug. uultutlouH unit bOUIiltrfvlts qf; fuudu QXtd medical 1 pruparutiuiw told UH,4e* a trAduiuuik lllllVHHUie, * The Pork Market. The Chicago Tribuno, of recent date, bns tho following, in its market review, to say of tho future* pork markoL: Commencing with tho first of next month tlio season for the manufacturing of mess pork begins, and Ihere is considerable talk regarding the probable run of hogB for tbe coming six months. Prognostications point to a marked decrease in numberB and weight. Whilo receipts for tho corresponding six months were tho largest on record, theshipmeiits from Cni- cago for the samo period wero ulao the largest on record, so that tho amount of product manufactured by local packers was smaller than in some former seasons. Shipments of hogs for time pnst have been on tho inorease, whilo receipts nro decreasing compared with a year ago. The last threo months of 1880 an average of only 108,000 hogs per month were shipped from hero, whilo tho average for tho fast eight months was 272,000. I'ho hog situ ation for tbe next few months is making Borne of the "wise heads" think, and from present appearances it looks as if it would keep somo of them thinking. .Present indications everywhere point to light receipts from the fact that the hogs do not seem to be in the couutry. While dear corn makes bogs plenty attho first, if makes them scarce in the long run, und tbo doaror tb .6 corn tho scarcer they become. This probably explains why it is that tbe shipments of bogs to the east are increasing this year, corn having been re latively much higher in the east than in tbe west. The government returns for August report 8,000,000 leas bogs than last year. There is every prospect that hog growing will be a good buiinees for at least a year to come, although every effort that oan be devised will be used to keep the price down until after tbe first of tbe year. Ready for Wlute. A groat deal ot tho winter eomfort and Health l> that tfattmnB .au ttir sifut el tho, bod, unr- forni IbslrtuotUm |a ia|i||ar and tQohmt man. est I wt.fe'iaataia'My •t »l »»,«t|oa t» aneb action U tl ^^a ^tlM^irf ^a^Jo'la^^ \ t , aim kaallb kr *>rifiii| tto kUMi •»••* ih* ii*»%S*ff$ k ^kt ^tari ^iirat ^i Jkt, klA»-*» tow 5T WW! Commodoru Nniluiuicl Duncan Ingraham, formerly of the United Slates army, died at Charleston, S. C. Tlio Ouly Ono Kvrr Printed—Can Yoa Find tbo WortlT There Is a 3 Inch display advertisement In Hits paper this week which has no two words nlihe exe-ept one word. Tho same is true of eneli new one npnenrlngench week from The Dr. Hurler Medicine Co. This house places a "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for It, send theru the name .of the wont, nnd they will return you BOOK, UUAUTlFL'L l.ITUOGUAI'IIS Or SAMPLES FlIEK, The l'nii-Aincrlciia medical congress has refused to admit Dr. Howard K. Ames, who wns appointed by Secretary Tracy to represent the United States navy department instead of Dr. A. L. tilbbou, who was too busy to attend. best, easiest to uao and chenpeat Heineily for Catarrh. Hy druggists. Plso's 50c. Italy proposes to abolish the export duty ou raw silk. Tlio Llttlo Prayer. By virtue of its age and valuo and previous associations, this littlo prayer bns become a classic. It must be very nnoient, for who can tell when or by whom it was written? Thousands, from tho silver- haired pilgrim to tho lisping infant, sink to nightly slumber murmuring the simple It gives us pleasure to refer to the adrer tlseuicm of Dr. W. U. Tutt, which appeara tn our columns. For over twenty-five years Tutt's Pills have beeu before the public, and each succeeding year their valuable proper lies become belter appreciated. They now stand second to none for the relief of that much abused and overtaxed organ, the liver, and for the removul of that cause o so many Ills, constipation. They are used In every civilized country, and carry with thorn voluminous tesltuioulals ot their safely aud eQlcacy. Tutt's Liver l'llls should have a place lu overy household. Lndy Maedonald, widow of th« late Cana. dlim premier, has been made a baroness, with the title of Baroness Maedonald. TIME. * Newton, 111. From 1863 to 1885 —about 22 years—I suffered with rheumatism of the hip. I was cured by the use of S T. J ACOBS O IL. T. C. DODD. ) "ALL RIGHT I ST. JACOBS OIL DID IT." 3 p is o 1 s^^MMm^mm BMt Gongh Medicine. Recommended by Physicians. Can* where all able fails. Pleasant and agreeable to th« tMte. Children take 'i without objection. By drugirbrtN. M; Milwaukee, October, 1SA1. TTiere is some- HDg going on here all the time that tales some obligate to buy if money-saving is oi any interest to you. WRITE FOR SAMPLES. (Signed) GIMBEL BROTHERS DRY GOODS, Milwaukee; A DOG WITHOUT A TAIR " THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIO KIDNEYS, remove IttVl \ disorder, build strength, rent" appetite, restore health aud iliorof youth. JDyanenai» lndlKeitlim. thsft roiftW IHUIBMIIUH. fcll_- ... _-. tnitaliaolutely oradlcaM UluU brightened, brt power lucreaaeii bones, nervss, muj cles, reoelve new form I Rlllr \ suffering from complaints ]> LH If I Lll onUar K> tbelrsex, uWu, nml •*** ***i *T netjin r7 *hToontonoltt«V Bald erer; .... ..etnrw uiiftei Complexion. .r-Zwtnr*. ..1 awilne goods best CrwiMi A staid as ^oeul stamp for SSl.pa«« faaapuas. M. IWU NIWINI CO.. tt inula. Ha. FAT FOLKS REDUCES. , II... wrll i.aow It Is i.wltb ueAtcu. Pennsylvania Agricultural Works, York, Pa. t'arquuar's Standard Engines and Saw Hills. Baud for Catalogue. Portable, Stationary, Tjraotlon nnd Automatic Kngtnesaspeolaltjr Warranted equal or superior to M'**** A. t\ rAMgVH; Alt« «*?. V<«rk,i>ai laowiwr;' It is an old-fashion notion that medicine has to taste bad to do any good. Scott's Emulsion is cod- liver oil with its fish-fat taste lost—nothing is lost but the taste. This is more than a matter of comfort Agreeable taste is always a help to digestion. A sickening taste is always a hindrance. "There is only harm in taking cod-liver oil unless you digest it. Avoid the taste. S COTT &Bowirs,Chemiiu, t3aSouth 51b Arenuc, New York. Your druzaiu keeps Scott's Emulsion of sa£.llv*r Oil—alt druggUu everywhere do. fi. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 107a } AY. BAKER & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which the eicc»n of of' hut bci'Ti removed, IM ah.inltittty pure aMw it Is soluble. No Chemicals orounrd tn Iti preparation. It hna more than thru timr* th* \trength of Cocoa mixed with Htarch, Arrowroot or Kugtu. otid I A therefore far morn economical, cruting leti than an* cfuta cup. ItU delicious, nonr* I* hin 1;, *trt'»Ktlw'ii'ug t EASILY DIOE9TEI), ami nijmlmbly adapted for LnvaJiJj U well aa fur pernona In health. Sold bj Grocer*- ^rer-pilier*. W, BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Masa, DONALD KENNEDY Of Roxbuiy, Mass., says Kennedy*! Medical Discover* curei Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 40 yearn' ttanding, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer that has taken root Price «i.5o. bold by every Druggist in the U. S. Canada. b.r return null (ull dc»«rl|>tt»* circular* ot M00Dlf'BH.j« and MOODY'! II* PRO V EL TAILOR BYI< TEMSofDr.il Cuttlag, «• vlMtd t* data, Any Ia4i -4 laWit f «BM «aa qolflkij «> M aully laara U «ai aa* niki aa> ftrntal ia any tljU, u aay miliar*, fat Ladlaa, Win ud Call, drcn. OamtaU cuaranutd la 't pirfaatli llfaoal tnlaa Atittm MOODY AGO. dNCINNATl.ft, W ma i. sin 11. titbit., K.I ..IM GARFIELD TEA ^aVorbuil »uiiii |i |turi>i 8Uk Ilearlatchci rt>ntore«Uoiupluxioii|eura«Canallpmtlo>t. Q-rer. nonti result* uro thu oldest most elUclon t LOUIS BAGGER & CO. "AiSiirllj: PATENT SOLICITORS AGENTS WANTED ON SALARY or oommluloa to hanilla tha Naw Fataal Ohaaslaal Ink Kruihig Fanoil. AganU making; IM par mat, Monro* Urawr M'I'g Co., La Orosis, Wla, Box Nl. R " All BUUHL Send at once for our Catalogue, am t«a«- manlais.C. N, Nswcomb. Dareiport. la— W A SAVIOR; OF HER sex. 'Wt* MMiMii* wmitant companion, when tliori to uo reposo for the sufferer, by day oi and Dflen all (his li reversed by a woman, tut* •he mot wort the above U%M ™ ' LYOIA E. PINKHAM'8 wtm ail thOM tK *uitar <w«»kniu«|.Mid all* *- -* »1| orgauto dlieaMs of tha BWBWrtiii

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