The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on November 28, 1891 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 28, 1891
Page 4
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flow to Mn ken ml Apjily FcrtltiKDra. No more important, subject can comu npder tho conxiileration of farmers' clubs and institute* this winter tbnn !)0w to nmko, Fiive anil apply manure. For Hint matter, however, it should not bo left wholly to discussion in tho clubs, but should be a subject of serious thought by everjr farmer wbo desires to improve his condition and to incre.ane, or even to maintain tho fertility of bis I unci. Tbo lad must he recognized that tho extent of tho pioduclion ot furm crops is measured by the amount of fertilicinf? element up plied to tho soil. The question of dfes'inpr or fertilizing our farm lands is utthofo"ndn- lion of nil success in tho bu.nncHs of iitfri- culture. Every crop that we grow, whether grasp, grain, roots or fruit, should either have some fertilizer applied directly to it in »oino manner, or there should bo H sub sequent application to tlie liml, to restore the substitute' of which it bits been do nuded by the crop. In this connection it tnny not bo out of place to cull attention to tbo fact that the uiunnro made on different farms vary greatly in value, from the fact that some farmers bnvo not jet adopted the more progressive tb'ory of a combination of hay and grain for knling animnls, but continue to feed f-tniw. com fodder and hay only through the long sea son that cattle aro housed, while others feed generously ot bran, iii^al, coUonsrcil and other concentrated food in connection with a less cinounl of rough forage. In the crops of farmers who feed in this man nor there will always bo a noticeable im provement over those who feed in tho old way. Waiter: "Guests usually remember the waiter hert, sir." Uncle Si: "UothejV Waal, I'll take a good look at ye. You ain't got no marks, but I guess 1'il know jo ugaiu when I see ve. Wracked In tli- Soiuli acn. It took two sailors wbo wore wrecked In tho South Sea livo moiulis to roach Honolulu In an opon boat. They touohod at several islands, obtaining •upplios and lood. coracuwr CM* IPs a sign that you need help, when pimples, ,blotches, and eruptions begin to ap- poar. Your blood needs looking (after. You'll havo graver matteni •than pimples to deal with, if you neglect it. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery prevents and cures all disoascs and disorder:! caused by impuro blood. It invigorates tho liver, purifies tlio blood, and promotes all tho bodily functions. For all forms of ecroi'uloiin, •Icin and scalp disease, and even Consumption (which is really Inupj- •orofula) in all its earlier stages, it if a certain remedy. It's tlio only one that's guaranteed, in every case, to benc-Gt or cure, or tho money is refunded. It's a matter of confidence in one's medicine. It is tho cheapest, blood-purifier •old, through druggists, bceauso you only pay for the good you get. Can yon ask more? Tho "Discovery" acts equally well all the year round, ENGLISH REMEDY! lor Coughs, Coldi and Consumption, Is beyond \ quectlon tho areata:! of all modorn remedies,; Hwlllttopacouah Inono night. It will check J • Cold In a day. ft will privontCroup, relieve; Ion II liken In* HAVB • Aslhma, and CUBS Consumi Hint. IF THE LITTLE ONES WHOOPING COUGH J CROUP I nseliPraupW.i IT WILL CURE: WHEN EVERY-• TIIINQ ELSE' '/^^enn't afford to; ... .. ... ' without It."! . I SBe. bottle may lave $100 In Doctor's blllt! • —may save ibelrllyosjrASK YOUn DHUQ.' I—may save tneir j SaiSTFORIT. IT gtMHMHDtllllii SH1L0HS CONSUMPTION CURE. Tn* njatim of this Great Cottgta Care h e/Hhout aparalltl la the history of medicine. All drngyWe an guthoriied to K11 it on a pos. H YC guaraiijrx a test that no other cure can sue- •MthUly aunof. That it may become known, the Proprietors, it an enormous expense, .ire •lacing • Sample Bottle Free into every home k the United States and Canada. If you have • Cough, Son Threat, or Bronchitis, use it, for k will curt you. V your child has the Crouc, tt Whooping Cough, ase tt promptly, and rebel b gun. If you dread that insidious disease Consumption, vyf l>. Ask your Druggist for BHU J OH'S CURF Price lo cts., So els. and tl.oo. If your U.-gi tr * sore 05 "WV. lame, ue Shiloh'i Porous Plaster, Price a$ cut, LOVE'S VICTORY. BY nnrtTiTA si. CI.AT. - ELY'S CREAM la the beat remedy FOB UUI1.D- HEN Buffering from COLD IN HEAD on CATARRH.** Apply Balm Into eaob nostril. ELY 1)1108., M Warts* St„ N,y Srtreli. tat*. jgjlnw OTQtj. CORNEA JoOT»]rr«a «7nBrt ~r«>a1l|7^^ «V° 1 *f »i ! »»»Pl**i <>H tcniwaCoiul liml toil. TEA Common Soap ROTS CLOTHES AND CHAPS HANDS. CnAPTKH in. "VOUlt OOOD BOCIKTY 18 ALT. hECr.tT." Miss Hastings I1111I boon prr-piivil to sen n twltlm, nn, unlluMci 'd schoolgirl, otic who, never li:ivinit seen much of L-IIOI I society, had none of th« littln crnneH nml charms Hint iti.itiiiKiilsli yotinv Indies. Sim liml cxpi'-ti'il to RIM n t .ili, irnmit (,'irl, with red I IIIIM I S, nnd n cenrrnl nlr ot not knmviiij.' alinl In do with herself— that, wits (he iili'i, she liail formal. .Shu Knzoil in wuiiilrr nt tin- renlil.v—a, niagnllieeiit llirtire—-rt L'irl whose erniiii, pile, Ktatiiesqno he .iiil .v wiis Mnw- (liiint Unit I'uiild never ho f«iri:iitlen. 'I hero was mitjiiiisc of the lioniilliii-seiiool yi .iitiL lady nliniit lier; no iieQiiiied UMITS. She wn.-. •ilniply lJl ;i|;nilieoiit— no other \vnr,l mn'M iW soriho her. Miss Ilnstiimn, an nhe hni !;ei| nt tier, 111 • n: 111 iiivolmitarily of the iriiiciifui lines, the lieautiful rinves, Hie Kmnd. tree Kmcu ot tlio world-renowneil Oiinaof the Iitnirre; there was the came arelieil. Knieelu. neeli. tho H111110 royal Bymiuetry, tlie rami hnilliony of outline. In ime ot tho most celebrated art callerios of Uniiie -Miss UnsthiKS rcniembereil to Imvc seen a Bupcrl) bust of .Juno; ns she lmiked at her new pupil, she could nlniost fnnry that Its head had been iiiiidulcd fiinii lirrii. I'aii linn's head was roynl In Its queenly contour, tlio brow low, white, and rounded at tin temples; the hnlr, wnvlnu; In Hues id Inex presslhlo beauty, was loosely Katlieied to Ketliernud fasteneil behind witli 11 KleamiiiL sliver nriTW. Tho cv« wen; perhaps tin most wonderful fenture In that wnuilei In' face; they were darl; 11s nlitht Itself, wiiiie what In line lil,-» a purple liwirLiiBise. rieli, 60ft, dreamy, yet at tiniiw nit lire, all briirlit- ncss, filled wiili passion more Intense than any words, nml .sliinlnir then with a ulninci half-golden ||«hi. The luows were strnlirbi. dull;, and beautiful; the lips eiinisun, full and cxiiuisitoly .-.liaped; tins mniilli looked like one that could persuade or 1 onteinn— that could express tenderness or scorn, love or pride, with the slightest play of the lips. l -.very attitude the clrl assumed was full ol unconscious trace. She did not appear ti. bo In tlio least eons 'ions of li.-r woudeil 'iu beauty. She bad walked to the window, mid stood leaninir carelessly nwiiust the frame, one heautiriil arm thrown nlxive her head, n- CI IOUK I I slio were weary, mid would lain ro.-i —nn attitude that, could not have been surpassed had she studied it for years. "Ton are not lit nil what 1 expected tn see," said Miss Hastings, at lust. "You are Indeed, so different that 1 am taken by Mir prise." "Am 1 better or worse than you had imagined ineV" she asked, with careless scorn, "You are different—better, perhaps, In some tilings. You are taller. You are si tall that It will ho dilllcult to remember you are a pupil.'' "Tin- Dai -rulls are ft tall race," she paid, quietly. "Miss Hastings, what have you come here to teach me?" The elder lady rose from her sent and looked lovingly into the face of tlieK'irl; she placed her baud enressiii );ly on the slemlei shoulders. "1 know what I should like to teach you, Mi.-s D .nrell, if you will let inc. 1 should like to teach you your duly to Heaven, ymii felliiw-eivatiires, and join-self." "Tliat W MII'I I he ilrj learning, I fenr," she returned, •What does my uncle wish me to learn?'' "To I"' In all respects a perfectly refined, (.'rai -uful lady." Iter face Hushed with iijjrcat crimson wave Hint rose to the white brow nnd the delicate shell-like ears. "1 shall never he that," she cried, passion utely. "I may just ns well tfive up all hope* of Uarrull Court. I have seen KOIIIU Indie since I have been here. I could not be like them. They KCCIII to speak by rule; they nil say the same kind of things, wii .li the same smiles, in llin same (011c ot voice; they follow each other like sheep; they seem fright­ advance an opinion of their own, or even five utterance loan original thought. They look upon me as soinelliiiig horrible because I dare to say what 1 think, and huvi read every book J eonhl liml." "It is not always best to put our thoughts in speech; nnd the chances are, Miss Durrell, Ihnl, if you have read every book you could liml, you have rend many that hull been better left alone. You arc giving a very one­ sided, prejudiced view alter all." She raised her beautiful head with n pcat^ lire, of superb dlsilain. "There is the same difference between them and myself ns between ft mechanical singing bird Hindu lo sing threo times and n wild, sweet bird of the woods. I like my own sell be^t." "There Is not the least doubt of that," observed Miss Hastings, with a smilo; "but the question Is not so much who we llko ourselves as what others llko In us. However, we will discuss Unit at another (lino, Miss Darrull." "Has my uncle told yon thnt if I please him—it' I can be molded into tho right form —lam tube heiress of Uarrcll Court? she asked, quickly. "Yes; and now that I bnvo seen you I nm [.ersuaded that you c.ui bo anything you wish." "Do yon think, that 1 am clover?" she asked, eagerly. "1 should imagine so," replied Miss Hastings. "Paulino—1 need not call you Misa Darrcli—I hope wo shall befriends; 1 trust wo shall bo happy together." "His not very likely," she said, slowly, "thnt I can like you, Miss Hastings." "Why not?" asked tho govorness, astonished at her frankness. "Jlecause you aro to correct me; continual correction will be a groat niinoynnco, and will prevent my really liking you." Miss Hastings looked astounded. "That may bo, Pauline," she said; "but do you know that It Is. not polite of you to say so? In good society 0110 does not tell such unpleasant truths." • "That Is just it," was the enger retort; "that Is why I do not llko good society, and shall never be fit lor It. I am truthful by nature. In my father's house and among his friends there was never nny need to conceal dio truth; we always spoke it frankly. If wo did not like enoh other, we said so. But liore, It senilis to me, thelirst lesson learned to lit one for society Is to spoalc fivlsoly," "Not so, Paulino; but, when the truth Is llkoly to bint another's feelings, to wound susceptibility or pride, why speak It, unloss It Is called i'or?'> Paulino niuved her white arms with a superb gosturi) ot scorn. "1 would rnth'er tiny day hear tho' truth nnd haveI-my liiind," she said, energetically, "than fool thnt people were struTing nt 1110 nml deceive me. khdy, Mamptbh visits Sir Oswald. I do not like her,and she does iiotlikoino; but she (ilways asks •Sir Oswald how bis'dear,iileco ,: Is, nnd , : .Bhf ),cttUs moa 'sweet cfeiiture—oflgliml, but very swcot' Voti can tea for yotit^elf, Misplastings, Unit I iihi not flmt." "Indeed, yiiu tiro not sweet," returned the s'o'vm'iioss, (uniting) "but Pauline, yon: are a mimic, and mimicry Is a dangerous gift," Kho bad Imitatod I-ndy Hampton's languid j tones anil affected accent to perfection. ! ' "titr O-iwald bows and smiles all the Mine l.udy Hamilton Is talking to-hUn;ho stands Unit up'on oiie footj'rind then upon tlieothor, You would think, to listen to hint; that lie wiis su chhriiiod v. Ith iie'i; liidyshln that lio could not exist out nt liorpidsonoo. Yet I have seen him quite delighted tit her departure, and twlco I iioiird lilm' say Thhuk Henven' —It was for tho relief. Yonr good society is all deceit*Miss Hastluga." ' •: »"I will not, have yaiK any that, Faiillne, Amiability, find the dbslvo always to bo kind mid considerate, may carry 0119 to oxU^enios ultlpies; but 1 nm Inelliiod to prefer the nmlabliity, that spore* to tlje- Uutli tliat ivoiuids." 1 ' ,'" ' ', " U.; W.nfe noj,'! (TOftlublurit rtJplnder. "Willi, yoapdinetoyoiMfipoTjui, wm*tWPH»Wj: y^wald )in> QWyWl It *W, <9- B « PWW ttUtlrelyfQt<9Ujr;iuo.J^vo.Uimi nojp^. convcnuonai men. "Sir Oswald is very kind," she wld, at length, looking around her; "these rooms aro exceedingly nice." "They nre nice," said Pauline; "but I was happier with my father In the Hue d'Ormo. Ah me, what liberty wo had there I In this sbitely Ilfo I feci as though I were bound with cords, or shackled with chains—as though I longed to stretch out my arms and fly awn3\" Again Miss Hastings sighed, for It seemed to her that the time of her rcshlcnco at Dar­ rcli Court would in all probability be very short crjAPTKniv. "rotj Aire OOINO TO SPOIL MT urn." Two daj-s had passed since Miss Ilostlng's arrival. On n beautiful morning, when too aun was shilling nnd the birds wero Ringing in tlio trees, she sat In the study with an expression of deepest anxiety, of deejiest thought on her face. Paulino, with n smile on her Hps, sat opposite to her, and there was profound silence, Mks I ).irrcll was the Umt to break It "Well," she asked, laughingly, "what Is your verdict, Miss Hastings?" Tho elder latly looked up with a, long, deep-drawn sigh. "I have never been so completely puzzled In nil my life," she replied. '-My dear Paulino, you are the strangest mixture of Ignorance and knowledge that I havo ever met You know a great deal, hut It Is all of the wrong kind; you ought to unlearn all that yon have leiirned." "You admit then thnt 1 know something." "Yes; but It would ho almost better, perhaps. If you did not I will fell you how I feel, Paulino. I know nothing of building, but I feel ns though I had been placed before a heap of marble, porphyry, nnd granite, of wood, glass, nml Iron, ami then told from those materials to shape a inngtiilicciit palace. 1 nm at 11 loss what to do." Miss Darrcli laughed with the giro of a child. Her governess, repressing licr surprise, continued: You know moro In some respects than most educated women; In other nnd equally essentlnl matters you know less than n child, Y '011 speak French fluently, perfectly; you have read a large number ot books In the French language—good, had, and indilfercnt, It nppears to mu; yet you have no mora Idea of French grammar or of the Idiom or construction of the language than n child." J'hnt, Indeed, I have not; I consider grammar tho most stupid of all human Inventions." Miss Jlnstlngs offered no comment "Again," she continued, "you speak good English, but your spelling Is bad, nml your writing worse. You are lietter acquainted with English literature than 1 nm—that Is, you have read more. You have read Indiscriminately; even the titles of some of tho books you have read are notndinisslble." Tho dark eyes Hashed, and the pale, grand face was stirred aj though by Rome sudden emotion. "There was n largo library In tho house where we lived," alio explained, hurriedly, "nnd I rend every book In It I read from early morning until late at night ami sometimes from night until morning; there was no one to tell mo what was right nnd what was wrong, Miss Hastings." "Then," continued the governess, "you have written a spirited poem on Anne Uo- leyn, but you know nothing of English history—neither the dates nor the Incidents of a single reign. Y'ou havo written tho half of a story the scene of which Is laid In tho tropics, yet of geography you have not tho faintest notion. Ot matters such as every girl hns some Idua of—of biography, of boti- ny, of astronomy—you have not even n glimmer. Tho chances nre that If you engaged In conversation with any sensible person, you would equnlly astonish, first by tlio clever things you would utter, and then by the ulter ignorance you would display." "I cannot bo flattered, Miss Hastings," Pauline put in, "bceauso you humiliate mo; nor can 1 be humiliated, bceauso you Halter me." But Miss Hastings pursued her criticisms steadily. "You havo not the slightest knowleilgo of arithmetic. As for knowledge of a higher class, you havo none. You aro dreadfully deficient Y'ou say that you have read Augusto Comte, but yon do not know tho answer to the first question In your church catechism. Your education requires beginning all over ngaln. Y'ou havo never bad any settled plan of study, I should imagine." "No. I learned drawing from Jules Lacroix. Talk of talent JHw Hastings. Y'ou should have known him—ho was tlio hand somest artist I ever saw. . Thero was something so picturesque about him." "Doubtless," was the dry responso; "but 1 think 'picturesque' Is not tho word to uso in such a case. Music, I presume, you taught yourself?" Tho girl's face brightened—her manner changed. "Yes, !'taught myself; poor papa could not afford to pay for my lessons. Shall I play to you, Miss Hastings?" There was a piano in the study, a beautiful and valuable Instrument which Sir Oswald had ordered for his niece. "I shall bo much pleased to hear yon," said Miss Hastings. Paulino Danell rose and went to tho piano, Her face then was as tho faco of 0110 inspired. She sat down nnd played a few cburds, full, beautiful and harmonious. "I will slug to you," slio said... "Wo often went to tho opera—papa, Julesi l.ouls, and myself. I used to sing everything I heard. This Is from Ml Purltanl.'" And slio sang 0110 of tho most beautiful solos in tho opera. Her voice was magnificent, full, ringing, vibrating with passion—a voice that, like her faco, could hardly be forgotten; but she piny eil and sang entirely after a fashion of her own. "Now, Miss Hastings," slio said, "I will Imitate Adelhm Fattl." Face, voice, manner, nil changed; slio began one of the far-famed prlma-douna's most admired songs, nnd Miss Hastings owned to. herself that if she had closed her eyes she might have believed Madame PattI present" "This Is a lit Christine Nllsson," continued Pauline; nnd again tho Imitation was brilliant nnd perfect The mngnllicont voice did not Boom to tire, though she snug song niter song and imltat- 'rid In tho most marvelous manner some ot the grandest singers of tho day. Miss .Hastings left her seat and went up to her. "You havo n splendid-voice, my dear, and great musical genius. Now toll me, do you know a single nolo of musloV" "Not 0110," was tho quick reply.. "Y'ou know nothing of tho keys, time, or anything else?" "Why should 1 trouble myself when I could piny without learning anything of tlio kind?" "Hut'.that kind of playing, Pauline, although It'is very olever,'would hot do for educated people." ''Is It hot good enough for thorn?" she asked sereiioly. ";No; one cannot help admiring it, but any odttcatod porson hearing you would detect directly that you did not know your notes," "Would they'thlnk muoh loss of me ou that account?'' she naked, with the game se- .re'nltv.'- ".' : ' • > • ; • ••"•Jt'oa; overy one would thlnldisnd to see so much talent wasted. You must begin to study hard; you must learn to play by note, not by ear, and then all will be WQ I '.; -You love music, Paulino?" How tho bountiful face glowed and tlio dark eyes shone, • IA' I love It," sho aald, "because I onn put my whole soul Into It—there is room for one's soul In it You will bo'shocked, I know, hut Hint Is why I HkodComUi's theories—because they tilled my muni, ami gave 11m so much to think id." . "Were I In your placn I should try tofoi> get them, I'ajilhiO," , • f "> k »You shouliMiave seen Blr 0 wultl's face wlu>» I told hlml hail reud Vamte. and Oar. win. 4 Wo positively tfroipied aloud," will laugn, speak, ana thins: oy ruie.- "I want to make you a sensible woman, my dear Pauline," corrected Miss Hastings, gravely. "Who is the better or the happier for being so sensible?" demanded Pauline. She paused font few minutes, nnd then added suddenly: "Darrcli Court and all the wealth of tlio Dnrrells nre not worth It, Miss Hastings." "Not worth what, Pauline?" "Not worth the price 1 must pay." "What Is tlio price?" asked Miss Hastings, calmly. "My Independence, my freedom of action anil thought, my liberty of speech." "Do you seriously value these things more highly than nil that Sir Oswald could leave you?" "1 do—a thousand times more highly," she replied. -Miss Hastings was silont for sonio ferv minutes, and then said: "We must do our liest; suppose we mnkc a compromise? 1 will give jou nil the llbeity that I honestly can, in every way, nnd you shall give \oiir aftenlion to the studies I propose. 1 will make your task aseasy ns I can for you. Darrcli Court is worth a struggle." "\es,'' was the iialf-rcltictaiit reply, "it Is worth n strmrglc, mid 1 will make it." Hut them was not much hopo in tho heart of the governess when slio cidiiincnced her task. CltAPTEIt V. TUB ritoflUF.sS MA III" nv Tnr. purrr« It. was a benutilul afternoon In .lime. Miy, with It lilac and haw thorn, had passed away; the HIM'* w< re in fairest bloom, lilies looked like great white stars: the fulirss nnd beauty, the warnilh nml Iratrance of summer were on the lace ol the laud, nml everything living rejoiced in It. Pauline had liegged that the daily readings might lake piace under the great cedar tree on the lawn. If I nin -t he bored by dry historical facts," she slid, "lei nie al I. ,;.-t have the liu'hLs nnd shadows on tin- lawn lo look at. The shadow of the ir .-e-e:< i lie grass is Icaiitiful beyond everything else. Oh, Miss Hastings, why will people write dull histories? 1 llko to fancy nil kings heroes, and nil queens heroines. History leaves us no Illusions. "Still," replied the governess, "it tenches us plenty of \\ lint you love so much—truth." Tho beautiful face grew very serious and thoughtful. "Why aro so many truths disagreeable and sail? If I cmihl rule, I would have tho world so bright, so lair and glad, every one so happy. 1 cannot understand all this under-current of sorrow." Cointoilid not explain it, then, to your satisfaction?" said Mis i Hustings. "ComteI" cried the girl, impatiently, nm not obliged to believe all 1 read 1 Onco nnd for all, Miss Hastings, I do not bellevo In Comte or his fellows. I only read what bo wroto because people seemed to think It clever to have done so. You know—you must know—thnt 1 believe In our great Fath- ci. Who could took round on this lovely world and not do so?" Miss Hastings felt moru hopeful of tho girl then than she had ever felt, before. Such strange, wild theories had fallen nt times from her lips that It was some consolation to know she had still a child's faith. Then came mi luici million In the shape of a footman, with Sir Oswald's compliments, and would the Indies go to the drawing room? There wore visitors. 'Who are they?" asked Miss Darrcli, abruptly. The man replied: "Sir (ienrgo and Lady Hampton." "I shall not go." said Pauline, decidedly thnt woman sickens me w 1th her false airs and silly, false graces. 1 have not patience to talk to her." Sir Oswald will not bo pleased," remonstrated Miss Hastings. That I cannot hel |i— It Is not my fault, shall not make myself a hypocrite to please Sir Oswald." Society has duties which must bo ills charged, nnd which do not depend npoii our liking; we must do our duty whether wo like It or not" "1 detest society,'' was the abrupt reply- it Is all u sham!" "Then why not do your best to Improve It? That would smely he better Mian to alulae It. '•There Is .something In that," conl'essei Miss D.urell. slowly. "If we each do our little best toward making the world even ever so little belter thai we touiiil it," said Miss Hastings, "wo shall not have lived In vnin." There was n slnmilar cmndeiirof gcucrosl. ty about the girl. If she saw thnt she was wrong In un argument ornui opinion, slio admitted It Willi the most eliarmlug candor That admission slio made now by rising at onco to accompany Miss Hastings, The drawing-room nt D.irrel) Court was a niagiillicent apartment; It bad been furnish cd under the supciintciulcnco of tho Into Lady Darroll, a lady of exquisite tnstc. was all white and gold, tho white hangings with bullion fringe and gold braids, tho whlto damask with a delicate border of gold; tlio pictures, tho costly statues gleamed in the midst of rich nnd mru llowers; graceful ornaments, tall, slender vases wero Hllcd with choicest blossoms; tho largo mirrors, with their golden frames, were each and all perfect In their way. There was nothing gaudy, brilliant, or dazzling; nil was subdued, perfect good taste and harmony. In this superb room tho beauty of Paulino DaiTi'll always showed to great advantage, she was In perfect keeping with Us splendor. As sho entered, now, with her usual hull haughty, half-listless grace, Sir Oswald looked up with admiration plainly expressed on bis face. "What a queenly mistress she would make for tho Court, if she would but behave llko other people I" ho thought to himself, and then Lady Hampton roso to greet the girl. "My dear Miss Darroll, I was getting quite Impatient, It seems an agu since I saw you— really nn ngo." "It Is an exceeding short ono," returned Paulino; "I sr.w you on Tuesday, Lady Hampton." "Did you? Ah, yes; how could I forget? Ah, my dear child, when you reach my age — when your mind Is filled with a hundred different matters—you will not havo such good memory as yon havo now." Lady Hampton was a llttlo, ovor-drossod woman. Sho looked all llowers and furbelows—all ribbons nnd laces. Sho was, however, ft perfect mistress of nil the arts of polite 8«clety; sho know oxactly what, to say and how to sav it: sho know when to smile, when to look sympathetic, wuuii to sign, She was not sincere; sho never made tho least pretence of being so. "Society" was her ono Idea—how to please It how to win tt.i admiration, how to secure a high position In It The contrast botwocn tho two was remark- ablo—tlio young girl with her noble face, her grand soul looking out of her clour dark eyes; Lady Hampton with her artificial smiles, her Bhllting glances, and would-be charming gestures. Sir Oswald stood by with a courtly smile on Ids luce, "I havo Bomo charming nows for you," said Lady Hampton. "I am sure you will be pleased to hear it, Miss Darroll," "That w|U quite depend on what it Is like" Interposed Paulino, honestly. "You dear, droll child 1 5ou aro so original; you havo so inuoh olmractor. I always tell Sir Oswald yon are-quite different from any one else," And though her ladyship spoke smilingly, shu gave n'keon, quiet glaneo at Sir Oswald's face, In all probability to watch the olfuct of her words,. "Ah, well," slio continued, "I suppose that In your position n little singularity may be pormllted," mid then alio paused, with » bland smile. 'To what position do you alludo?" tusked Miss Darrell. Lady Hampton laughed again. Sue nod* d«t with tura|r of great penetration, "Y'mvare cautions; Miss VrtrroU, But A nm forgetting, my .-now! "It in thls-rtliat my lUcciv Miss Elinor Itoouford, Ja oouitug to vlslfcme,'' i , ' , : (To In' continued,.) There is nothing so brave ns love. Doiner wrong always kills something good in your own eoul. The school afexperienjo is not a free chool. We have lo pay our own tuition. "A good tree cannot bring forth evil fruit, neither can a corrupt treo bring forth good fruit." Century Mngiixino: Pon't worry your brain about the man in tho moon, but study the man in your own overcoat. There never did, and (here never will, exist anything permanently noble an excellent in a chancier which was a sti anger to the rxerciffof resolute nclf-denitil.— Scott. 0! many u shaft, at random sent, Finds mark the archer little meant I And many a word, nt random spoken, Hay soothe or wound a heart that's " broken. —Scott A good name is n great treasure. It will be yours if you keep straight forward in tbrf tiuth of duty and usefulness. Hut remember that a good nnmo is easily forfeited and hard to win back when onco lost. Tho Secret of Health. Don't worry. Don't hurry. "Too swift arrives as tardy as too slow " 'Simplify! simplifyt simplify!" Djn't overeat. Uon't starve. "Lst your moderation lie known to nil men." Court the liesb air duy and night. Oli, if you knew what was in the air." Sleep nnd rest nbun lantly. Sleep is nnlure s benediction. Spend less nervous energy each day than on make. Ho cheerful. "A light heart lives ong." Think only healthful thoughts. "As a m.m tliinketh in his heart, so he is." Seek pencil nnd pnr«ue it." Work like a mnu, but don't bo worked to deatli." Avoid passion und excitement. A inomi ill's anger in ty be fatal. Associate with healthy people. Health s contusions, us well as disease. "Don't carry the whole world on your houl'lc.-o, far less the universe. Trustlhe eternal." Never despair. "Lost hope iB a fatal di-eusc." If ye know the tilings, hnppyure ye if ye do them."—The laws of Life. TAItM NOTES. CuUlYntlng nillaldna. How to plow hillsides so that they will receive thn least injury from washing M tho remit of cultivation is a question on which various opinions havo been expressed, with no uniform practice prevailing. Somo advise plowing horizontally across tho faco of tho hill so that the rainfall, instead of running off 'in furrows made by plowing up and down the hill, will be somowhnt obstructed in its course, ind its nb'orn'.ion by tho soil where it has fallen will bo favored. It is aho sometimes advised lo mndo deep furrows or ditches at intervals online face of a cultivated hillside to more perfectly intercept the courso of the ruin water and hold it until it is mostly absorbed by the soil. From tho nature of tho case both of these plans aro liable to thn serious objection of making tho matter worse rather (han better, for it will be found impossible lo dnni heavy Rhowcrs in thnt way; nnd an overflow would he certain to occur, tho effect of which would lm to concentrate tho water into a few channels nnd prove more damaging thnn when more generally distributed. An Obio farmer with a lengthy experience in a rather hilly reuion is on record us saying thnt where hillsides must be cultivated he emphatically dissents from writers who recommend the making of rows of any crop parallel with the courso of the hill, and thnt it if far Letter to plow so that each little ditch will carry the small amount of water falling within its valley. Some washing will occur, hut many small • treams do not occasion as much injury ns a few large ones.—N. V. World. CffecttTfl Advftt-tialnff. Many farmers anil people living In small towns mn';o a specialty of line stock, such ns pigs, chickens, pigeons mill the llkt could use the lists of tl These Cblengo News, paper Union to advantage. Write the advertisement plainly, stating the exact facts In plain language, nml semi It to the ollli-c of tbo Union In Chicago, nml we. will give you rates. As nn example of this sort of advertising, wo would refer our renders lo H ID work thnt the Sylvan Hcmeily Co., of i'eorln. Is doing In these lists In lirinsrlni; to the notice of the public the merits of Kciil's lli-rmnn Cough and Kidney Cure These ails arc written up fresh each week. They deal with nil of the popular topics of the. day In nn original, hree/.y, ami striking »ny, so that they mako very good reading mailer by lliemselvc.i. In Ibis way I )i»-> '•over thn whole ground, nml prove that peo. pie not only remind i ertlslng, but when it Is pioperly written they like lo rend it. .sin-, poiitlngly: "Mrs. Ohlwlfe next ilmir Un-r had two new dresses to my one." He. 'pteeie No. 3: "Yes, lay dear, tint yon 'vu had ino new husliuiids to her one. Thnt ^'flares you." It P NJNI to H F »') tttfl rniinri. Kspcrlally your county paper, for often ihroiigh this medium t. u - i! i • - - -> chances nm! 'ippioliinUies arc presented thai uii^lil otherwise entirely escape your ntteniiMii. for initiiticc, It. F. Johnson A: Co., llieh, iiiiiiul, Vn., bnvo nn mlvcrtiscinenl In llii- pnper that ttlll prove of cspeehil Inluresl mil value to a large number of i>eoplu hereabouts. yrup" A Cough and Croup Medicine. Miss Helen Olnilstone, the grand old ninn'ii daughter, Is always laughing, Joking, telling stories, anil Invariably keeps the dinner table In a roar. II To 1)1.,... adaches and l-\ \ •in i-ffccfimlly, yet i r -M 'ii . el--, t.l clean e III ^<-lllll, nlii -0 en- 1 ' v ''ilious, or when tin! h! I I- i111j.111.- <> -iitirui^h, to permanently fore liahitual e,,n •lipaliou, to nwiikeu tlie kidneys anil Unto a healthy activity, will I Irrltullug o ii caking them, use Syrup ot Figs. Tommy: iiinnV" Papa •pencil at all, my son it." "What part of speech Is worn: "Woman Is no part of She Is the whole of Tlifl Only On« Kver Prlnt«*l—Can Too Florl the WonlT , There li a 3 Inch display advertisement In this paper this week which lias no two words •like except one word. Tlie same Is true of tfiich new ono appearing ouch week from The Medicine Co. This house places Ur. Ilnrtcr ,i "Crescent' publish of the word, and thoy will return you BOOK, IIEAUTirUL L1TIIOOUACII3 or SAMCI.KS FltKR. 1 on everything they make and Lock for It, send them tho name AOitptnMtlty In Iloiisnkcviitng. The keeper of a house in such a .manner as to result in n genuine home is largely in considering housekeeping in its true rela lion us Mihfcrvient to the household life to consider that the household is lnndo for lie family, unci not the family lor the household. The housekeeping that is n) immaculate that comfort is sacrificed to order, that, convenience i< sacrilicid to appearance, is by no menus ideal, however fair may ho its outward nspoct. Order, punctuality, cleat liness, economy are virtues in the relative senio, nnd only as they aro held adjustable are they strictly virtues. The lite is moro than-meat, and there nmy bi! consideration* of enjoyment or of social duties that quite supercede a regulation that rivals that of the Medea ml l '-iTsiuns in its unvarying character, n many households tho family would gain largely by considering breakfast us a movable least, lobe partaken of at thn individual convenience of each member of tho r niiiily, rather than to be appoint* d ,*.t n fixed hour, when all must, perforce, appear. Coffee and rolls served in ono s room otleu enable one to write letters or perforin somu needed task, impossible if n regular breakfast hour down stnir-i must he observed. The French custom is gaining more and more in American households, and it. is one lo welcomed. Adaptability und adjustability nre k thn most de- iruble of factors in housekeeping economy. The morning is ii-ually the best time for nny individual work. Then the hours • re, as a nil-, tree from social demands, nnd the individual is in his best condition for w.-iting, or for whatever employment he may be eiigagi'J jn, if of a nature requiring solitude and thought. A margin of easy-going latitude in housekeeping ile need interfere with no .essential arrangement, nnd may add a world of comfort to individual living. President Harrison has broken tho record as u hand-shaker, having gono through tho pump-bundle process 700 times tn twenty minutes. If afflicted with Bore Eyes, uso Dr. Isaac Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists soil IU.'i5c. Ulysses S. Grant and Hobert E. Loo are roommates at tho Wusblugton *aud Loo unl- vorslly at Lcxlugton, Va. FIT*.—All F1U•tot-r*' 1 triMhr Pn.Rr.llfa'ianlttl Nr nva No Fit* nfl«r llnliliir'i UH. Mur. t»lloua curiM. 1 rtntl.i. nml 1/ Ml IrUI liolll* fr*« tt Ml CM*. Hand lulir. Klin.,'/II AieU UL, fhllk., The fact that men have a devilish nature is nil the proof needed to show them there is u devil. Mat)" to I^>ok .N BW, Dresses, (Jents' Clothing, Feathers, OI OTCI, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, I'I IM I I (iartticuts Hteumeil at Otto l'leli h's Dye Works, SM W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for circular. Do Sappy, entering — "Aw, say, old fellah, where I) It that fools w-ush in where angels fcah to twuatl?" Adums, grimly— "My oOlco." >ik rn or O HIO, C ITT OP Toi.itno, { I .VJCAM C OUNTY. 1 F IANK .1. C IIKNKY ninkan oath that holstta* siMnur jiiu -tiier of tlio firm ol V, J. CnrnKT * Co.. ililii imilntiHslu tho city of Tolodo, County riiel -into aforci-alil, nml that snft] hrin will I>HT III,. •11111 ill ONE UUNfJllED DOfJjiVim for each and everv ciisii of Catarrh that culinot bo curoJ nv Die use of H AI.I.'S C ATAUIIH CunK. I-'HANK I. CHENEY. Sv.orn to heforo mo anil BidiBevihixl In my nri'M-noc, thlK lith day of Deceinlmr, A. I). 1H8U, , - - , A. W. GWMUS, •] ui„ . .Vol ii-// y'u'illa Hulls f'ntnrrh I 'uro is tnken Intornnlly nml act* <[4t-«-c .tty ujton the blood and m«ii"tii i-ur- Ineu , ol tlio'»ynlnin. !-'cinl for te-tliiianinU 'HHI. !•'. ,1. CHKNI'.V <V CO., Tol .il... U. Kii -Holil I JV 1 iriMidHtH. 7,*i eentH. NOTED JEWELRY HOUSE. Thn Larg* Kntnbllaliinfint tliKl ClirUtlnn I'rfiuiiSfir Kounilf-it lit 1844. Ono of tho oldest and most successful business houses in Milwaukco Is that of tho C. l'rcusser .lowelry Company, which was founded by ('. I'reusser, who is now Its president. In 1814 that gentleman established n Jewoiry business in a modest way on Las: Water .Street, next door to what is now the Kirby House, and what was then known ns Hit; Cilv Hotel, under the management of Daniel' Wells, Jr. It wus only three years before Mr. I'reusser bad to seek lamer tpiurters, and found them at the northeast corner of .Mason and Kast Water Ktreets. The company's place of business is still locuted lucre, hut tho modest shop of forty years ago has given way to one of tlie inost elegant jewoiry stores of the Noithwest. Here the purchaser may liml all kinds of jewelry, from the sim- idcst and most Inexpensive to tho most elaborate and costly. If nnyono should not find Just what ho fancied, tho manufacturing department will set any stones desired in the most artistie designs. A specialty 13 made by tho 1'nusser Company or watches. As this company Is in the wholesale as well as in the retail trade, ll is enabled to sell nt lower prices than uny oilier. Thoy keep evervthing that is made in watches. Write to them lor prices. For children a medicine should be absolutely reliable. A mother must be able to pin her faith to it as to jier Bible. It must contain nothing violent, uncertain, or dangerous. It must be standard in material and manufacture. It must be plain and simple to administer; easy and pleasant to take. The child must like it. It must be prompt in action, Riving immediate relief, as childrcns' troubles come quick, grow fast, and end fatally or otherwise in a very short time. It must not only relieve quick but bring them around quick, as children chafe and fret and spoil their constitutions under long confinement. It inu-jt do its work in moderate doses. A large quantity of medicine in a child is not desirable. It must not interfere with the child's spirits, appetite or general health. These things suit old as well as young folks, and make Uo- schce's German Syrup the favorite family medicine. • !' DO/YOU COUCH DON T DELAY kem p s BALSAM VWMiy MiltjM* 1 " It Cures Colils, Cou K ln. gora Thmat. Oram billiioniii, \\ liiiiiiniiic Couiili, llroncliltlK ant Atttllinii. A rtrtulu cure tur Cuionilmitlnli lo nv« I 'lurcM, Act * pnr>- rc-J>r m mlt-miccl RtMirei. VM •t ;.rK-.-. \oii will nun the etrallaut ellSot aflat tuklnic tlie III »l iloie. H ,,d by ilului nvmrwliua. Laritbott .oi., a>eenu •nil »l.ui. TH ISIS ' THE ONLY SCALE 5 TON, & '60„ m LABORING MEN! GraMlpopii anil Children. When a man bei/iiiR to get along in years be gradually changes from being a king in his family to a patriarch. He is more tender nnd kind to his i ffspring and instead of ruling them, tho first thing he knows they are ruling him. A child without a grandpa nnd gi aiidmu can never have its t-hnre of huppiuess, I'm sorry for 'em, Blessings on the good old people, tho venerable grandparents of tho land, tho people with good old honest ways and simple habits and limited desires, who indulge in no folly, who hanker after no birr thing, but- live along serene nnd covet nothing but the happiness of their children and children's children. I said to a good old mother not long ago: "Well, I hear tha Anna is to be married." "Ye-i, sir," she said, smiling sorrowfully, "I don't know what 1 will do. Tbo hiht daughter l'vo yot is going to leave me. I 've nursed her and petted her all my lite, and I kinde thought B I IB was mino, but she's ruu off after a follow tdie's no kin to in the world, ono who never did a thing for her hut give her a rin& or a book or two, and a little French candy now and then, and it does lock so slrungo and unreasonable. 1 couldn't understand it at all if— I hadn't done the same thing myself long time ago," she kept knitting away with a smile and a tear >.'.pon her motherly face. But I'm not going to slander thenc little chaps that keep us so busy looking uft^r them for there is no monncss in lbeir mischief, and if thoy tnko liberties it in because we let'em. Mrs. Arp says they aiejuBt too sweet to )ivo, and is always narrating "some of their smart sayingt Well, they are mighty smart, for thet know exactly how to get everything anJ do everything they want, for they know to manage Ler, and they know that she manages me, and that settles it. A. man is the head ot the I IOUBB, but about some other things he is only next to the head, if he ain't a fool. A man can punish his ehildren, but it's al way B advisable to make an explanation in due time nnd let bis wife know whnt he did it for, because, you see. they are her children, sure enough, and she'knows it and feels it. The pain und trouble, tho nursing and night-watching, liavi all been hers, The wnsblhr nnd dressing, and mending and patchin; —tieing up fingers and tots, and Bympa thizing with'em in all their great anc little troubles, all full to her while thi father is tending to his furm, or his storo, or his oil]co, or his friends, or maybe bit billurd-table. When a worn in Bays, "I'liis is iny child," it carries more weight and more meaning than when a man says it, and I've not got ranch respeot for a law that will givo a man the preference of ownership just because he is a man Exobanco. ' theories, ur tuctn hl^litr, inoiu beantjtill, lu»Ciju>Xi$40$. ttVer lUBed. And IJOW wu mniil,K^ii) ty norjt li UT. prut qnkl toll EWVFA PM $.v " '. Ar Ifqqf' Tarff girl tmullnir »bro«4 Lroke blr epiruiiiunu una tent batk the uuirngo. rliiK K> hu lei nr, vl»<? bid to pay MO orange Catarrh UooA't BarMnpnrttln, Being a Conttt* tulional Jtenttttu, -Readily Xtaohtt ,. nnd Cure* 4K, , "A natp ot (retltad* mi > ifln to bueat lbo>« afflicted prompt! m» to rtcamnrad Hood'» B»m». pitrUla to »11 Kbit hara. OKtvrh. Wot mnf I aua I wild troubled with catarrh and ladlgmtloB and geu. era! debtutj. I got u low I eonld not (*t around lot soma. I Mad about writhing t HW reoon- uundod (oroatanbi but failing U ararr iMtanoe at balng lallaial, I baoana • Very M UQ H DipQOMraged At laat I daaldtd U talta Bood'a »araaj>artlla and began to get caliaf. l.hayt.aow naad, wltbUtwo jraan, tan or twtWa botllaa, and I tea) betur than I k »«t for jeati. Iaitrlbnle «r InnraTeamt wuollr •atbjitefOt , ilood'o ©ar^aperllla ffwsW (Sf »»t'\"-'; 1 rV .i:, *• H»e4> *JUWi-ro» »»• Itmrtd bmraus *oy wMrfttiwMitirJHi4fMsl*»Vr> vtimpt. TAKE CARE. LOSS OF TIME IS COSTLY S ST. JACOBS OIL, THE GREAT REMEDY FOR PAIN, conns RHEUMATISM, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts, Wounds, Soreness, Stiffness, Swellings, Backaohe, Neuralgia, Solatloa, Burns. R ELIABLE, A CCURATE, D URABLE BEAMBOX-BRASS -BEAM -I RON-I .E VER s] ADDRESS .JONES . w HEPArSj THEFREIGHT M FOR TERMS. .BINGHAMT0N V .N .\1 SI HQ LO $2Qti ^"i«unttnoVioi »S K .D IflliV w *ifiiWU t \*rj ruiinty ID th« U. 8., A MONTH 1 ' '"triHiuc^iin arltda oat. AaitptMi lo to«n or ro-julry. No pftlcnt modlcinborclienpjpVTrlrr. Spt»mJi>l op«nin|t for Ilia richt p*r»(»u. fJo«Ml Job* are airarce ana don'l TT» U Itnr Ibr (akrrt, K««n If youcanapare dnt A ft«w bmiri » w**k,wrlu ti oDceto n. K. JOHNSON A ro., Ukhmon<). V»., tor Itiforniktltin kliout the blne«l thins *» •»r»l »--oniftliloc that will upeu four 9jm *cd ktvp th»ni oprii. TteYOUTH sent l-'ree. The Full I'ru5|ii .ctus of Nutaliic l -V .iluri-s lor 1S1J2 ami Specimen i'i Brilliant Contributors. ArtlclCB havo been written expressly for the coming volume by :i hurl or eminent mun nml women, nmons whom nre The Right Hon. W. E. Gladstone— Count Ferdlr-nd de l.esseps. — Andrew Carnegie. — Cyrus \V. Field. The Marquis of Lome. — Justin McCarthy, M.P. — Sir Lyon Playfalr. — Frank R. Stockton. Henry Clews. — Vasill Verestchagin. — \V. Clark Russell. — The Earl of Mcath. — Dr. Lyman Abbott. Camilla Urso. — Mrs. Henry M. Stanley, and One Hundred Others. The Volume for 1892 will Contain Nine Illustrated Serial Stories, Articles of Practical Advice. Ollmpses of Royalty. Railway Life and Adventure. 700 Large Pages. Five Double Holiday Numbers. The Best Short Stories. Hints on Self-Education. Household Articles. Natural History Papers. Illustrated Weekly Supplements. Nearly 1000 Illustrations. • 00 Stories of Adventure. Sketches of Travel. Popular Science Articles. Charming Children's Page, "A Yard OF Roses. FREE TO JAN. I, 1892. To New Biibarrlliora who will rut out nml » BIII I in lliU nllp with nnmo nml iiitilrimH nml 81.7.1 wrwlll no ml Tho Couinnnfiin Free to .Inn., IHtfl, nml for n Full Veitr fimii tliul l>nt«. Thin nlli r I III I IK I I-K llm T11ANKS- OIVINli, t'llltlHT^IAS nml NKW VEAIt'S lloubln llnlliliiy Numboi-H. Wo will nUo arnil n ropy of n benuilful iminllim. enililvil "A VA lilt OF HOWKS." lm riroillli-llon lillN coat TWENTV TIMM'HAND 11(11,1,A UH. AVnd Check, roat-nfflce Order, or HryMtml Utlrr lit our r /sfc. AiUlrrm, « THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, Mass. This Slip and St .75. Taking butter from milk was known in the earliest times. It was left for our time to make a milk of cod- liver oil. Milk, the emulsion of but* ter, is an easier food than butter. Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil is an easier food than cod-liver oil, It is rest for digestion. It stimulates) helps, restores, digestion; and, at the same time, supplies the body a kind of nourishment it can get in no other way. ..S COTT & Bowns. CheralM* iiaSoutk itk Avama, Maw York, Your druggist ketpt Soott'i EmuUloa o/ced-Uvar •H—all drugg-lata anarywkan da. |l. EOYAL AFFLICTIONS. The Princess of Wales is quite deaf. So is her. Bister, the Czarina of Russia. They both'attribute this affliction to an inherited defect from' their mother, the Queen of Denmark. A great many cases of deafness oomo from catarrh. The common mode of treatment for this malady is to treat; the seat of the disease, the nose, but this generally drives the trouble from the nose to the kidneys, and the result is a far worse state of things thau existed originally, for this trouble must be treated constitutionally, and there is nothing that will act upon the malady like R GID'S G ERMAN Cocas xvv K IDNEY C UBE. This great remedy, heals the difficulty at once and re-, moves the cause, It bos no eoijal in this respect, Catarrh, when neglected) » the-parent of a TO|(' number of diseases, ending in consumption. , R KID'B GsnMAir C OPOH* ^LITTLE LIVER PILLS •0 IOT flBll'E ROB SICKER. •an_iara for SICK HEAD- ^.laipalNd au*ttlo. l conitW laraM glanda. Tlmj aroaw anaat, naiata aaUHa. dla* •"M^u»jfft a» kill. llloaa ••rtrona ilia, •rdara. gMablltb naa> t anlBalu Anion. ' Al^aatilaiai.TaagalgiHgakaakWtkaaaialai HARTII MIPICINI CO., St. Uvl*. M» REE J'lnjiJMloilrubllOttUiMK.wlth MAI'I*, dojoriii.uiK. Mf -• -- Nortli bikota, Moi.tau W.nlitnutou and Uronon, Uovernmeiit nuiXOlI Northern Pacific R. R _ Unit Agrlpnltiira], Ora>ltia l 1in3.!n&)Ii«r fc, now open to aallleiw.' Mailed FltEK. Audren lilt. I. Uiitll, IvouUOom.M J-.liai., Mt.Jraul ,Mlno, QOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 187a 1 W. BAKER & CO.'S I Breakfast Cocoa from which tba axeaaa ot ol*. I haa been removed, It abtotuMy pur» «iaw it it «oluM«. No CJiemicala ara und .n Ita praparatloo. H baa mora M OH thru Mmaa Ma ttrrngth ot Cocoa mliad with Btarcb, Arrowroot'or Bogar, and la Ibarefora far mora aeo- i norolcal, coillno !••» lAan one \centanp, Itladellaloui ,Doar. _ 1 lihlng, •treoglhenlng, laaav MI UTI D I and admirably adaptaA (or IsTaUd* aa wall aa (or paraona In haallt. **" *' Qw" «>«rrw «AT». Vf. BAKEE & CO., Dorchester, Kau. now TO OB* IT I auwniKiiriTi , T j, ^ --- tfullr aiplaluad Is taa II IALTU llaLraa- ttamploriaiaula tap, ii tk* adltor, Or. JWO. u. u\£, Mu »T »la>. W. y GOOD HEALTH' Pianiylrania a \grioultw»l Works, York. Pa. Farquliar'a SUailard E O< I HM god Saw llllla. land (or Catalogue, fortabla, Stationary, Traction /v» A. ^_ >aind Aut^iwtUoBnguwaaatieolalty IWarnutad aquaf or auperior to wont'forth if p« by all druggis i- n. R AG WSUM Send at once l« our Catalogue, gaaMgM. monialt.C. W. Ntwcorob, QangBoart^law D»»ganor;,ia»» FIT FOUSIEMHIED r^ Ate Ib^Oram,' Ma.,,wrtW WgaHfM^aw>B»»jBi My ICj »Mg; Wl)>|ii|i ID ft mi twcfirri- 1RT ••A YOUNa WOMAN AT Fim," <i Or, as tho world expresses It, "a well-pro. •erred woman-" One who, itnileratandliig tUe tales of Uoalth, hog lollQwed tlioro, tMf, prewrved Uer youtUtul'ftiuioaraiiee. goeg to the root Q( all Mwto complftlntii. renews lUe waning ytollty, and invlgoratw the^entlrs iptein,. Int«Wg«nt women of ialdd,loftgo know x«U Its ^9»4<HW aH>J»»»« I '<fl«j'"ot 'siailii" faftil.'ih' Jorm'ol tp& 0: %M ^^1V»^,w*/'|M «Ji*r'.«> •",' M r i V -T.1

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