The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on December 12, 1891 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, December 12, 1891
Page 4
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Keep out dlaoaae by keeping in healthy ao- tion the llvor, stomach and bowels. There's a pleasant and a snre way of doing it. It's with Dr. Pierce R Pleasant Pellets. Thoy'ro tho bcHt Liver Pill over made, and a prompt and effectivo remedy for' Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of the stomach, liver and bowels. Tliey cleanse and rcnovato tho system, quietly but thoroughly. They rep-' ulato tho system, too—they don't ,s])sot it, liko tho old-fashioned pills. Thcso aro purely vcgetablo and perfectly harmless. Ono "Pellet" a dose. Thoy'ro tho easiest to* take, and tho mildest in operation —the smallest in sizo, but tho most efficient in their work. Thoy're tho cJteapett pill you can buy, because thoy'ro guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. Yon only pay for the good you get. Can yon ask more ? That's the peculiar plan all Dr. Pierce's medicines are sold on. SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE. Tat Meota of this Great Cough Core fc without« paraUei hi the history of medicine. All drnf ft-Mi are authorized to K )1 it cm I pos- Mve gnararfifTX a test that no other con can sue- eassfallT stand. That it may become knows, the Proprietors, at an enormous expense, are C lacing a Sample Bottle Free into every home i the United States and Canada. If you hare • Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use it, for k will cure yon. If your child has the Croup, sr Whooping Cough, mse it promptly, and relief b sore. If yon rlread that insidious disease Consumption, us/ It. AsIc your Druggist for SHILOH'S CURF Price 10 cts., Jo cts. and ll .oo. If your LL^gs are sore or Back lame, aes Shiloh's Porous Plaster, Price a{ eta, DOCTOR ACKER'S ENGLISH REMEDY IT WILL CURE: WHEN EVERY-* , THINQ ELSE: iX >FAILS. "You: can't aftord log • * 2Be. bottle may save » 100 In'oootor 'aVlJa: eoooeeooooooooeoow—joo a——f MOTHERS' FRIEND" To Young Mothers Makes Child Birth Easy. Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Endorsed by the Leading Physicians. B—h "Motheri" mailed JPMXtM, BRADPIILD REGULATOR OO. ATLANTA, OA. •OLD BY ALL, DRUGGISTS. IMMSSMHiSIMHMIli Or|jy Toa °* n here get mori life 1 Lil R Insurance, of a better quality, WITH AI onMsiel terms, at less IflU I UHL cost than elsewhere. I irr Address Lil L Wl-8-60hestnntSt.. PhfJad'a. ELY'ft BB H CREAM BALI? Cleanses the Natal Passages, Allays Pain and Inflammation, Heal* the Sores, Bee to res the Senses of Taste and Smell. TBI THEOUBB, HAY'FEVE. _ A Mittelai Is applied Into task aoetrll aad U •MjaUi Prloo KJoeata at Drogglata or by Bill. HW 8BOTHEB8, MWartwfi»^"Ms ^»yoA. .TM SMALLEST Pill IN THEsVOHLDI I XUTT'S Z •TIHY LIVER PILLS^ A taT *S ^tlM^IMMOf th«IiuWr^sMM| eat, AKKSISltvejjlurtaiu LOVE'S VICTORY. »T DBRTHA M. CLAT. PIUS ffi nul ^f o iml^8. ^Mu^SitJ Common Soap Rots Clothes and Chaps Hands. IVORY "Hut whnt Brent tilings do yon dor' slip repeated, licrdark eyes opening wider. "You cannot mean seriously that this Is nil. Do jrou never write, paint—have you no ambition at nlir "I do not know what you call ambition," be replied, sullenly; "ax fnr writ Inn and palntiiiK, In England wo pay people to do that kind of tiling for us. You do not think that I would paint a picture, even If I could?" "I should think you clever ir you did that," •ho returned; "at present I cannot s.e that you do anytliliiK requiring mind or Intellect." "Miss Dnircll," he wild, looking at her, "you aro a radical, 1 believe." "A radical?'' she repeated, slowly. "1 inn not quite Hiiro, Cuptiiiii Lniigtoii, thatl know what that means." "You believe In nriHtoenicy of Intellect, and all that kind of nonsense," he continued. "Why should a mini who paints a picture be any belter than the man who understands tho KODII points nf a horse?" "Why, Indeed'/" hho asked, satirically. "Wo will not nrKuo tho question, for we should not acrec." "I had her there," thought tho captain. "Sho could not answer tun. Somo of these women rcqulro n high hand to keep them In order." "I do not sec Miss IIii»tlii|{9," she said at last, "and It Is quite useless going to tin: aviary without her. I do not remember th» naino of a single bird; and I am sure you will not care for them." "Hut," lio returned, hesitatingly, "Sir O* waid seemed to wish It." "There Is tlio llrst dinner-bell," sho said, with an air of great relief; "thero will only bo Just tlnio to relurn. As you seem solicitous about Sir Oswald's wishes we had better go In, for he dearly loves punctuality." "1 believe." thought the captain, ''that sho Is anxious to get away from me. I must say thatl am not accustomed to this kind of thing." Tho aspect of the dining-room, with Its display of line old plate, the brilliantly arranged tables, the mingled odor of rare wines and lloweis, restored linn to good humor. "It would bo worth somo little trouble," he thought, "to win all this." He took Paulino In to dinner. Tho grand, pale, passionate beauty ol the girl had never shown to irrcatcr advantage than It did this evening, as she sat with the purple and crimson fuchsias in her hair ami the broken lily in her licit. Sir Oswald did not notice tliu latter until dinner was half over. Then ho said "Why, Pauline, with gardens and hothouses full of flowers, have you chosen a broken one?" "To me It Is exquisite." she replied; The captain's face darkened for a moment but he would not take offence. Tlie elegantly appointed table, the svductlve dinner, tho rare wliies, all made an impression on him. lie said to himself that there was a good thing offered to him, and that u girl's liauglr) temper should not stand in his way. lie made himself most agreeable, he was all animation, vivacity, and high spirits with Sir Oswald. He was deferential and attentive to Miss Hastings, and iiis manner to Pauline left no doubt in the minds of the lookers on that lie was completely finclnatcd by her. She was too proudly helllfeieut, h.o haughtily careless, even to resent It. Sir Oswald Oariell was too true a gentleman to oiler his niece Ui any one; but bo had given the cap tain to understand that, If he could woo her uiel win her, there would bo no objection raised on his part For once In his lite Captain I.angton had spoken quite Inillifully. "1 have nothing." lie said; "my father left me hut a very iiioileraln fortune, and I havo lost the greater part of it. I have not been careful or prudent. Sir Oswald.' "Care mid prudence are not the virtues of youlh," Sir Oswald returned. "1 may say, honestly, 1 should be glad if your father's son eoiilil win my niece; as for fortune, she will lie richly dowered It I innkohcr my heiress. Only yesterday I heard that coal had been found on my Scotch estates, and, If that lie true, It will raise my lucouie many thousands per milium." ".May you long live to enjoy your wealth, Sir Oswald I" said I lie young mail, so heartily that tears slood In the old baronet's eyes. Hut there was ono thing tho gallant captain did not confess. He did not tell Sir Oswald 1) I i-i ol 1—what was really the truth— that lie was over head and ears In debt, and that this visit to Darrell Court was the last hopo left to him. CIIAI'TKH IX. PAtll.INi: Kill.I. INCOIIUIOIIII.E Sir Oswald lingered over his wine. It wus not every day that lie found a companion m entirely to his taste as • Captain I.angton The captain had a collection of anecdotes 0. the com'!, tho aristocracy, and the mess-room, that could not be surpassed, lie kept his own Interest well In vlow tho whole time, leaking some modest allusions to tho frequency with which his society wiio sought, and the number of ladies who were disposed to regard him favorably. All was narrated wllh tlie greatest skill, without I he loast boasting, ami Sir ( swald, as he listened with delight, owned lo himself that, all things considered, lie could not have clioson more wisely for his lilcr.e, A second hoitlu of fine old port was discussed, n11<I then .Sir Oswald said: "Ton will liko to go to the drawing -room; tho ladles will be thero. 1 always onjoy forty winks after dinner." Tho prospect of a tcli-u-tcte with Miss Dor- tell did not strike tho captain as holng a very rapturous ono. "She Is," lie said to himself, "a magnificently handsome girl, but almost too haughty to be bearable. I have never, In all my life, felt so small as 1 do wlion alio speaks to mo or looks at mo, and no man likes that sort of thing." But Dnrrell Court was a raagn If icon testate, the largo annual Income was a sum he had never even dreamed of, and all might ho his —Sir Oswald had said so; his, If ho could but win tho proud heart of the proudest girl It had ever been his fortune, to meet. Tlio stake was well worth going through something disagreeable for. "If she wore only like other women," he thought, "I Bliould know how to manage her) but she seems to live In tho clouds." The plunge had to ho made, so the captain summoned all his coimigo, and went to the drawing-room. The picture thoio must have struck tho least Imaginative of men. Miss Hastings, calm, elegant, lady-like, In her qulot evening dross of gray silk, was seated noar a small stand on which stood > large lamp, by the light of which she was reading. The part of tho room near her was brilliantly Illuminated. It was a spacious apartmeut -unuBiially so even for a large mansion. It contained four largo windows, two of whloh were cloeetl, the gorgeous hangings of white and gold shielding thero from view; the other end of the roo.u was In semi-darkness, the brilliant light from the lamp not reaching It—the windows were thrown wide open, and the soft, pale moonlight came In. The evening came In, too, bringing with jt the sweet breath of tho Ullea the perfume of tho rosos, tho fragrance of rich olovor, carnations, and purple hollo- tropes. Faint shadows lay on the flowers, the white silvery light was very peaceful and sweet; the dewdcops shone on the gross-It was tho fairest hour of nature's fair day. M Pauline had gone to tho open window. Something bad made her restless and unquiet; but, standing there, tho spell of that beautiful moonlight seene calmed her, and held her fast With one look' at that wonderful sky and Its myriad stars, ono at the soft moonlight and the white lilies, the fuyer of life died from her, and a holy culm, sweet fancies, bright thoughts, swopt over her like an angel's wing. Then she became consiolous of a stir In the perfumed air; something less. ajreenbie minified with the, fragrance of the lilies^- somo scent of wltlon she ola not Know the/ name, but whloh she disliked ever afterword, beeauw the oaptelp/uflod. H. A (ow voice that would, fain, be^euder murmured twiu¥ thing In. her ear; toe spoil of the :inopiilljl»t was gone, tlio quickly ihrunglug puUlM fancies had all fled a «itt>, the beaut} euii$L 'ft/i haVAvlflffr Al III til sail u • I sill s sail f| ayjirffi j • t *4«ay*yt? CtfJit*..fWI *,»VM MTU*/J HIV UWIHU 0UUIM«i4 lo.have left a .»iiu the slvupl ig (loners, 'luru- hiff reunite uioi, she saiu, In a clear. vmW i «vomswM {Ntt «a|ii «dla(luvUH , . , •• alone," "Ton are always charming," ho said. "I want to ask you something, Miss Dnrrell. Bo kind, be patient, and listen to me." "I am neither kind nor patient by nature," she returned; "what havo you to say'/" It was very difficult, he felt, to be sentimental with her. She hod turned to the window, and was looking out again at the flowers; one little white hand played Impatiently wllh a branch of guelder roses that came peeping In. "lam jealous of those flowers," said the captain; "will yon look at me instead of them?" She raised her beautiful eyes, and looked at him so calmly, with so much conscious superiority In her manner, that tho captain felt "smaller" than ever. "You aro talking nonsense tome," she said, loftily; "and as I do not liko nonsense, will you tell me what you have to say'/" Thevolco was calm and cold, the tones measured and slightly contemptuous; It was very difficult under such circumstances to lie an eloquent wooer, but tho recollection of Darrcll Court and Its Ir.rge rent-roll cuino to him and restored his fast expiring courage "1 want to ask a favor of yon," ho said; and tlio pleading expression that ho managed to throw Into his faco was really creditable to htm. "1 want to ask you It you will be a little kinder to me. I admire yon so much that 1 should bo the happiest man In all tho world If you would but give me ever so little of your friendship." She seemed to consider his words— to ponder them; and from her silence lie took hope. "I am quite unworthy, 1 know; but, If you knew how all my llfo long I havodcslrcd the friendship of a good and noble woman, you would bo klnrtei to me—you would Indeed 1" "Do you think, then, that I am good and noble?" she asked. "I am sure of It; your fac<! " "I wish," sho Interrupted, "that Sir Oswald were of your opinion. You have lived In what people call 'the world' all your life, Captain Langlon, I suppose?" "Yes," ho replied wondering what would follow. "You have been In society all that time yet I am tho llrst 'good and noble woman' you hove met I You uro hardly complimentary to tho sex, after all." The captain was slightly taken aback. "I did not say those exact words, Miss Dar­ rcll." "But you Implied them. Tell me whyyou wish for my friendship more than any other. Miss Hastings Is ten thousand times more estimable than I am—whvnot moke her your friend'."' "I ndmlro you— I like you. 1 could say more, but I dure not. You are hard upon tne.^IlssDarroll." "I have no wish to be hard," sho returned. "Who am I that I should bo hard upon any one? But, you see, I am unfortunately what people call very plain-spoken—very truthful." "So much the better," said Captain I.ang­ ton. "Is It? Sir Oswald says not If ho does not make mo his heiress, it will bo because I have Biich an abrupt manner of speaking; he often tells mo so." "Truth In a beautiful woman," began the captain, sentimentally; but Miss Darrcll again Interrupted him—she had little patience with his platitudes. "You say you wish for my friendship bo- causo you liko mo. Now, here Is the difficulty— I cannot give It to you, because I do not like you." "You ilo not liko mo?" crlod the captain, hardly able to believe tlio evidence of his own senses. "You cannot mean ttl You are the first person who over said such a tiling I" "Perhaps I am not tho first who over thought it; but then, as I tell you, \ am very apt to say what I think." "Will you tell mo why you do not like mo?" asked tho capttiln, quietly. Ho began to see that nothing could be gained In any other fashion. Her beautiful faco was raised quite cilmly to his, her dark eyes were as proudly serene as ever, sho was utterly unconscious that she .was saying anything extraordinary. "I will tell you with pleasure," Bho replied. "You soein to mo wanting In truth and earnestness; you think people nrotobo pleased by llattcry. You flutter Sir Oswald, yon flatter Miss Hastings, you flutter me. Being ngreeablo Is all very well, but an honest man does not need to flatter—does not think of It, in fact Then, you aro either heedless or cruel— I do not know which. Why should you kill that beautiful flower that Heaven mailo to enjoy the sunshine. Just fur ono idle moment's wanton sport?" Captain Langton's face grew perfectly white with anger. "Upon my word of honor, ho said, "I nov- er heard anything liko this!" Miss Darrcll turned carelessly away. "You see," she said, "friendship between us would be rather difficult. But I will not judge too hastily; I will wait a few days, and then decide." Sho had quitted tho room before Captain Langton had sulllcleiitly recovered from his dismay to answer. CHAPTER X. nOW W1M, IT KND? It was some minutes before Captain Langton collected himself suflleiently to cross the room and spoak to Miss Hastings. She looked up at iilm with a smile. "1 am afraid you havo not had a very pleasant time of It at that end of tho room, Captain I .angton," sho said; "I was Just on tlio point of Interfering." "Your pupil is a most extraordinary young lady,.MIss Hastings," lie returned; "I have nover met with any ono moro so," Miss Hastings laughed; thero was an expression of great amusement on her face. "She Is magnificently handsome," he continued; "but her manners are simply startling." "She has very grand qualities," said Miss Hastings; "sho has a noble disposition and a generous heart, hut the want of early train- big, the mixing entirely with one class of society, has made her very strange." "Strange 1" cried tho captain. "I have never met with any one so blunt, so outspoken, so abrupt, In all my life. She has no notion of repose or polish. I havo never been so surprised. I hear Sir Oswald coming, and really, Miss Hastings, I feel that I cannot see him; I am not equal to It—that extraordinary girl has quite unsettled me. You might mention that I have gone out In tho grounds to smoke my cigar; I cannot talk to any one." Miss Hastings'laughed as he passed-out through the open French window Into the grounds. Sir Oswald came In, smiling and contented; he talked for a few minutes with Miss Hastings, and heard that the captain was smoking his cigar. Me expressed to Miss Hastings bis very favorable opinion of the young man, and then bade her goodnight. "How will It end?-' said tho governess to herself. "She will never marry him, 1 am sure. Thoso proud, clear, dark eyos of hors look through all his little airs anil graces; Iter grand soul seems to understand all the narrowness and selfishness of his. She will never marry him. Oh, If she would but be civilised I (Sir Oswald Is quite capable of leaving all he has to the captain, and Uien what.wonld become of Pauline?" By this time tlie goutie, gracetut governess had become warmly attached to the, beautiful, wayward, willful girl who persisted so obstinately lit refusing what sheohose to eall "polish." . , ' J "How will It endf • said the governess, «| would give all 1 have to see Paulino mistress of Dorrell Court; but I fear the future." < Borne of the scenes that took place between Mlba Darroll ond the captain were very amusing, - She had the utmost contempt for bis somewhat dandified airs, his graces, and affections, • VI lijkea, grand, rugged, noble man, with the head of a hero, and the brow of a poet, the heart of a lion, and the smile of a child,' 1 alio stUd to him one day; "I cannot eiuuue a »; • t lt >opo ;vP »%ftlf ftnd suchcVraaiiviMisa DarreH ^Mie returned, quietly. "1 have been >>me^lma tathe wprld, but I haw never iwt5iiflto |ij«l »a i ,elt8iwtor.» , , r •„ • ' /©w li* ^IWnkxflW ^ogpm hjs bow'.a yery HrrM ed one," the replied, mid the ca).taln lo»ied' •ogrj."' ' Mm .He had certainly Ii0|>wl mid lutoudihEfi dauberwltli bis' vwil-il) knQwMge.llf eaptaln, with his eye-glass, came to look at tt "Are yon short-sighted?" she asked him, abruptly. "Not In the least," he replied. "Is your sight defective?" she continued. "No, not In the least degree." "Then why do you use that eye -glass. Captain Langton?" "I— oh—why .because everybody use* one," he replied. "I thought It was only women who did that kind of thing—followed a fashion for fashion 's sake," sho said with some little contempt The next morning the captain descended without his eyo-glnss, and Miss Hastings smiled as sho noticed It, Another of his affectations was a pretended inability to pronounce his "t 'a" and 'Vs." "Can you really not speak plainly?" she said to him ono day. "Mostdecidedly lean," he replied, wondering what was coming next. "Then, why do you call 'rove' 'wnve' In that absurd fashion?' The captain's face flushed. "It Is a habit I have fallen Into, I suppose," he replied. "I must break myself of It," "It is about the most effeminate habit a man can fall Into," said Sliss Uarrcll. "I think that, if 1 were n soldier, 1 should delight In clear, plain speaking. I cannot understand why English gentlemen seem to think It fashionable, to mutilate their mother tongue." Thero was no chancoof their ever agreeing—they never did even for one single hour. "What are you thinking about, Pauline?" asked Miss Hastings ono day. Her young pupil had fallen into a reverie over "The History of the Peninsular War." "lam thinking," sho replied, "that, although France boasts so much of her military glory England has a superior army; her soldiers aro very brave; her officers tho truest gentlemen." "I am glad to hear that you think so. I havo often wondered If you would take our guest as a sample." Her beautiful lips curled with unutterable contempt. "Certainly not. I often contrast him with a Captain Lalossc, who used to visit us In the Kuo d'Oruic, a grand man with a brown, rugged face, and great brown hands. Captain Langton Is a coxcomb—neither moro nor less, Miss Hastings." "But he Is imlislied, refined, elegant in his manner and address, which, perhaps, your friend with tho brown, rugged face wus not" "Wc shall not agree, Miss Hastings, we shall not agree. I do not like Captain Langton." Tho governess, remembering all that Sir Oswald wished, tried in vain to represent their visitor in a more favorable light. Miss Uarrell simply looked haughty and unconvinced. "1 am years younger than you," she said, at last, "and have seen nothing of what you call 'llfo'; but tlio Instinct of my own heart tells me that ho Is falsa In heart, In mind. In soul; he has a false, flattering tongue, false lips, false principles--wo will not speak of him." Miss Hastings looked at her saiily. "Do you not think that in time, perhaps, you may liko him better?" "Xo," was the blunt reply. "I do not I told him that I did not liko him, but that I would take some time to consider whether ho was to be a friend of mine or not; and the conclusion I havo arrived at Is, that I could not endure his friendship." "When did you tell linn that yon did not like hlra?" asked Miss Hastings, gravoly. "I think It was the first night ho came," she replied. Miss Hastings looked relieved. "Old ho say anything else to you, Pauline?" sho asked, gently. "No; what should ho say? Ho seemed very much surprised, I suppose, as he says most pcoplu like him. But I do not, and never shall." One thing was certain, the captain was falling most passionately In love with Miss Darrcll. Her grand beauty, her pride, her originality, all seemed to have an iireslstl- blo charr,, for h!r... onAPTKU XI. EI.INOIt ItOf.'IIKFOItn. It was a morning in August, when a gray mist hung over the earth, a mist that resulted Horn the Intense heat, and through which trees, flowers, and fountains loomed faintly like shadows. Tho sun showed his bright face at intervals, but, though he withheld Ills gracious presence the heat and warmth were great; the air was laden with perfume, and the birds wero all singing as though they knew that tho sun would soon reappear. One glance at her pupil's face showed Miss Hustings there was not much to be done in the way of study. Paulino wanted to watch the inlst rlso from the hills and trees. She wanted to see the sunbeams grow blight and golden. "Let us read under tlio lima trees. Miss Hastings," sho said, and Captain Langton smiled approval. For tho time was eomo when ho followed her liko her shadow; when he could not e (1st out of her presence; when ills passionate lovo mastered hlui, und brought him, a very slavo, to her feet; when the hopo of winning her wus dearer to him than life itsolf; when ho would have sacrificed even Dune 11 Court for tho hopo of culling iter his wife. If sho knew of his passion, sho mado no sign; she nover relaxed from her haughty, carolcss Indifferenco; she nover tried li. tlio least to make herself ugrceablo to him. Sir Oswald watched her with keen eyes, and .Miss Hastings troubled lest misfortune should come upon the girl sho was learning to lovo so dearly. Sho saw und understood that the baronet was slowly but surely making up his mind; If Pauline married tlio captain, lie would make her his heiress; If not, she would nover Inherit Darrcll Court On this August morning tlioy formed a pretty group under tho shadowy, graceful limes, Miss Hustings hold In her hands somo of tho fluo fancy work which delights ladles; tlio captain reclined on u tlgor-skln rag on the grass, looking very handsome, for, whatever might be his faults of mind, he was one of tho handsomest men In England. Pauline, as usual, was beautiful, graceful, and piquant, wearing u plain morning dress of some gray material—a dress which on any one else would have looked plain, but which she had made plcturesquo und artistic by a dash of scarlet—and a pomegranate blossom In her hair. Her lovely faco looked more than usually noble under tho Influence of toe words sne was reading. "Tennyson again I" said the captain, aa she opened the book. "It is to be regretted that the poet cannot see you, Miss Dnrrell, and know how highly you appreciate his works." She never smiled nor blushed at bis compliments, aa she had seen other girls do. She had a fashion of fixing her bright eyes on him, and after one glance he generally was overcome with confusion before his compliment was ended. "I should not Imagine that anything I could tar would flatter a poet," she roplled thoughtfully. "Indeed he la, I should say, aa far abov* blame as praise." Then, without noticing him further, the went on reading. Captain Langton's eyes never left her face; Its -pale, grand beauty glowed and changed; the dark eyes grew radiant, the beautiful lips quivered with •motion. He thought to himself that a man salfht lay down hla life and every hope la It to win such love aa hers. Suddenly eh* heard the sound of TOloea, and looking up saw Sir Oswald escorting two FARM AND HOME. THRKE ISLANDS. WtLI.UK n. COOK. There's • besot If nl Isle In the Rlrer of Time, W'bere It flown from the fountain of yean; Its skies are mors fair than lulls's clime, And It knows neither sorrow nor tears. There the birds ever carol, the clondlet float* o'er. And the dewdrops are pesrls to the eye. While the wares sing a song on Its pebbly shore As thcr toss their white arms to the sky, ' lis the Island of Vonth, that opulent Isle Whose roses all bloom without thorns; Where the sunsets depart with an envious smile At the glorious hues of Its morns. O, fairest of Isles In the River of Timet 0, ever i reen Isle of our youth! Welesvethy blest shores, while onr matin bells chime. In search of the treasures of truth. Furl the sail to the mast, let the keel grsta the sand, While we spring from the bsrk to the shore Of the Islsnd of Msnhood, that wonderful strsnd, Where we gazed In our visions of yore. 'Tls an Island of plessure, an Island o| tears, Suns of peace and the raindrops of sorrow; Though the stormy clouds lower, be silent our rests, There's a rainbow of hope for to-morrow. There are mountains of joy In this Island of Life; There are valleys of silver between; We strive for the summits, but sink in our strife, And sink to the darksome ravine. The white clouds of. sumnierfsnd float o'er this isle; It trembles with thnnder's wild Jar; Its mornings msv dawn with a glorious smile; Eve follows with shadow and star. Put again ply the oar, give the anil to the breeze, And see our prow dance o'er the billow. To the Island of Age, whore the whispering trees Are naught but the cypress and willow. 'Tls an Island of shade, and the mints hang above. liut the eye of faith catches A gleam Of ttio glorlned mountains of Promiao and Love, As we sit with our shadows and dream. Tls an Island of dreams o'er tho days that have flown. With the hopes of the long vanished years, And its beaches ste strown with the uarks overthrown, And they call forth a tribute of tears. O, Memory's Irland, with Benlah laud nigh I O, isle whore Is riven onr chain I There's a song In thy air, there's a star in thy sky That gleamed over Bethlehem's plain. There'a a rift in the clouds o'er the Island of Time, Where the sunlight of glory bursts through! And we leave its sad shores while our vesper bells chime And the Isle of Aire dims to our view. The hand of Uod's angel then eivea us release And stllli* the heart's last faint emotion. While our barks swiftly glide to the Islands of Peace, That lie in eternity's ocean. —Troy Times "What a tiresome thln «tP» grumbled the •aptaln. "Waean never be alone a single •our." • •• M I thought yon enjo/ed society so much)*' " "I am beginning to can for no society on earth but yours," he whispered, bis face •ashing, while the tuiwd haughtily away, ' "? ou «« proud," murmured the captain !£Mff5 e . l rV? 0 , uaww .haughty aa you an beautiful;but 1 wUlwhTyon yeVV * . '- < (To be CQnttoned,) from Y|udivoitru(.k»ji)d Ibluw .haturoh fiuiuibe trcuaui) by «n uuderffuugd pa*, aagtf. " and facial lines in repose. We speak of the pleasing gravity of the Orientals. This is the secret of it—a kindly light in the eye, with a quiet expression of tbe face. Let her and him who will imitate it. Haasta tVook llkt Hsnr. | Dresses, Gents' Clothing, Feathers. Gloves, j etc.. Dyed or Cleaned, Flush Garments ; Steamed at Otto Helen's Dyo Works, 246 W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for circular. SPECTACLE 1.EN8E8. The Process by Which These Lenses are Made Ready For Use. The bit of glass to be formed into a lens ii fastened by means of pitch to a small block of hard rubber so that it may be mere readily handled. It is ground by being pressed against a rapidly revolving metal tool, whose curvature is equal and opposite to that desired in the len . This is known an the "rough tool" and in made of cast iron. It is mounted on u vertical spinttlr, and is kept moistened with emery and water. Several grades of_ emery are UBdl in succession, changing from coarse to line as the grinding proceed"). As a remilt of this process the glass has a rough surfuce, and is no longer transparent. It in now transferred to the "fine tool." This in mado of braes and has its surface as true as nosnble. It is compared from time to time with a ntanduru curve, in order to insure accuracy. In this second grinding the abrading material is rouge (carefully calcined sulphate of iron.) Finally, the lenH is polished by being prefsed against n piece of cloth powdered with rouge and fastened to tbe rotating tool. The glass is now loosened from its block, turned over and the reverse side of tbe lens ground. When this has been accomplished, thelenn must bo cut down to the proper shape for mounting in the spcctacleframe. V. is placed on a leather cushion and held firmly in position by n rubber-tipped arm, while acliamund glasx- cutter passing around an oval guide traces a similar oval on the glass below. The superfluous gloss outside of the oval is removed by steel pincers, tbe rough edgei are ground smooth on Scotch wheelB and the lens is roady for mounting. The glass for small telescopes, microscopes, uurning-glasseH, and the like nre ground in the same fashion.—Popuhir Science Monthly. Tie marble capital building at Hartford, Conn., Is 800 feet long, and the engineers declare that it is tlirco Inches longer In summer than In winter. FARM NOTES. Fertilizers for wheal should be kept near the surface. Worthless land is often made valuable by under-draining. Be sure that your grain-bin 1 , are free from insects before filling. The Shropshire sheep is one of the mutton breeds, and gives a good fleece besides. The next day it rain? get the grain bags out. Mend those that need it, and mark your name on all of them. A Connecticut man planted a peach stone four years ago and this fall gathered from the resulting tree two bushels of fruit described as "handsome." Sheep aro only hardy when they are not exposed to storms and dampness. Cold, dry weather will do the floe'e no harm, but they require Bhelter and dry floors, especially during northeast storms. Value of Leaves. TLo tons of leuves that can be had now with no cost but the raking and hauling, will be found u valuable adjunct to the keeping of stock in winter. They not on'y Berve to provide the best of bedding, but may be udded to the manure-heap with udvuntage. Apples. Apple* I bat do not keep well in winter hhnnld be cavorted into cider, und then int-iviiiejt-ii-. Some varieties of apples will lint ki-> p over winter under any «ys- lem nt storagi-, and uiilc.-,s it market is found for tlieni at tlie lime they nre liar— veiled they will be a loss. Good cider vine|Lnr, however, is ttl«ay« io demand, und it will keep until u favorable time for selling arrive*. l >l »liif «otnnt*. DiMtificlants cost tut little. An ounce of suipburii; ucid in u gallon of wat-jrwill aes troy the ^enns of till diseases with which it comes ia contact., und can be i-piajod ov-r quite H tpact). A pound cf r-opperas, coaling tbreo cents, dissolved in two gallons of water, will .destroy many dixdaH'.-K dun lo filth. Mixed Diet for Host, Clover hay, cut fine and cooked or scalded, makeB an excellent moss for the hogs, especially if a small quantity of meul be sprinkled over it. The hogs should have bulky food as well us the horse and cow, and to feed it exclusively on concentrated food will not induce as food results as a mixed diet, A hog fed on a varied ration will fatten as readily as on corn alone and the meat will be of better quality, but corn should entet largely into tho ration. When the Cow Is Slot. The dairy man>hould be to some ox- tent a veterinarian, at least enough to be able to tell when his cow is sick and what is the matter with her. Many times milk is sold from a sick cow for days before the owner is aware that anything is the matter with her. Thus the germs of tuberculous and other deadly diseases become soattered through the community, and there is no knowing how much sickness and death have been caused by this ignoiance. Reason. Sometimes tbe facility with which we arrive at moral conclusions is a test of their correctness. It is as easy to give a sufficient reason for what we desire to do, as it is to give one againBt what we do not desire to do. But it is not so eoBy to reason against our inclinations. Those things which we have arrived at as wrong, or at least doubtful, by tv reasoning process, it is usually safest to avoid. But those things which we have arr ved at w right after suoh efforts at reasoning are—often to be avoided also.—S. 8. Times. Smile With Your Eyes. There iB one big "don't" which nine tenths of womankind might with ad, an tage hang over their drepsing-tables, and it is this: "Don't smile perpetually. Is there anything more wearisome than the person who ceaselessly expand-) and contracts the lips over the teeth, without mirth or meaning, for that is what the continual mile eventu ally becomes? Let any woman stand before tbe mirror and attempt to S roduce an animated smile of welcome, he will be surprised at the witless grimace that wili-reepond. That 1 B what smiling is with no t>ou| behind it. Learn to smile with the eye, and keep the meuth Two Things In Regard to Catarrh tit, Xt ia • C*iMt*l«M«ftail JMseawe; «Ml Sal, XI Biutr** m C«m*tUu- liffSMSl «**»«•>. Tbes* ive fasts are aaw sa waft hsfpa ,t»'Jhe rasdleal tntarstltr >°«*1 »wUe»Weas, lltoj anuBs sod iaaalaat*, are recanted aa, M fe**t Ukalf; lo glvt palf : tt»jWMrjr.r»Hal, T» eaaet a *«*•>•• iitut fan el detank reaaliej a seasUtuUeaal uraeof Ilk* JtaesVa Banaiwills, wkfeh. by parity, log-las Meet, nssjtsiaf Urn" taeaesa times, aaja |iap*>t^ ktyltky tea* t» <£• a «»etei anjea* few i£ waal M.'jewjhii Mssri isisptsrtlla ^A 9Hf giaafai sjaM "far eatank, Altar salH|a« WW*, oeienb far suai- rears, I was raaaattaa la lass HdOd't QareaparlUa \ «a4*f|af taUs; feme v taw ksJUis* I aa> aaa^ta at, I at avoai aaaeflag jlmtt Saved f 1,000 Wife (proudly): "I've saved you $1,000 to-day." Husband: 81,000? We haven't that much to save. We haven't $100 we can call our own. We have not even 910, come to think." Wife: "But you have always said that if you ever hail money enough you would build a house." Husband: "Of course." "Well, for $5 I bought, a book showing how to build a $10,000 house for 89 000." Syrup of Figs, Produced from the laxative and nutritious Juice of California figs, combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system, acts gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels, effectually cleansing the system, dispelling eolda and headaches, and curing habitual constipation. A gourd with a neck collar like a serpent ka the act of striking, la a boasted cariosity la Mt. Holly, N. C. WANTED— An agent for T HB S ATUR­ DAY T IDINOB , in every place of 100 inhabitants, or over, in this county. See our Grand Offer to Newsboys. Address, Box 149, Buffalo, N. Y. A shark caught at Panama measured twenty-four feet in length, and was four feet in diameter. Bare Bargains In Ladles' Watehea. During thn next 80 days we will sell a solid H-karat ladles' Elgin watch for $20. Handsome plush caso with each watch. Writ* or call on C. Preusser Jewelry Co- Milwaukee, Wis. BrlTB.—All nu«topi«l frmhr Da.Sl.lKa'a On-!, c yaavaBas-tonga. NoFIUnH«rflr«t'Ur a «ii»«. Mir- valloos ettna. Tre«t|p« and |2.0) trial IMUU tfn t-i VltcaMS. 8 *aS to Dr. Kllna. U31 Arch Ht., I'hlla., "I have always wished," soliloquized Wwt coroner, pensively, "that I could have held this office Immediately after the flood." The Only One Xver Printed—Can Tea rind the Word T There Is a 3 Inch display advertisement In this paper this week which lias no two words alike except one word. The same Is true of each new one appearingeach week from Tlie Medicine Co. This house places Dr. Harter Crescent 1 they make and on everything publish. Look for it, send them the name of tho word, and they will return you BOOK,' BEAUTIFUL LITIIOOHAI-IIB or SAMPLES FHEB. It Is unaccountable how an operator on tbe stock market who buys and sells for future delivery can still be a disbeliever In a hereafter. A ci'Bl for nearly i-li the common Ills — what, doctors? rslinw! Take licecliam's Pills. For sale by nil druggists. 25 cents. Tho devil don't caro two straws for our profession. All he Is afraid of is our prac lice. USE BROWN'S BKOyCIIIAL TROCHES for Coughs, Colds and all Throat Troubles. —"Pre-eminently the best."— IUV. lltnry Ward Bather. One of the hardest things to do Is to believe that the man is honest who doesn't look at things aa we do. (Jreat Bargain* In Ladles' Watahes. (Icnulne Elgin ladles' watch, Boss filled •cni-t*, guaranteed twenty years, only $10, Handsome pliiHh ense with each watch. Write or call on C. Preusser Jowelry Co., Milwaukee, Wis. When wo remember that our words may influence people fur eternity, we ought to be very careful how wo speak. Bow's This? We offer One Tlundrod DollarB Reward for any case of Catarrh that o &nnot bo oured by tnklna Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. OBEKKY * CO., Props., ToMo O We, tbe onderalirrjeil, havo known F. .1. rh>». tier for tho last fifteen roars, and bellow him jierfoctly honorable In all bunlnoss transa,"ltnn* and financially able to carry not any obllKiulnna mado by thoir firm. WKST & TnuAX, Wholesalij Iirneglsts, Toli-do, O WALOINO, KINNAX & MAiivrn, Wholesale l>ruK- Kists, Tolorlo, O. * Ball's Catarrh Care Is taken Internally, octfnii dlroctly opon the blood and muoons surfaces of tho system. Testimonials sent free. Prloo 75a per bottle. Bold by aU Druggists. iconic A NATUHAI. KEMJEDY TOB EpllepUe Fits, FaHing Sickness, Hyster­ ica, St. Titos Dance, Nerroosneg*, Hypochondria, Melancholia, law •ferity, Sleeplessness, Dls« tdness, Brain and Spinal Weakness. The man who fights to-day's battles faith, fully will not be whipped to-morrow. FIBST A. COLD, THEN" BRONCHITIS . Check the first with HAXE'S HONBT or HosinooND AND TAB. PIKB'S TOOTHAOHB DROPS Cure In one Minute. We should often be ashamed of our best actions If the world were witness to the motives which Impelled us. This medicine has direct action upon the nerve centers, allaying all irritabilities, and Increasing the flow and power of nerve fluid. It Is perfectly harmless and leaves no nnpleasant effects. FREE •—A Talnabte Book «n ITemm* DUeue* Mnt free to mjr addr *u, and poor p&Uenti can alio obtain this medicine free of charse. This remedy has been prepared by tbe Berorend Paitor KoeniaV of Fort Wayne, Ind. alnce U% and ' dirtcUon by tne Chicago, III. Sold by DrurrUta mt 91 per Bottale. 6tar9& Urm81xa,«US. 6 Bottle* for S9 U now prepared under hi* KOENIC MED. CO, FARMERS: LOOK OUT!_ You are exposed to sudden changes of temperature, and to Injuries. ST. JACOBS OIL cures RHEUMATISM, SPRAINS, BRUISES, CUTS, WOUNDS, SORENESS, 8TIFFNESS, SWELLINGS, BACKACHE, NEURALGIA, SCIATICA, BURNS. A PROMPT AND PERMANENT CURE. GOO FLORIDA ^r ^SOUTH ••EH the WINTER in The Shortest and Quickest tin' to all parte of the) SUMMEBLAND A DIPLOMAT. William Walter Phelps has been so successful in getting Germany to tuko iCs restrictions off American pork and inducing them to try American corn, that the Philadelphians are now wondering whether Chas. Emory Smith cannot do the same thing with Russia, particularly as the Russians are now greatly in need of every sort of food supplies. An American minister can be employed in no better way than in opening the eyes of the Europeans to the fact that Uncle Sam is now prepared to feed all creation. He can minister to them in sickness equally well, for REID'B GKB- HAK COUGH AND KIDNEY CUBE is confessedly the best thing for colds, coughs and all the maladios that attack the respiratory organs that was ever put upon the market. This great remedy is adapted to all classes and conditions of society— for youth, manhood and old age. It acts at once. Tell your druggist that you want " REID a", and do not let him put you off with something that he says "is just as good." SYLVAN REMKDY Co., Peoria, 111. It run, etegtnt Pullman Sleeper,. Day Coaches and Dag«a C e Car, solid to JACKSONVILLE. %la Lookout Mountain. Cliattanoo^a, Atlanta. Macon. 1'inest train! In the World tor COMFORT AND 8AFETY OF TRAVELERS, Ticket! Cor aale at all Kallroa. Ollicei lu tile United Slate or D. W. WRENN, Gcn'l Pan. ft Tkt Aseot. SAFETY BICYCLES For Cash or on Time. LADIES GENTS THE BEST HOLIDAY GIFT. Will save you 85.00 to 816.00 on boys' ani girls, safeties, and 8'iO.OO to 83b.00 on every ladler and gents' safety, If order Is placed before tbe holidays. We have every make In stock. P. H. SERCOMBE, 3S5 and 357 East Water St, Milwaukee, Wit, Agenti wanted ia every town. Tki eMail Ut4M*4 is M« WorU Is prtMh DR. ISAAC THOMPSON'S CELEBRATED EYE.WATER Tals artlala la • ura rally tnaarae aariioUa's an wrlatiea, aae aas bwa la anaaUal DM tar aesrtr i esalas*. Than an lew elseaaea u whloa ataaUal an satjMt aaara rtosaaaiaa} " OOIaD ltTBDAL, PARIS, 187ft ] W. BAKER & CO.'S ' Breakfast Cocoa from whloh the nests of • aas beta reraoTta), I* 4**of*uiv pwr* mm, NbChemicai8 are used la u» preparation, ft aa* m*r* 0 *w Mr* Nswi (As sftfMM of Cocoa ailieti with Stank, Arrowroot or Safer, aad |a Uwrafore far nor* eoo- inqnhBl, ONMIV <*» Man oe* IcMlacNj). Itlsd«lielous ,Dsai> _ 1 IshlBf, •InofthsBlai, BJJIXT BUSBSTSD, and admirably adapted for UvalMe as well aa for paraone to health. • told by •roeara aratTwhate. W. BABBLE ft CO,, DorohasW?, Mat* »•»«. varaapa, res whiaa •sled WltkeaiMeaeaB, Far aU aiUrmal latamaaatla haa sore oyaa. ea< naaeaiaa kankaai - m ~ -~ Ureal laiaaaaaatlat af she eyas It la aa lafeUlhle nmedy. If to. Ilm (teas an fsllewad It will am (all. We partlaolari, lerlto tha aUaaUoa el ahnialaas le Its aisilta. K» ask by all arualate. JOHN <L THOMPSON, SONi * CSV, Taes.l T, •srsbllihsl Hfl. HP JT liW £»^ p uMloaUoiiH,wltn LI L La b l. 5eserJliiUii Mlnllonom, H r r fir or ft Dsbota, Montana, Idaho 11 L_ L_ Washington and Oroson. tho Vroo — • Government and OllKAl Northern I Pacific R. R-L llukt Agricultural, Orazlti. uo\ Illl. I, uow orjon ui settlors, "Mailed jflim' AUdriJs ^,a 4 and&om .».P ,ltJI,,bt,a'aul,Iliiiui, rtaaUagtoa, U. O. rAILIII an the eldest, aaosl eftlotenl SOLICITORS Qulokly obtained. No atty'a (oe until patent la allowed. Ad'lss and book itpaa Pi/riMT Aoawor, Washington, P. O. 75 siBMMatla aalasry. Sateapeopln, cltlidi wanted Inorery town null Go. Btsauywork. Ho risk. Mo Capital " " Hlatatrii Ms Capital. No Uxp. needed', Wrl'toto ' Ic*l Pub. «•£, WUladolpbla, fa. mn .Kw.wi jmsm. AD Ms* abeam teas alaevaere. st­ asia jea hoy, Mad alaaiBlarUloilrated Oaubnit lo Tin ironiraVgeaatalCo, SILKS SPECIAL ^30 DAYS Wa will sand upon reoolpt oi »« CENTS FEB YARD, for trimmings, from 1 to 4 VardsofourBKSTIsIiAWrUMC. Foelttvelr awtinoreUuuifouryarda to aay one persou. SNYDER, WAITE&CO., MBPeajIweiHtooet; ' VBWAW, iu£ MdEipsw! , ^ToAgeatatamll 'Cigar* to-Ptatsrs, mm "German Syrup" Martinsville, N.J., Methodist Paf» sonage. " My acquaintance wldl your remedy, Boschee'a German Syrup, was made about fourteen years ago, when I contracted aCaM which resulted in a Hoarseness aaal a Cough which disabled me Crass filling my pulpit for a number m Sabbaths. After trying a Phyaldsn, without obtaining relief—I canaat) say now what remedy he prescribe! 1 —1 saw the advertisement of yoM remedy and obtained a bottle. 1 received such quick and permanent help from it that whenever we hate had Throat or Bronchial trouUUil since in our family, Boschee'a German Syrup has been our favoriel remedy and always with favorahls results. I have never hesitated tl report my experience of its use «1 others when I have found thesj troubled in like manner." Rat?. W. H. HAGOARTY, of the Newark, New Jersey, M.E. Conference, April 25, '90. A Safe Remedy. G. G. GREEN, Sole Maa'fr.Woodbary .NJ ft Cares Colds, Coughs, Bore Throat, tnllueaza. Whooping Cough, Bronebitla Aathina. A certain ,-nre (or Consumption la resell, and a mm rellel In advanced abases, at on™. Jou will see the excellent eaSetk. taldna- the Urst dose. Bold by dealers OTOVTW E Large bottle., so eonta and eixo. «••»•>»*» Milwaukee, December, 1891. The store has pitched its Holiday doings to the most pleasing tune. Write to us or come. (Signed) Gimbel Brothers DRY GOODS, Milwaukee. RELIEVES all Stomach Sletreaa. REMOVES Nausea, B OOK of COMorsnoH, P AIS. REVIVES F AIUMO ENERGY. RESTORES Normal ClrcrUetafle, SBf) WAMSB TO Toa Tire ML HaiTCS MtSieiNI CO.. tt. taajtaasfrar -T1UCATKD ntEKr- r PMlU«el> Caret) wllh Veaetakle Rtiasalaa, •*ni eared many thousand oases. Onto satleaM |ronouooed hopeless by the t»atpn»lelana, IKS tyres, ton dsn treatment ramlataad rrM hr saslj THIS 19 Onr Improved, Kmuroldarlns; Msf Kmu Embroidering wllh etik or soph* S o. Oirauisre audlormato Axts .Iree. aobiuo, colored pattern booh, mis ten pattern, samples of work, eat., urloe lists, direo- lions, etc., all by mall for tl.lo Satisfaction auarass toed or money refunded. B. UOHB a 00. Toledo.ft Ma* AMP WoKSeT, tnm ear aU- ment whatenr. Bead fee a nEALTii HBLPaa ran. UK, J. H. Dim, SaSala, a. T. WEAK "•»•«»»»•»»»•») "WHY, ARC VOU SICK?" "I know precisely how you feel: it la that _er »ous, Irrltablo'foellug, your back trouWw you, and when you try to read a little, your bead auhet, Isn't that «o? I know It. Oil MhcrtUe r>"»~T»« • , vatv» SO WUkllV Va, • VhJl^v.. vwaaaaiwiaaiiaa fi?5., t ,th <, .h t i'^ tl . , " ,U)r ' »',J M" tow. I've been tlirough this thing myiulf, bul am uerertroubled flow, DoasHeilyoi.aerir.", LYOIA E. PINKHAM'8 -• B,, " w# CrtiKajL*(Sitl ^'r 'i« »

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