The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on November 21, 1891 · Page 4
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November 21, 1891

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, November 21, 1891
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Ii isn 't the usual way —it'i Jnrt tho rovorno—to p.iy o patient when you can't euro liim. Nayerthcless, that's what's dono by the propriotora of Dr. Sago's Catarrh lwmcdy. Thoy prorniso to pay you (500 if thoy can't euro your catarrh, no matter how had the oaso. It isn't tncro talk—it's buaincis. You can satisfy yourself of it, if you'ro interested. And you ought to bo, if you lmvo catarrh. It's faith in their modicino that's behind tho offer. It has cured thousands of tho worst cases, whoro everything olso failed. You can bo cured, too. If you enn't, you got the monoy. Tlioy'ro willing to tako tho risk—you ought to bo glad to take tho medicine. It'i tho cheapest modicino yon ean buy. bccaiiBo it's guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You only pay for the pood you get. Can you auk more? That's tho peculiar plan all Dr. Pierce's medicines aro sold on. LOVE'S VICTORY. nv nreiniiA ». CI.AY. ONB ENJOYS Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the tasto, and acts gently yet promptly on tho Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures hnbitunl constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and ao- eeptahle to the stomach, prompt in Its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from tho most healthy and agrceablo substances, Us many excellent qualities commend it to all and lmvo made it the most popular remedy known. Byrup of Figs is for sale in 60o, «nd II bottles by all leading druggist*. Any reliable druggist who may not havo 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 FRANCISCO, CAl, tfttttvi'tiir ¥v ••«KING OF ALL C0U6H CURES: DOCTOR ACKERS ENGLISH REMEDY. 80LD IN ENGLAND for la. lHd., and In AMERICA for 85 cents a bottlo. IT TA8TES COOD.l SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE. The lacceM of this Great Cough Cure la 'arilhoul a parallel la tie history of nv.dicine. All druggists are authorized to sell it on a positive guarantee, a tett that no other cure can sue. Maalully stand. That it may becua« known, the Proprietor!, at an enormoui expense, are C lacing a Sample Bottle Free Into every home I the united States and Canada. If you have a Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use il, for k will cure you. If your child has the Croup, m Whooping Cough, use it promptly, and relief Is sure. If you dread that insidious disease Consumption, uie it. Aik your Druggist for IHILOH'S CURB, Price loots., <o cl». and il.oo. If your Lungs are sore or Back lame, aaa Sblloh's Porous Platter,' Price 15 eta. <hMM«IW.«Uk.,K.I„Mtu l lM>l Over, earn**' result* IVORY C1IAITKK t. A Ollll, WITH A niAltAfll'.lt. It Is a BlnniRe pliioo for 1111 inMlliti'iire of- Arc, yet Muilanm SBIIIII evlilciitlv klM'W «lull slio was ilolnirwlieii »ll«t•>Mt:lllIt»llc>l IK riilhVr In an nrlslocmlic IH'IKIIIHIIIIOIMI, mill nrtiiiilly next door tu tho fnnilly miiiisiiiu of thr Conntt'Ss IJnwniter of H:<IV\VIMMI. The worthy crmiiti MS wns slinHd'il. HIHI. Inking eomisnl of IIIT li'ipiit, pn'illi'lril Mint .Mmliiiiiit Bi'llnl's Institution ivniiW Mum piovi-11 hill- urn. NiitwIlliKtiinilliiK lliin pii'ilii'lloii. tin' agency V"sp |, reil, iiml IIIIIOIIK It* |I:III<HII wcro innny of tint nobility. One lln« liinmlni; In Mny 11 rarrlmtii ilnp. pril liufiiri' Miiihini' tti'lliii'.t ilnoi sunt 11 >m It descfinli'il 11 liMinl-oiiii', iirisliH'tiilii 1 1:1 nili'- man, cvlilriitly nr the old HCIIIIUI. There IVIIS noun* llttln riiiiiiiintliiii III tin' lhl"i or of llir biillillng. 11111I then 11 font-p:u:n iipp"iiri'<l. In whom Sir Oswald D.irmll—for t!i;il wni tlie. gi'iitlcnmit's mime--giivii IIIH ennl. "I ntii hi-re by iipp-ilnlnii-nt," In- MII'I, "lo see Miulnme Si'llnl." III! WiiH iirthi it'll Into 11 liiintlsoliifly fu Milled riKini, where, In 11 few iiiltmlf*, lie w:i- Jrilncil by Mniliinin N-llnl herself—11 ipili-li, bright Frenelnvoiiiiin. Hlinse ilnrk eye* seem ed to einbrnrii everything I" lh"lr i-mnpii- ItPlislVf gliinee. Sir Osw.ilil biiv.nl villi •tritely eiiiirtesy mul ipmlut, MM-fiisliloned grnro. "Ilnvnj-iiii been HO fortunate, in nlanie, us to Iiml that which I am in seaieli ol'.'' be Inquired. "I lliliik yon will be pleated. Sir Oswald-- nny, I mn sure yon will." answen <l the lady. "I linvi- n leily waiting to see >"ii m«, who will prole, 1 slioal-l say, n treasme." SlrO.wnhl bowed, nntl tiiiidmiin rotitlnueil: "Miss IIr»««tItiir**—"SI 1 -s Acnes llistinus— has IHH-II for the last six years lltiHiintc gtiv- rnn>s nl I.inly (.'aritlediue'n. ami her two pupils make their debul this year; so that there is no longer any neeiisinn lor her wl vires." And you think she would be lilted, mad Bine, to o-eiipy the position for u Ideli 1 rit- qiilrc a lady ol talent ami i.-Ini--in--nI "I am quite sure of It," replied iundiiiii», MISH lla-tinus is tlilrty years ol aue. She IK highly aeeoiupllsheil, and her in tuners an exeeedinirly Indy-like. She Is n IMTVIII gri'iit relineinent; niorenver, she has bail great experience, with young girls, i do urn think. Sir Oswald, Hint you eould do better. "Is Hit! lady here? Can I see her?" Madame Selinl rang, and d-sheil Hie I it tin page lonsk Miss lla-lints toeoiue to li In n few minutes mi elegnnt. well-dressed lady enteri'd the room. She advanced with a ipilet grace and dignity that s< ed iiut- nriil to Icr; Ihero was mil the slighl-st Iraee ol awkwardness or nviuutifs hoiif* In her manner. .Madame Se.llnl IntriMluced her In Sir Oswald Danell. I will leave ynn," aim sold, "to discuss your privnte arrangenu'iit.s." .Matlnme i|iillteil the room Willi gliding milille grace, and then Sir Oswald, in bis cimi 11>' lasliion, plaeeil a chair lor .Miss Hast lugs. He looked at lha pale, ciciir i-ul fact 1 for a lew minutes in silence, as though he wire at ,i Io»s what to say, mid then hu coin meiiceil sudilenly: "I suppose Madame KolinI bus told you What I want. Miss Hastings?" "Yes," was the quiet reply; "your nleci has been neglected—you want some mm to take tlie entire superintendence of her. "Neglected |" exclaimed Sir Oswald. "My dear uiiidame, that Is a iiilld woitl, which dues not express Hie dreadful reality. I wish lo disguise, nothing trniu you, 1 a-'siiru you— she literally homiics me." MRs Hastings smiled. "Neglected!" he repeated—"thn girl Is a savage—a splendid savage—nothing moro nor less." "Has she not received nny kind of training, then. Sir Oswald?" "Training! My dear mid'.inc, can you imagine what a wild vino is—a vine that has never been cultivated or pruned, but allowed to grow wild In all Its iiatiual beauty ami strength, to cling where It would, lo I rail on the ground and to twine, round forest trees? Such a vine Is n lit type of my niece." Miss Hastings looked slightly bewildered. Here was n very ilillerent pupil from the elegant, giaiulul daughters of Lady Ua.sllcdiiio. "I should, perhaps," continued Sir Oswald, "explain lo you lite peculiar position Ihat mv niece, Mi-s I'.itilinu Darrc-ll, lias occupied." His grand old race Hushed, ami Ills stately head was bowed, as though some of tho niemoilcs ihat swept over hlin were not free from shame; ami then, with « little gesture ol his white band, on which shone a large diamond rim:, lie said: "There Is no need for inn to tell yon, JIlss Hastings, that the Durrells are one of tho oldest families In Kiiglnud—iiiiclent, honorable, and I must confess, proud—very proud. My father, the late Sir Hildcbort Darroll, was, I should say, one of the proudest ami most reserved of men. Ho had hut two children, myself and a daughtertwelve years younger—my slslcr l'Vllelii. 1 was educated iihroiul. It was one of my father's fancies that 1 should sen many lands, that I should study men and women before settling down to my right position In tho world; so that I knew hut little of my sister Felicia. Shu was a child when I left homo—tho tragedy of her life had happened before I returned." Again ii groat rush of color came over the pale aristocrat hi face. "1 must apologize, Miss Hastings, for troubling you with these details, but unless you understand them you will not understand my niece. I cannot tell you how It happened, but It did so happen that while I wits ii way my sister disgraced herself; she left home with a French artist, whom Sir illhluuurt had engaged to renovate soma choice ami costly pictures at Darroll Court How It ennio about I cannot say—perhaps thero were excuses for her. She may havo found homo very dull—my father was harsh and cold, nnd her mother was dead. It may U) that whon the young artist told her of warm love In sunny lands she was tempted, poor child, to leavo the paternal roof. "My father's wrath was terrible; lie pursued Julian 1 ,'Estmnge with unrelenting fury. 1 believe the man would have been » successful in tut but for my father, who had vowed to ruin him, and who never rested until ho had douo BO—until ho had reduced him to direst poverty—anil then my sister appeal' ed for help, and my father refused to grunt It, lie would not allow her name to he men tlonod among us; hor portrait WIIB destroyed; everything belonging to her was sent away from DIUTOII Court, "When 1 returned—In an Interview that 1 shall never forget—my father threatened me nut only with disinheritance, but with his curse, It 1 made any attempt to hold the least I'liiuiiiiinlciillon with my sister. I do not know that I should have obeyed lilin If] could Imvo found her, but I did not even know what part of tho world die wua In. Shu died, poor girl,, and I have no doubt that her tlenth wiw gieutly hastened by privation. My father told me of her death, also that she Imd left one daughter; lie did mores-lie wrote to Julian JVEstrongo, and ottered to ndupt his daughter on the ono condition that ho would consent' never to soo hor or hold the least coinmunlonllon with her, "The reply was, us you may' Imagine, firm refusal mid u fierce denunciation. In the same letter cnuio a note, written la large, childish hand: " '1 love my pupa, nnd I do not love yon, ] will not come to live with you. You are a cruel man, and you helped to kill my dear mamma, "It was a oharaeteilstle little note, and was signed 'Fiuilliiu J .'Estrange," My father's anger on receiving It was vurv great I eon iesH unit 4 wilt) more amused than wigr • "My father, Mian Hastings, llyod to Mfoo* old ago. X was not» youm/ man when Isue- oeededlilm. He left me «U 111*- property, ¥qu must uqderatftnrf. the .Darrell JMld/Atw lelgtt Royal-fstates;aye n^t • eutoUi^, JU awieua mention.In Wl.wllloOll.tlw oSly grandchild ho hudi bud utter I Im, umniMj ail my «f»|w, I.ntioiteato-flndittri S M ten scare i June b«Hi4i>Ji>«»l|,f:<WttJ«TR' muling tu JTraiMs IUlM8PJMPi,Hnd'Bvfm 13 (8? *** • Diincii into, •inmuiiciilmmiigifterlo I'.ngianii, nnd IIIIHIP arrangements whereby she should assume the naim-of Darrell. Hut I little knew what a tank I had undertaken. Pauline ought to be my helriw. Miss Hastings. Sim ought to suceei il ine at D.urell Court. I hnve lin oilier lelallves. lint well, I will not despair; you will see what can be done with her." "What are her deficiencies?" asked Miss Hastings. Sir Oswald raised his white hands with a gesture of despair. I will tell you briefly. She has lived among artists, Sho dons not seem to havo ever known any of her own sex. She Is— 1 am sorry to use tho word—a perfect Hobo- mlan. Whether she can lie transformed Into anything faintly resembling a lady, 1 cannot tell. Will you undertnko the task, Miss Hastings?" She looked very thoughtful for nome minutes, and then answered: "I will do my best. Sir Oswald." "1 thank you very much. V'ou must |Ktr- mil mo to niiine liberal terms, for your task will be no light one." And the Interview ended, to their mutual satisfaction, OnAlTKIl II. "DAnnKI.t. COUIIT IS A I-IIISOX TO ME I" It was a beautiful May tiny, bright with fresh spring loveliness. Tho leaves were springing fresh and greon from tho trees; the hedges were all abloom with pink litwthnm; the chestnut trees were nil In flower; the, gold of the laburnum, tho purple of the lilac, the white of the fair acncla trees, and the delicate green of tho atately elms and limes gave a beautiful variety of color. The grass was dotted with a hundred wild-flowers; great clusters of yellow buttercups looked In the distance like the upsprendlng of tho sen of gold; the violets perfumed the nlr, bluebells stirred In the sweet spring breeze, and the birds sang nut loudly nnd Jubilantly. If ono spot looked more lovely than nnoth- er on this bright May day, It was Darrell Court, for It stood where the sun shone brightest, In one of the most romantic and picturesque nooks of England—the part of Woodshlrc bordering on tho sea. The mansion and estates stood on gently rising ground; n chain of purple hills stretched away into tho far distance; then came the pretty town of Audlelgh Itoyul, the Aud- lclgh Woods, and the broad, deep river Dartc. The bank of the river formed the boundnry of tho Darrell estates, a rich and magnlticcnt heritage, wherein every beauty of meadow nnd wood seemed to meet. The park was rich in its stately trees nnd henlsof deer; and not fur from tho house wns a lir-wood—an aromatic, odorous lir-wood, which led to tho very shores of the smiling southern sea. I By night nnd by dny the grand music of nature wns heard In perfection at Darrell Court Sometimes It was the roll of the wind across the hills, or the bent or angry waves on the shore, or the wild melody or tiio storm among tho pine trees, or the full chorus of n thousand feathered songsters. The court Itself was one of the most picturesque of mansions. It did not belong to nny one onler nr stylo of architecture—there was nothing still or formal about it—hut It looked In that bright Mny sunshine a noble cdllice, with its square towers covered with clinging ivy, gray turrets, and large arched windows. Did tho sun ever shine upon such a combination of colors? Tho spray of tho fountains glittered In the nlr, the numerous balconies wcro tilled with flowers; wherever it was possible for a flower to take root, one had been placed to grow—purple wistarias, sad, BOlcmn passion-flowers, roses of every hue. The star-like Jisssanilno and scarlet creepers gave to the walls of the old mansion n vivid glow ol color; gold and ptirplu enriched the gardens, heavy white lilies breathed faintest perfume. The spot looked a very lidun. The grand front entrance consisted of a large gut hie porch, which was reached by a broad flight of steps, udorncd with white marble vases tilled with flowers; the lirst terrace was immediately below, and terrace led from terrace down to the grand old gardens, where sweetest blossoms grow. Then- was an old-world air about the place -something patrician, quiet, reserved. II wns no vuliriir haunt for vulgar crowds; it was not a show place; and the master of it Sir Oswald Darrell, ns ho stood upon the terrace, looked In keeping with Its surroundings. There was a dlstlnt/iie nlr about Sir Oswald, an old-fashioned courtly dignity, which never for one moment left lilm. He was thoroughly well bred; ho had not two sets ol milliners—one for the world, and one foi private life; lie was always the same, measured In speech, noble In bis grave i-oiidesceu- slon. No man ever more thoroughly deserved the name of aristocrat; he was delicate and liislldiniis, wllh profound and deeply rooted dislike lor all that was ill-bred, vulgar, or mean. Even In his dress Sir Oswald was rmnnrk' able; the superllue white linen, the diamond studs nnd sleeve links, the rarojowels that gleamed on his lingers—ull struck tho attention; aud, as ho took from Ids pocket a richly engraved golden snull'-hox ami tapped It with the ends of his delicate whlro lingers, there stood revealed n thorough aristocrat—th» Ideal of an English patrician gentleman, Sir Oswald walked round the stately terraces ami gardens. 1 do iiofsoc her," ho wild to himself; "yet most certainly Frninptnn told me she was here." Then, with his gold-houdcd cauo In hand, Sir Oswald descended to Ibn gardens. He was evidently In search of some one. Meet lug one of Hie gardeners, who stood, hat In hand, ns he passed by, Sir O-wald asked; Have you seen Miss Darrell in the gardens?" "1 saw Miss Darrell In the fernery some live minutes since, Sir O-wald," was the reply. Sir Oswald ilrew from his pocket a very lino whit.; handkerchief mid diffused an agrceablo odor of mlllelleiiin around him; the gardener had been near the stables, and Hit Oswald was fastidious, A short walk brought him to tho fernery, an exquisite combination of rock and rustle work, arched by a dainty green roof, and mado musical by tho ripple of n little water fall. Sir Oswald looked In cautiously, evl dently rather In dread of what ho might lind there; then his eyes fell upou something, and he said; "Piuillno, are you there?" A rich, clear, musical voice answered: "Yes, 1 am hero, undo." "My dear," continued Sir Oswald, hall timidly, not advancing u step farther Into the grotto, "mny I ask what you are doing I" "Certainly, unole," was (he cheerful reply; "you may ask by all means. Tho difficulty Is to answer; for 1 am really doing nothing, and I do not know how to describe 'nothing.' " , "Why did you come hither!" he asked. ; ,"To dronm," replied the musical volee. "1 think the sound of fulling water Is the sweet est iiuislo In the world, I cnuio here to en- Joy It, nnd to dream over It," Sir Oswald looked very uncomfortable. "Considering, Paulino, how much you have been neglected, do you not think you might spoud your time more profitably— lo educating yourself, for example?" "This Is educating myself, I am teaohlne inyseu beautiful thoughts, and nature Jusi now Is my singing mistress," And then the speaker's voice suddenly changed, aud h ring or passion came Into It, "Who says that 1 have been neglected? When you say that, you speak 111 of my dear dead father, and no one shall do that In my presence, Ton speak slander, and slander 111 becomes on English gentleman. If I was neglected wlieu my fattier wag alive, I wish to goodness sucb neglect were my portion now I" Sir Oswald shrugged his shoulders. "Each one to his or her taste, Pauline. With very little more of such neglect you would have been a—" *, He paused; perhaps tome Instinct or prudence warned lit m, • .'• "A what?" site demanded, scornfully, "Knur finish the sentence, sir Oswald," "My dear, you ore too impulsive,-too baety. You wnut mow quietness of maimer, more dignity," " . ;„# ',Wwv^tj«|B*|e4 In |u) tone* aj|»Jter|^ "I should have been a what, Sir Oswald* | uetur bigin * Kutfww *nd Je»mli Jjidf flu- Wiol. »u Huivlyjiru nojtafrMfoaMh.:K«»; fi-'frtf my deir.* WW tl« eidin rvplii •'llleri: neYepV&pftift Vajieli tt (in |dol nii)Uuw ways been ladles—high-bred, itlitgnut women. I doubt If any of them ever knew what the word 'Bohemian' ineaiil." She laughed n Illtle Hcornliil laugh, which yet was sweet and clear us the tioiiud of silver bells. "I bad nlmnst forgollen," mild Hlr Oswald. "1 ealiie to speak to you nbintl something, Pauline; will you comu Into the house with me?" They walked on together in silence foi some minutes, nnd then Sir Oswald began: "I went lo I/imloii, ns you know, Inst week. 1 'mi 11 lie, nnd my errand was on youi behalf." She raised her eyebrows, but did not deign to ask any questions. "I have engaged a lady to live wltb us hero at Darrell Court, whose duties will IKS to lin- Ish your education, or, rather, I may truthfully say, to begin It, lo train you In the habits of rellnnd widely, to-lo—iiiako you preseiiUible, In met, Pauline, whMi lam sorry, really sorry to say, you are not at present," She mado him a low bow—a bow full of dellanro and rebellion. "I mn Indeed indebted to ynn, MlrOswald." "No trilling," said the stately haiiuict, "no sarcasm, Pauline, but listen to mel You are not without sense or reason— pray attend, took around you," he continued; "remember that the broad fair lands or Darrell Court form ono of the grandest domains in England. It Is an Inheritance almost royal in extent and niagiilllceiiee. Whoso reigns hero Is king or queen of half n county, Is looked lipto, respected, honored, nduilied, and Imitated. The owner or Darrell Court Is a power even In this powerful laud or ours; men and women look up to such an one for guidance and example. Judge then what tho owner of the Inheritance should be." Tho baronet's grajnl old faco was flushed with emotion. "Ho must bu pure, or he would mako immorality the fashion; honorable, because men will take their notions of honor from him; Just, that Justice may IIIKIIIIIII ; upright, stainless. You see all that, Pauline?" "Yes," she nssented, quickly. "No men Imvo so much to answer for," continued Sir ( IKWIIIII, "PS the great ones of tho land—men In whose hands power Is vested—men to whiiin others look for example, on whose lives oilier lives are modeled—men who, as It were, carry the minds, If not tho souls, of their fellow men in the hollows of their hands." Pauline looked more Impressed, and Insensibly drew nearer to him. "Such men, I thank Heaven," he snld, standing bareheaded ns he uttered tho wnnls, "have tho Darrells lieen—loyal, upright, honest, honorable, of stainless repute, of stainless life, lilted to rule their fellow men — grand men, sprung from a grand old race. And at times women have reigned here—women whoso names have lived In the annals of the land—who have been as shining lights from the purity, the relineinent, the grandeur of their lives." Hos|M)ko with n passion of eloquence not lost on tho girl by his side. I," he continued, humbly, "am one of tho least worthy of my mce, 1 havo douo nothing for Its advancement, but at tho sumo tiino 1 havo dono nothing to disgrace it, I havo carried on the honois passively. The time Is coming when Darrnll Court must pass into other hands. Now, Pauline, you have heard, you know what the ruler of Darrell Court should he. Tell me, lire you lilted to take your place here?" "I am very young," she murmured. "It Is not u question of youth. Dame SI- bella Darrell reigned here when she was only eighteen; mid the sons she trained to succeed her were among the greatest statesmen England has ever known. Sho Improved ami enlarged the property; she died, alter living here sixty years, beloved, honored, mid revered. It is not a question of age." 1 mn a Darrell I" said the girl, proudly. Yes, you have the fuce and llgure of n Darrell; you bear the inline, too; but you have not the grace and manner ol a Danell." Those are mere outward mailers ot polish and veneer." bhe said, Impatiently. Nay, not so. You would not think it right to see all unformed, untrained, uneducated, Ignorant girl at the head of such a house as lids. What did you do Visienlav? A mam ilispieaseil you. \ou boxed her Just Imagine il. Such n proe ling on tho part of the mistress of Darrell Court would lill one with horror." A slight smile rippled over tho full crimson lips. 'Queen Elizabeth boxed her courtiers' cars," said the girl, "and it seemed right to her." A queen, Paulino, is hedged In by her own royalty; she may do what she will. Tho very fact that you are capable of defeiiding mi action so violent, so uulndy-llke, so o| posed to all one's Ideas of feminine delleaci proves that you aro unlit for the position you ought to occupy." "I am honest, nt least. 1 make no pretensions to be what 1 am not," "So Is my butler honest, but that does not lit him to be master of Darrell Court, Hon csty is but one quality—a good one, sturdy and strong; it requires not one, but many qualities to hold such n position ns I would fain have you occupy," Miss Darren's pnlleucu was evidently at an eud. "And the upshot of all this. Sir Oswald, FARM AND HOME. I'KNDKKNKHS. If I ronId (ihviiVB lK»nr within my hpnrt Tho iVntliiK thnt I never knew how npar Tho Hm«iii»y tnj when I rlmll hnvn to rnrt Willi tliR tmlovpd onttn I hold mm-t (I*>nr, Mv woutil lMMnori* cnrffnl to Mipprein I'h« Minn* ami vexinjr won!, tho quick retort, Ami ciriVH innipnrl to ltd with tf>i)flerwf c Knrh pnwiri!* (Iny, For llfpjn vi»ry *hort- A hriM Cftmpanl'nif hip, n I lute »>r.iicij In which to <• how our lov. anil then tho breath Dli'Moiii In ullonco fron norno chf rl-hptl fnte And leavo u* Innly In tho mUUt of donth . O, lovol I rtATifl boMdt' thy crim-; Tho phnriow* trill In t>liifiIi»tf line* Athwnlt llil- vfokt dotted nmo Knrlchfd hy inn poleitin pjn**i>, Tin* tender plunx •> of lufiM tram Thiit M»«'in tounurd Ihy perfect re*t, Ah, in**I no tnlirhty iriite* of liruf.- Coiild hold nit* further from thy hren-t The tar off wind thtil fnlntly mouns In hftlrny i\vnl* nnd woodlnnd rife, Ilrlnu- eth e» of Ihe liutiitl lone.- Tlmt miido Mich in II fir In my life; And when I vniched Ihe iloner* nnfo'il To jrreei ihe Mifily nented •onth, I »ee [he, *>nille thnt plliyeil nT old, Upon the blossom of ihy mouth. Hut wh'ii ! heM within my arm- Tho whitened of thy wnrnimhontl, I WIIH not ootirrloiH ol thy chiiriii", Thy triifthiL* fnhh HIHI perfect noml. Idlil not lovo t)}•>«* well eunuch: 1 mfifht hnve imido tho world more iwec Anil lined tho pith-, co ilnrk nnd rou^h, With roc* 1 ** tor thy tender feet, Ah, von; my lov** ww» very Mind; I did ii'if hold thee nt lon^ht. In mini, untroubled (K'IICI* eiifhrtm.d, \wny from every vexing thought. I iderceil wllh Idle, jur unit fret The heart thnt never would rotniiUIii, Ami niiide thy drooping eyelid* wet Wuh (eiiri. of vague, unmuttered pmu. I did not menu to wnnnil then, love; Hut ofttimoft tho tnrhfd roll Of dully cure- would ri-e alwive Tho pure alTeciioii of tin* until: For oorrow hud not roino to tenrh My lovo tlie meaning of our vow, Aud cleniipo the current of tny speech From word*" I grieve to think of now O, love! and ronld Ihy heart he Mlrred A moment from It" tranquil floep, To hear tho foflly whlcpered word-"Forgive, me, love," f would not weep. I would not even mourn thy ItifK, lint toko my lonely burden up, And murmur not ln-ncith the CTOM, And meekly tn*l*" my bitter cup. In vain I knerl upon tho narrow brink And stretch my hand* out to the unknown re a, Aril ptrlvrt co hard to gra-p tho broken link ' hut bound my heart to nil mn«t fair to mo. No faintest whlf p"r rNei« from tho gloom To hiifh ihe healing* of my wild regret: The dead will never wako within the tomb And Niy, "O, love, tako comfort nnd forgot/' And mil, I think It were not all In vain, If we poor mortal", who aro tlnm b- reft, Could leuin from all thin deep, uuceiixlng pain To -how more klndneM to tho dour one" left. FA KM NOTKS. if row thp liiitfr grain with certainly ami profit,. Ry<* sown a* a ^TPOII crop in tho fitll tn.iy bo iisdd for witi'pr pas!lire or for aniline in tho t-princr. in either caw? fur* nHhina greon food, which no n'hor rop ^ill no w»H supply at tin; name <ir>a*ion When hancstcii for the unvn the =sfr-iw nf r>»'. unlike that of wheat, IB a valuablf piirtr.f th« crop for sale, b*in(f cxton^ivcl; HSIMI for pat kinir mul lifdilinK material. Mil un account of ita tou^hn^fi ami c<int>o nt.'«« il ha- \»ut little'vahit! an animal fond . in a oont- timir>r(;oti(- Wi» must *y f i.tt'-nini: tw iwrtlculu/ly wlvli m« ig d4 ' ' A' (,wwi^Voiut»' m> swlnn ItrwilitKC. No otl'iir CI.IBS of Htock IMS Diiratively tliorl. npiKi- of timi-, niui.'li improvniii-iitlmay. nmniiiuf <|iiiol; niowtd with I'II ijiMlttir'i. In n.'lfuliiii: !»'• I>r< ml •«*, rl'oo**' otMMvihi i"arVn'l ciiiira 'jt'MstirH o! Jin: ITC-II of wliitii (In 1 i- a l>|"-, :i- lliu-f poiiils arc tlnin tii ^sl likely to s!ronirlv 'Ii \rtl(i|< in lior priijjHiiy. A »;>iiiiK-fiiir>> v ' miiiiiiil from :i prolili; d.tm is ili->ir,ilil-- <>jpt:ciiili> from a ilaiu noti-il for Urui- lil- tern. Only tin. 1 -ounOi'-l m.il -tvonif-l pi^H of nny Inter i-luniM lie ri-t.iim il l.ir onciler'. in iiililiiinii I" ni -nrni; uli.ir.ii 1 '-.•riilka th>i frillovintr p"i: t- are di MI.II.I.-. - it v's n eorrenji Hii 'eiit, nt tlie We-'ern S.VIIII llenl: A li^lit liuail; lorn;, <le,p imily, ,m<i .it leant li! ii'i'"—llieniire fli.» I, „, ile-ir.ilile. Wild mi'l iinnily MJA'. —tho hnvint; Ij.id lialiits—(•Iv-ultl !»• lii-cinli entirely. Tlie selec'ioit of tlie IJ .nr is ol even niote iinionaiii't'. mei he umy li nm'ed wit li hundreds of H'WS II:IMIH/ hi lifetime. A y<inritf Im.ir .-11')11;.i I" ke, I iirowinir rnith lie i< » w,ir old. Uut. in rnu-t not i't? ii'lo '.ved to iiet, in,, |,tt. |',.r sons ne, iHtt.nii (1 1, i ri:i n'« .He v- r\ ai»t oi tir.-t ' xiM-r i n, e with n I!>• >u_-1.1>i<,I IMI.II I'llliink lie I- uoltim: '<•'< t.il ii- ui> -\in inetrital jiiopurt oa nr.' dei: •p!i>,\ When a 1> >iii- in 11-11 Ktown lie v.il' reipiire rieii to,id, lui* eiaai^n to k-'. p in «iel N'reriittli. i 1 -ti old i.ut. inenee to^iive until lie ii nt le.oo t"n tnontlis old. OIKe n-ivmx i- em .iiuli; id lowing tiuire ii ,ml\ ivn .-te id ^tren^th Wlien heavily woiked, feed iii'cordin^ly Oat< form a very (food Led. "jo d torn iiHilaue. elover, ha> cut line mul MMlden mixed w'uli iniddJiniz.H and i-kini milk innie Hunk Unit a thor-iuylilireil pi ^oiiKht to Ihrive on le!-« loud than a M ruli, .mv. i^tinii on tliiit Hicory lii.ronie «ll'-|»ii^ti 1 <l with pedigreed-tuck. I) illy ex' rcis'i with plenty of plain fori I will keep the hoar in i /ond health ami viuor. When proviilfd with ^nitalile food and itiililinv it i« li'^t to have the now raii-etwo litp-r-, yf tiiys a year, letting hor take the li"ar in Novem lier and April, fn sin- will f.irrow in March and S'ljitemii.-r. If 8'iilemhr pin-, are r-iincd I (ley will hi: developed liefurt! severe fro -tn ciiine. Usually priim nr.. Im-t in Itec.eniher and iiKain in Ajiril and elay. Without milk and other snitalile food', a dry |iijrai;ry and [uood care, antiimii hreidinu will not.xiiceed. MKMIIi.lIS OK Til K VI OltTItlSti. no him ooai VETOH In thin world, m»jr» J. Hofhorr ot Hyriwime, N. Y.. Ii l'a^tor Koenlij'B Norvft Tonte, h»cfta«'i my ^ in who Wfti pnrlfally pftralyzfl throo yimrii iu<<* nnd attack^ by fits, liaa not had any symptom* of The Hon. J. W. Fcnnimore la th* Sheriff of Kent Co.. Del., and Hve» u«» .>™x»^™^Z'<£'^r "i S ?t Dover, the County Seat and Caj^ it ttal of the State. The sheriff is a gentleman fifty-nine years of age, and this is what he says : "I have " used your August Flower for sev- " cral years in my family and for my "own use, and found it does ma '' more good than any other remedy, " I have been troubled with what I " call Sick Headache. A pain come* " in the back part of my head first, " and then soon a general headache "until I become sick and vomit. "At times, too, I have a fullness '' after eating, a pressure after eatinjr "at the pit of the stomach, and '' sourness, when food seemed to rise " up in my throat and mouth. When " I feel this coming on if I take a " little August Flower it relieves " me, and is the best remedy I have " ever taken for it. For this reason "I take it aud recommend it to " others as a great remedy for Dys"pepsin, &c." 9 G. G. OIMiF.X, Sol: Manufacturer, Woodtiury, New Jersey, 11. S. A. molt ho&rtilj thank for It. The n«>»t T.rnr Vmctl. WnrrF .wATr .n. Wii., October, \°0). Wlmn 17 yarn old my Hon was nrit attaekiij by cpllepttn IHH, at lutorvatil of otai year. tli"n four moiitha, throo ni'ililhn, t-.vo inoMl.-i. eai' month, then ovory thr'w w- el.B. nvnry !ifn-< ilftyn and Uler evfin twlco a dny. Wo UK.-1 u.nny roincilt,' 1 !! for H!3. bu'all witho'it liorn-rit. t'^»- tor Koenta'H Nnrvi, lonfo Is tho very t»H over imo-i and ho la injitln Rliuini, hie mind ban again improved and la clcarir. O. U. KCIIAIU'F. —A VnTnntitn TTooTt nn T'errnrn l>l«eii•,«••, print Irt-o lo nnv st! ! t"h*, RTnl |Mi„r li'itlinN ran a •'< 1 (lain till* liietlli-iiie lire i,r chnrim. Ttiln rr-rnndy II.T" l.--"n ^rfi.irf it h> o," • • rnni Pallor Ki innr. ul I urt ^ »v:.linl., KI m n 1;;^. aiiil iHliowpn?par»:d nr:ih r liU direct!'.n lu V.iu KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by Unisirlitint SI tier Mottle. «forS3 Lnriro Slio. St.7,1. O l!<,ttloi rnr SO. • © © © © © 9 • 9 © • — THE SMALLEST PILL IN THEWQiflDl • TUTT'S Z •TINY LIVER PILLS• ^^linvonll tlinvlrttic^ ot M nrcrr on***; t t xncl mlr.f H}i<*\vr\ In tliU ^inr <l (-r. A gLDmrtt^ How well tbo pfiultry KTOWH di-petKln upon th'.' food given tlnmi. The iivprnire number of onion mte-.l ii pound IM 12,000. It pa)H to «rind xniin fur the Mtock, nnd it paj'H to fcid it with cut. !oildcr. (iivn plenty nf iitd'ntion tu the mnkiiiL' of n itouil piihture and a (food liny crop. (irii"» in kitii;, it we keep tint wredmiul. (Jlover in thi! bent fur urowinj? auimnlH. I>izin to i till out and fatten nil of (lie un prolitnble cattle and ."beep. Take cure of (lie tolls now atil tiiicli thorn to cat IIUIH, aud feed tliciu liberally to develop all the HUH and c|iui!ity to b< bail. 1 o Ir.s.ien tbo iiuiillnT of in»eclH nexl eimjn rnkc up nil the fallen fruits. Tiny will make cxivllonl feed for the piija if cooked. The mile! cow wit! need sometliiuK he- siilea corn iJl'*.LI thin winter. If you huve neither en»ilii!;e nor rontn, bran ami oaU bbould be fed, and the iiniimd will respond linnilromely to the nitt of oil meal. No line of farm animal industry hax made theHihsUulinl, marked pro^n «n in I lie 1 lift nix year* than h.ive Hheep. N.i more new uionev ba« been made by hand- lint; utock lliui lias been Hindu by bundling; sliooji. Itr eillnu Kffri Kwes that are to ln< bred I bin fall should have their lambs weaned as early as possible, M> ai to have ample time for rest and recuperation from the debililatui|/ effect of nurnliiu younir before they are uitiiin turned with the ram. A handful of t'rain to each HWU eueh Jay will also bu of (rood effect juntiiow. An lvlectlou ,I Iht Ilnlil wllti Lar^n Htuliciil (l.iln- CiiittsriANA, Nov. 17.—Kkctioiis tor tuniulier-i ill Ihe Slortliinv bave just been lii-lil. Ki^'iirei new at hand iliow lurif trains tor the radical Irfi, which advocated 'be appointment of sep irate tureitru mill- iilries for -wedcii uml Xorwuj. HcuRllriK Tor Dnltara. To uet the dnllnrs wc hum to scuffle for Mii-iii—no mlituUo about Unit; but there aro lilTrri-nt nn\:, uf u'oin^' ii'niol It, and If you uie net i-iiltMi'd with your proi^resrf at prun- nt, thru urilv to II. V. Johnson A: Co., Uii'liiniitiil, Vu . who can i;ive you a Kood imiiiter or two. lioail iiircfully their ndrur- i-i-ineiil In iinothir i olimiii, and write them it once. "'I In: early bird, etc." THE POSITIVE I l-'I.Y P.lfllTHKIts. '.n Wirr-i St.. ;.v-,- CURE. \V.:"k. I'r'.ro r/» r:*a.| "Exactly so—tlmt linn anxious to ({Ive you every clmncu In my power— Unit I lmvo found nu estimable, rellned, elegant woman, who will ilevole her tunc nnd talouts to tiain unci tit you for society." A low, mimical Inngli broke from (ho perfect II|18, "Hnvo you nny Idea'" sho nHked, "wlint shall bo like when 1 mil (rained?" "Llko n lady, 1 trust—n wull-bred lady. I call InmKluo notliliiK moio lieaitliful than tlmt," "Whon Is sho comltiK, tills niodol of yours, SlrOswnltlV" "Nuy, your modul, niece, not mlno. She Is hero now, mul i wish to Introduce- her to you, I should lllto you, If possible," ho concluded, meekly, "to make u favorable Impression on Iter." Thoro wns another Impatient inurinnr, "1 wish you to understand, I'.iullno,'' bo resumed after u short pause, "that 1 shall ex- poet you to lender tho most Implicit obodl enco to Miss Hnstluirs— to follow whatever rules sho may Inv down for you, to nttend to your studies ns sue directs thorn, to pay the greatest heed to ull her corrections, to copy hor style, to Iniitnte her mnmiei's, to—" "1 Imto her I" was tbo Impetuous outburst. "I would sooner bo n begunr all my llto tlwu submit to Hiieli restmlnl." "Vory well," roturnotl Sir Oswald, calmly, "I know that anjuliiK with you Is time lost The choice lies with yourself. If you decide to do ns 1 wish—to study to become a Indy In tlieU'iiustsonsaoftbo word—If you will fit yourself for the position, you shall be heiress ofDaiTfll Court: If not—If you persist In your present unliidy-llko, iiiiiellneil, Uohft- tnliin miinner, I shall leave the whole property to sumo one e'so, I tell you the plain truth without nuy disguise." "I do not want Darroll Court!" she cried, passionately j "It Is a prison to mo I" "I excuse you," rejoined Sir Oswald, coldly; "you are excited, and so not answernblt for what you say." "Unole," said the girl, "do you Bee thai beautiful slntclmr bird there, giving volee to such Klorloua melody? Do you think you could cntoh It nnd put it In a cngoV" "1 have no doubt that 1 could," replied 8li Oswald, "But, It you did," alio-persisted; "even suppose, you could make It forget Its own wild melodies, could you lunch It to slim formally by |>ote mul at your will." "I nevur have supposed anything of tue kind," said Sir Oswald. "You tire possessed of far too much, ot that kind of nonsense. The young lodles of the present day,- propor- |y cduoaum girls, do pot talk lu that way."' "I oart easily believe It," she returned, bit- leily, "SJlss Hastings (s lu the llbnuy," said 8ii Oswald, as they- entered the house, "I hum to see you receive her Kindly, Vut awoy that ftown ( J»o,uHpe,a.na- emtio It you can. «Q. member, IUa ebaraptev|st|o.Qt (lie Oarrellfj to lr«Kiiw!eRtfstpngers,'' -, ' • rt l will Jwya >o»jtos«tMr,?p«jwid. J'lM* How to Vn« Your IViim. Knercisu skill and judgment with your team when hauliiiff n heavy load. Somo drivers wlon taking n loud to u ^iven point will exhaust both wind and muscles of u team; while another by taking advantage of the ijroHnd or by giving a rest where cupecially needed, will g,t extra ordinary service out ot a team without in jury. Hmiieriy for I .lee. A mixture of luril and snuff is the California remedy for lieu on stock. This ointment does not need to be applied to the entire animal, but u ring of it two or three inches wide made completely around the neck will have the desired effect. Siignr lleeta. Sugar beets will grow in every section of this country, and, though thny may "ary in the amount of sugar contained, according to soil and clinwto, yet they are unsurpassed as food for stock uml it pays to grow them for that purpose alone. A plot of ground thnt is well manured in the fall and planted to sugar beets next spring will be tin experiment worth trying by those who have hitherto given but litllu attention to growing beets The addition of lemon Julie to the water in wliii-h i-k-e la boiled will Increase tlie wblli-inss nnd the mnins will readily ftepar- utu when thus ticulcd. Mud,, li, I.,i,,li l.ll,,. New Ureases, Cents' ('Intbinu', l-Valhcrs, Gloves, etc., Dyed or ('leini- Bteallicd at Otto l"ieleli Water St., Milwaukee. • I, rinsli (jurmcnU * Dye Works, 240 W. Send for circular. riursuradlsh i;rnteil nnd mixed with vine, gar and applied to tin; temple when the faco or head U atlcctcd with ueiiraleia will elve relief. b About seven years ago I had Bronchitis, which finally drifted into Consumption, so the doctors said, and they had about given me up. I was confined to my bed. One day my husband went for the doctor, but he was not in his office. The druggist sent me a bottle of Piso's Cure for Consumption. I took two doses of it, and was greatly relieved before the doctor came. He told me to continue its use as long as it helped me. I did so, and the result is I am now sound and well—entirely cured of Consumption.—Mrs. P. E. B AKER, Harrisburg, Jllinois, February 20, 1891. I have had Catarrh for many years, but never found anything that did me ai.y good until I con­ cluded to try Piso's Remedy for Catarrh. After using it a few times I found great relief, and would not be without it now.— I\i'.ss B ELLE W OODRUFF, Lawler, Iowa, July 21, 1891. A SOUK THUO.vr OK COUGH, U »ut. fcred to progress, ofli-n results In incurable tin-tint or lung trouble, "llruun't lirimchial Truchrt" give Instant relief. A tublespoonfnl of powdered slum sprinkled in a barrel of water will precipU lute all Impure matter to the bottom. Tbu Only Dim Kvnr Printed—Can Vuu Kind the WorilT There la a S Inch display advertisement In tills paper this week which has no two word* alike except one word. The same Is true ol each new one iipiicniinifotu-h week from The J)r. Hurler Medicine Co. This house places 11 "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for It, send them the name ot the word, and they will return you noutc, uutuTirui, i.iTiiouiurni or SA.Mi-i.ua PIIKI;. Put old rubber rings of cant Into weak ammonia water aud they will become elastic. THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC Will purify BLOOD, rfirutjatfj KIDNEYS, remove l.lYlUll ctlaoriJer, liullil ktrenplh, reuew appetite, reatore heillli a.»<] vljtoroi'yoiith. Dj-rUM-nalji. lDdlnentlon, th»,lllr.:.f leel- DONALD KENNEDY says Keeping CHhbMgtf. If il in (InHired to keep cabbage in a cellar it should by all moans be dot ached from u house where the farmer dwells. Such house cellars nro too wurm fur keeping any vegetables well, nnd cnbbnges will bear colder weather than most vegetable?, In a dry place out of doors iliu a furrow ui)iht inches deep; put tho cabbages in heads down and earth up. leaving only a lilllo of the stub below the roots exposed. They will freeze thus, but are more apt to bit injured from warmth than from freezing, A few for use in coldest weatber, when these trenches cannot be openod handily, may be kept in the hoii»o cellar, The Apple Orchard, With other valuable suggestions made by Prof. Lacuty, at an 01- 10 horticultural meeting, were the following: Nover plant deepor than the tree stood in the nursery row. Never omit applying a mulch to young trees if there is the slightest danger of u droutli, Never forgol that IQW , stout (not stunted) trees are preferable to tail, slender ones, Never forget that a bttrdy, vigorous, productive variety, of medium quality, is infinitely more desirable than a feeble g rowing, shy-bearing variety of muoh etter quality. . Never buy a large number of varieties for a striotly commercial orchard, This is a common and serious mistake. Five varieties are usually too many 1 three are better, and a single one may prove to be the best ot all. Never fail to havo a succession of apples for home use. foi-this purpose a few trees each of somewhat larger list of var ilies may he Delected, riTN.-All Fll..li,|.,, n ,| trnolir I)n. KMNK'H Gam t •h'f.llVfc HKHIOIIKII. No l''ll> After tll-Htibiy'NUH-). M:tr- »t.lli,ii- curn*. Trimti«», mul I 'J.UO trial boll hi fro-, t.» 1 ii .11. OH. Hand 10 Dr. KIIIIK. IU1 AretiHt., I'lilln., I'.i. In milking ciiHtiud, pumpkin or lemon pics It U bettor to partly bake the crust be. tore lidding the mixture, so that It may not hu absorbed by the paste. A MAN who lam priiettcuil iiiedlelue for forty 5 nam mijtht 10 know suit from snitar; read whut u nny»: TIII.KIIO, O.. Jan. 10, McgBra. P. .1. Cheney & Co.— (jentloini -n—I have been In the ituuerLl praotlee of medlolne for limit forty yoarB, and would nuy that In all my pruolico and experience have nuviir sut -ii a preparation that I onuld iiruitorlnowlth na miiob coulldiiuee of HUCOOHII aa I eun Hnll 'ii I 'ului-rh Cuiti, uiatiufacturinl by ynn, Uuvo preaerltiod It aitrent many tlinrm and lt» eifoet In wonderful, and would say lu oonoliiBlnu that I havo yot to nnd a oaiu of Catarrh that It would not eare. If tuny would tako It according to dlxeo- UOUB. Yours truly, U. TJ. OORBUCB, H. D., Oflleo, m Huiumlt St. W« will ulve »10O for any oftio of Catarrh that eannot bo on rod wltb Hall's Catarrh Our*. Takon intorimlly. V. 3. CHUNKY ft Co., Prop!,, Tolodo, O. WBold by UrugglaU, 71k), ttiK at,4ol ul el y Hra Itc.iteiL, Mind brlKlileii'd, t.rala power lucreaeed, • tiones, nervra, IIIUB* den, recelvit new fercn. •nlferlng from cotn|ilalnti iie- eullar tolhelriex, milnrlt. Olid . a iafo, apeaily cure. Heiiirni clieeka, beaullnea Coiuploxloa. 'hare. All Kenutne goods beal B«nd ns 'A cent stamp for 8*i-paiie Cacarrh !a « oooHtltutlonitl ttuJ not » 'OM) dliMM, *D 4 tb «rofor» tl cannot be our«d by locftl ftpplloAtUn, It require i a oonvlltiUlonol fmt&j hk* Xlood't Bar»p*rlll>i| which, worklug through th* blood, iflioU i p«rmuu*Qt ours o( otUrrh bj •rtdlotttog tb« tin purity whtoU CRUWW aad prowoU* th* <llM»t«. Thounuuili ot puopltt t»»tlfy lo th« mooais ot IlootVi BftrutpurllU M « rotuail/ tor OftUrrh whfts othtr pnpftKttoai hftd U1UJ. Hood's Sarsaparllla ftlw build* op tho whole •ynUra, tad mfthoa you t—l rootwed In baftlth and •iranglh. All who Buffer troro ciitftrrh or dtblhty ihould oorUluly glvti Uood't BtutftpftrllU • fnir Irul. AGENTS JVANTEO ON SALARY •i aomulaaloa to kasale tk* »•» f atoat Oharuloal lak atraiUf Piaoll. *»»au B>akta( IN per »••« Hear** IraMi MT« Osv, U Oretee/Vu. kax ul D 07,i«r am; Mf anil Clopiii hi tlio eoiitjliiorowRdiiin flLSON BR08., «A?T0tt,n. nociii.it llretch-Uadir RIFLESSt.OO PI5T0W7S0? «n il^wtaerti lt«; fvt« you bu/i HQ4 lump tor llltf<ir»»« (JKINIO(U« to Tlit I'awwIIJiii'ltwtliU'o. 1(IU Unlit Hlrt-rl, OlaoluuoU.Phio I GUIS BAGGER « CO. PATLNt SOLICITORS m% m mmm Bf« |a | WAIO I'BB« Book Freo. PATEN TS^issr dtsSR ^ iwinih anil bourd, or Mgbeit oowinU- SDO alou anil UK ilny» oredlt to Agents. „ I'. W. Xll.UI.KH * CO., HI. lAiute, Mo. Qulokly ovUlneil. No attj's fee nattl iwtent In allowed, idvios and book Ol,OB« l'ATKsr AUSBOT, Waihlngtoa, >). 0, UIN A»U Woajati, f'oia any all. meat wliatever. Bf»& tor • JlKAI.TJl HELPER FRM i>H. i. II. UVS, Bafah LADIES ruto bloom oui Bold •verrwhero* All Kenutne "CreKenU" Bond tU'Jcent lUmp pMQpblOt, JI. HARTER yCOICINI 0^., «t. Loula. M». OR ATEFT7L—COMTORTINO. Epps's Cocoa BREAKFAST. "Dv* thorough knowlBilge of lh* nttnral luw> n govarn tho oparittion! of digeitlon »nd outrl- 5 Kennedy'* Medical Discovery cure* Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers oi 40 years' standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, ex­ cept Thunder H u m or, and i Cancer that has taken root i bold by every the U. S. and whlo'_ _ „ tlon, and by a onr*ful Application of tb« flue pro,>f>r- tlM ot «ell-««leoted Cocoa, Mr. ll\{>* hM pnivlded our br«itkfMt tkblw with ft Ani\vul«\j lUTored bu mn which mny u* mnuj hi'tity Jootoi*' bill* It li by I bo iuflloloui oi* ut luob irtlrl** of din that » coDtiltuUou nifty b» frrnduitlly b»f it up until Itrong «nouKh to r««iit *vary Uiidnncy (u ul•»>«•• Hunaradiof «ubtl« mftUdU* art Uimthitf uroutid ut roftdy to fttUuk whsmtar tbhre U A wouk point Womayatcipa many ft fatal ubatt by kiuping uur- MIVM wall fortlflsd with pura blood and a pr u pnrl; ftourtahad lrama. M —"OITII Haivloa Oftxatto Mado limply with bolliiiu watar or milk. BoM only In half-pound ttna. by Orooara, Uballad ttiut i KVVB CO., HoiuwopathlO Oh«ui.»ti LOKDOM, KNOLAHD, FREE by icturu Biali lull <t*««rlpll*t circular* ct MOODY'S Naa and MOODY 'I IMPROVED TAILOR SYB TKMBofDrtii OftttU|, Id tbiil i» dtu Auj lidi • •tdfbaVtl UWUl qulflklj tat •ullj iMti t» t«t aai Mill itratial U »ay ilfU, «i »a| iwtM«n ft LiJIn Ilia *»4 CUI diva. Qtrauaa S tiariauaa a> I paiftatli wiiktil Uytai A an A**t*# UOODYI0O CmCINNATl .O SYNOVITIS OR . anesa's E LECTRIA BELTU A RIMARKABU 0A8I. "Iw«aaffllotedwllh.Ojironlo Brnorltlsol the kaea tut, Ueruif ]<liollj ^Isabjed and lutferod treat vela) Price $i .5o. Druggist in Canada. $150 to $200; A MONTH. i „ i.li avvaWe. in,i mull ,i; women In i-i i I'i'iiiily lo Itm L ! . B.. nit 1,^1 iK-pan nrtlrla . .. ... iiobodynlllilowllli. ont. Anaplf-il to town or I'lmiury. No patent medicine orclit>n|>jewelry. KplcriJltJ opvliinR for the rlirht rer>i,u. Ueml Jobe are er»ree and dun'l wall lanir rur tab«r«. Kren If jroucanspnre tmi e few tionrs a wrrk, write et once to II. F. JiHINMJN ,t I'll., Itlclininnd, Ve., for litforinallon atiuut the blafMl thlnat on •arils— soniMliini; that will opeu jronr ejes anil keep them open. •INtiUtt UAKMM. Baud Had*. „.-., --.-« wholly dlsnbieu ana luBereJ iiroal lieu Tliree pliynTolum Jeolared ray case to be alllioal hop* feu. I woelluellr pernuudea to try Dr. Qres« f E eptrU Home Traotioool. oua I WMooiupletelx cured wUhojJ loaing a diir'e work." 0. ti. Bouoher, BtreeuOar Oaar taotar, wis Amber Annuo, Chloago, DR. GREGG'S Electric Belts and Appliances Are the boat nod only standard Koodn In the raurkel, A oerialii cure lor all eivoiiH and chrnulu "lueahos, K co rlu Belt- a» low ne 13. K uclrlo Foot Waiuier- It. Addi'uns. Willi to ttuiuiw tor circulars uud tee! BioulaUi, $10.50 Baad Mad*. ipXO.W lead lor price Ik td mj ted] llae. iOIUI m .tal, all Wea« Watw M., IfUwaakee, Wk nrUUAge, stability, sound mwtb- I Dill odi; oath Ta)lue», in coat f8 tall I IT 19 AI W fl policies; the baai IfKl I VIHL •* tension ay item; low Lir L Wl-«-6Ohesttut St., PhiUil'a, Ladi68 can make BIG CASH •*t and b*at l*dt*»' llant* ftud r%i>vhton «|<tSft*inft In Amarlcft. A pruflUbU aud pWimmt occupation, that any lady eun ftugaira in, and uiakutalu bar dljtalty. Kor full particular* aattd ua your uama and ftdarftia on ft poalal card. If you waut « full otftflt snd aftiupta copy, aftnd l <f •.milIn, or we will ftend. for • luuntliN for «ff ot> II la, that you mfty know ftxid appraolftt* tU a*oallaurlM Alwaya adqrftfta UUI>KV« MUI^ HOOK. yr IIM, iMiiuaoiiiniu, m, P toJiW a*XOIV•»-•»«• ftOI «OAAA»lKf1all '4 dtiftbled. IJ fat for Incraaaa. m Tftftra •«> partenoft. Writs for I.»w> A.W. llT-jOoauioj * B»wa, WaftKlaf TOW, p O. 0 CwaatMATt, m THE GREGG ELECTRIC CURE CO., guile SOI, Inter Q«««n Uldif,, Clilcutto, 111. FAT FOLKS REDUCED PI SOS CUM t TOR uUiiof had odODt7 ^»«.«. ft II tM Stll Bugik if run. 'feiaT "MV WORK 9HAU BP PEHP(TU«W." The perpetuatloii of Hn, Plnkjwm'a work w*a (unrdeil |iy Iter »re»l|jHt from flip start. ETtry >ufTgrlDg woman applying lolwr r«oe|verlPfreoq»J attention, mid tlmaotulls of jovory puis Wtre A r> cordetl, Ttieso rooordi lire to.d»y (he lar««tt |a>. Mi* WPrt'li contain (ncta; not ftiind ajeearliara, Rfliyopoiitaiill womsil, ' VtafMMt ir ; W B tlH^I0» »l«l t^"5l! !Wl^uwSB^"iea^r^ Maia h fjnhhjRm w«4, oo„ mmit. M^^i* y iS****" ;.ffW.."!f MJiTJf »e« rt l '•i«»»"» ,, W ,J -.^-''i. , A , ',..( LYQIA E, PINKHAM'S i e>eSSW

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