The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on December 19, 1891 · Page 4
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December 19, 1891

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, December 19, 1891
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**H LOVE'S VICTORY, STT BBTtTTlA II. CLAT. A new man can bo mado, out of ono that's "used-up," bilious and dyspeptic It's don* by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It starts the torpid liver into healthful action, punfits and enriches the blood, cleanses, repairs, and strengthens the system, and restores health and rigor. As an appetizing, restora- tlv« tonio, it sets at •work all tho S rooesses of digestion and nutri- lon, and builds up flesh and strength. It's the only Blood and liver Remedy that's guaranteed, in •very case, to benefit or euro. If it doesn't do all that's claimed for it, the money is promptly refunded. Bnt it keeps its promises—that's the reason it can be sold in this way. " Discovery ** strengthens Weak Lungs, and cures Spitting of Blood, Shortness of Breath, Bronchitis, Severe Coughs, and kindred affeo- tlons. Don't be fooled into taking something else, said to bo "just as C ood," that tho dealer may make a irger profit. 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' SAMPLES FBEE1 [OAP STOCK and will uot Injure the finest fabric Every Family, Hotel, rtourdlng Upuae, Hospital, Asy. lura, Woolen Mill 4tv, Interested. r • * Send your addrett for full particulars, or send two dollars for trial paoknxo, to be sent by express. MAQII BROTHeRS, Agents Wanted. *a, as, «o 1 uiii nu, MawAVHKt?, wis. $10.60 '^ k %W"«»\ Stat tor priMtV^at asy Ull lias, f K3MtlUM*,m Wast Wttur St,, Mllwsakae, Wla IVORY Then airUswnlrt, wltn Ins visitors, nii- ranced. It was Pauline's nvcnrinii, Luily Hampton, with tier niece, Miss Koeliefor.l. Lady Hampton advanced in Iter usual grave, nrtilicial manner. "Sir Oswald wanted to send for you, l>nt I Bald 'no.' What can be more charming than tuch a irroup under tho trees? I am so anxious to Introduce my nlcco to yoti. Ads* D.tr- rell—she arrived only yestrnlny. Klinor. let mo introduce you to Mia* Da.-iull, Miss llast- lii(pt, and Captain Langton." l'nullno's dark eyes glanced at th? blushing, sweet face, and tho shrinking Brneeftil flgure. Miss Hnstln^* made her welcouiu; and Ote captain, strnkinn his mustneltu, thought himself in luck for knowing two such pretty girls. There could not have been a greater contrast than Paulino Darrell and Klluni-Itnchc- ford. Paulino was dnrk, proud, beautiful, passionate, haughty, and willful, yet with a poet's soul and a grand mind nbove all worldllncss, all meanness, all aitlllce. Elinor' was timid, shrinking, graceful, lovely, tvU'lt a delicate, falry-Iiko beauty, yet withal keenly alivo to the main chance, and never forgetting lior aunt's great maxim—to umke the best of everything for herself. ' On this warm August mnrnlngMlAs Kuche- fnrd wore n charming gossamer costume of lilac ami white, with tho dalntlcsUjf Parisian hats on her golden head, lior gloves, shoes, laces, parasol, were perfectionf-nnt a fold was out of place, not a riblx^i awry—contrasting most forcibly with tlio grand, picturesque girl near her. } l,ady liiuuitim seated h&rself, and Miss Kochcford illd tho same./airOswald suggesting how very refreshing grains anil penehes would bo on M warm a morning. Captain Langton'volunnterud to goand mil. r some. Lady Hampton/ watched liiin as bo walked awav. / •'What a magnlljfent man. Sir Oswald! Wlint a lineclevei^icel It Is easy to see that ho Is a inllitnw man—ho Is so upright, so easy; thcro Is tathlng liko a military training for giving iVafnan an easy, dlgnille.l carriage. 1 Miipjcl uuilerstond that ho was the son of ajftfy old friend of yiiurs?' 1 "Tho Ion of tbo dearest friend 1 ever had In tho \wirld," was tho reply; "and 1 love him as Plough ho were my own—indeed I wish I16 were." Lady Hampton sighed and looked sympathetic. "Langton," alio continued. In a musing tone~"is ho ono of the L-mglons of OnleV" "No," ruplled Sir Oswald; "my dear old friend was of a good family, but not greatly blessed by fortune." Jt was wonderful to see how I/idy Hampton's interest In the captiin at once died out; there was no more praise, no nunc adiuini Uon for him. If she had discovered that he was heir to an em Mom, how different It would have been I lleforo long the captain returned, and then artistic table was spread under tho lime trees, with purple grapes, peaches, crimson and gold apricots, and ruddy plums. "It's quite picturesque," Lady Hamilton declared,with asmile;"nnd Kllnor.dearchild, enjoys liult so much." In splti: of Lady Hamilton's wish, there did not appc:ir to be much cordiality between tho two girls. Occasionally Elinor would look at tlio caplaiii, who was not slow to return her glances with Interest, Ills eyes said plainly that he thought her very lovely. .Miss liiiclieioicl was in every respect the model id a well brum;Id up young lady. She know that the groud end and aim of her ex- islenco was In many well—shu never forgot tliaU She was well-bum, well-bred, beautl- tnl, accomplished, but without I'nrtune. r'mm her earliest girlhood Lady Hampton had Impressed upon her the duty of marry lug money. "You liuvo everything else, Elinor," she was accustomed to say. "You must marry for title and money. Miss ttneiieloril knew it. She had no ob- Ji ctiou to her late—she was ipiltu passive mer it—but she diil hope at times that the 111:111 who had tho title and money would be J-MIIIIJ.', handsome, and agreeublu. If he were not, she could not help It, but she hoped ha would be. Lady Hampton bad recently become a widow. In her youth she hail felt some little hope of being mistress of Darrell Court; but that hope had soon died. Now, however, that a nieco was thrown upon her hands, alio took heart of grace in another respect; for Sir Oswald was not an old man. It was truo his hair was while, but he was erect, dlgniiicd, and, In Lady Hampton's opinion, more interesting than u handsome young man, who would think of nothing but himself. If ho would bo but sensible, and, instead of adopting that proud, untonned girl, marry, how much better It wotu\l bo I Sho knew that her nieco was precisely the style that ho admired—elegant, delicate, utterly incapable of any originality, ready at any moment to yield her opinions and ideas, ready to do implicitly as sho was told, to believe in the superiority of her husband—a motlel woman, in short, after Sir Oswald's own heart. She saw that the baronet was much struck with Elinor; she knew that in his own mind he wits contrasting the two girls—tlio graceful timidity of the one, her porfoct polish of manner, with the brusque independence and terribly plain-spoken fashion of tlio other. "It would bo ten thousand pities," said Lady Hampton to herself, "to see that girl mistress or Darrell Court. She would make a good qucon for the Sandwioh Islauds, Before I go, I must open Sir Oswald's eyes, and give him a few useful hints." cnAPTJsn XII, SIB OSWALD THINKS OP MARIHAOH. Fortune favored Lady Hampton. Sir Oswald was so dollghtcd with his visitors that he Insisted upon their remaining for luncheon. "Tho young ladles will have time to become friends," he said; but it was as well that he did not see how contemptuously Pauline turned away at (lie words. "Pauline," • he continued, "Miss Rocheford will like to see the grounds. .This Is her Urst visit to Darrell Court. Show her the fountains ahd tlio flower-gardens." Elinor looked up with a well-assumed expression of rapture; Paulino's look of annoyance Indicated that sho obeyed groatly against her will. Sir Oswald saw the captain looking wistfully after the two girlish figures. "do," ho said, with a courtly smile, "Young people like to be together. I will entertain Lady Hampton." Greatly rolloved, tho captain followed. He was so deeply and so desperately In love that be could not endure to see Pauline Panel) talking oven to the girl by her side. He would fain have engrossed every word, every glance of hers himself; lie was madly 1 Jealous when suoh were bestowed upon others. The three walked down the broad cedai path together, the captain all gallant attention, Miss Rocheford all sweetness, Pauline haughty as a young barbaric qucon bound by a conqueror's chains. She did not like her companions, anil did jiot make even s feint of being civil to them. Moanwhllo tho opportunity so longed foi uv Ladv Ilnuiutou hod arrived: and the ladv seized it with iilucrlly. She turned to Sll Oswald with a Biullo. "You amuse me," she said, "by giving yourself such an alrot age. Why do you consider yourself so old, Sir Oswald? If It were uot that I I'edrod to flatter you, I should say that there were few young men to compare with you.'' ' • • "Aly dear Lady Hampton," returned the baronet, In a volco that was u-v without pathos, "look at this." : He placed his thin white band upon his whito hair, Lady Hampton laughed again. "What does that matto 1 Why, many men are gray even In their youth. I have always wondered why you seek to appear so old, Sir Oswald. I feel sure, Judging from many Indications, that vou cannot bn slxtv." . "«os out t am over llrty—-an« my Idea Is that, at fifty, one Is really old." "Nothing of the kind I" she said with great, energy. "Some pf the finest men I nave known were only In Die prime of life then, v Jf you were seventy, you might think of sneaking ss you do; Sir Oswald," she asked, abruptly, looking keenly at bis (see, "wliy h«ve you never manletlr** ,/ ' lie smiled, but a (lush darkened the tiw •Id tnotv —- • - ' > "I was in love onoe ,"he replied, simply, "Mid only ones, I'll* lady was youns; ajtd fglr,, She loved me In return, Bvrt *Jw, weeks before our marrlwie sha WHS mm "Strange to say, In face, ligure, and manner she somewhat resembled your lovely young niece; Lady Hampton. She hail the same quiet, graceful manner, the same polished grace—so different from "From Hiss Darrell," supplied the li J ironiptly. "How that unfortunate glrJjfTiust ar upon you 1" "She does; but there are times wlMjn I have hopes of her. We aro talking like/id friends now, Lady Hampton. I may toft you that I think there Is one and only gfne thing that can redeem my niece, and tlySt is love. Love : works wonders sometlmea^and 1 have hopes that It may do so In her/case. A grand master-passion such as/controls the Darrclls when they love at/all—that would redeem her. It would soften that fierco pride and hauteur, It wouUa bring her to the ordinary level of wouyunhood; It would euro her of many of tlye fantastic Ideas that seem to have taken possession of her; It would make her— what sHe certainly Is not now—a gentlewoman.'/ ' "Bo you think so?" queried Lady Hamp- tori, doubtfully. "I am sura of 1L When 1 look at that grand face of hers, often so defiant, I think to mvsel f that she mav he redeemed hv lovtv " "And If this grand master-passion does not come to her—if she cares for somo ono only after tho ordinary fashion of women—what then?" He throw up his hand with a gesture indicative of despair. "Or," continued Lady Hampton—"pray pardon me for suggesting such a thing, Sir Oswald, but people of the world, liko you and myBcir, know what odd things are likely at any time to happen—supposing that she should marry some commonplace lover, after a commonplace fashion, and that then tlio master-passion should find hor out, what would be the fate of Darrell Court?" "I cannot tell," replied Sir Oswald, despairingly. "With a person, especially a young girl, of her self-willed, original, independent nature, one Is never safe How thankful I am that my niece is so sweet and so womanly 1" Sir Oswald sat for some little time in silence, lie looked on tills fair ancestral home of his, with its noblo woods and magnificent gardens. What Indeed would become of It if It fell Into tho ili-disclpllned hands of an Ul-dlsclpllned girl—unless, indeed, sho were subject to the control of a wiso husband? Would Pauline ever submit to such control? Her pale, grand face rose beforo him, the haughty lips, tho proud, calm eyes—the man who mastered her, who brought her mind Into subjection, would Indeed bo a superior being. For tho lirst time a doubt crossed Sir Oswald's mind -as to whether sho would ever recognize the superior being in Captain Langton. Ho know that there were depths In tho girl's nature beyond his own reach. It was not all pride, all doiianco— there were genius, pootry, originality, grandeur of Intellect, and greatness of heart beforo which tlio baronet know that lie stood in hopeless, helpless awe. Lady Hampton laid her lined on his arm. "Do not despond, old friend," sho said. "1 understand you. 1 should feel liko you. 1 should dread to leave tho inheritance of my fathers in such dangerous hands. But, Sir Oswald, why despond? Why not manyr"' Tho baronet started. "Marry I" he repeated. "Why, I have nev* er thought of such a thing." "Think of It now," counseled the lady, laughingly; "you will find tho advice most excellent. Instead of tormenting yourself about an lll-condltioiicd girl, who delights In defying you, you can have an amiable, accomplished, elegant, and gontlo wlfo to rtilo your household and attend to your comfort— you might have a son of your own to succeed you, and Darrell Court might yet remain In tho hands of tho Darrclls." "But, my dear Lady Hampton, where should 1 And such a wife? I urn no longer young—who would marry me?" "Any sensible girl In Kngiand. Take my advice. Sir Oswald. Let us have n Lady Darrell, and not nu ill-trainod girl who will dolight In setting the world at delianco. In- dcod, 1 consider that marriage is a duty, which you owo to society and to your race." "I have never thought of it I have always considered mysolfas having, so to speak, finished with life." "You have made a great mistake, but It Is one that fortunately can bo remedied." Lady Hampton rose from liar seat, and walked a low steps forward. "I have put his thoughts In the right groove," she mused; "but 1 ought to say a word about Elinor." She turned to htm again. "You ask me who would marry you. Why, Sir Oswald, in England there are hundreds of girls, well-bred, elegant, graceful, gentle, liko my niece, who would ask nothing better from fortune than a husband like yourself." Sho saw her words take effect. She had turned his thoughts and Ideas in tho right direction at last. "Shall we go and look after our truants?" she asked, suavely. And they walked together down the path where Pauline had so indignantly gathered the broken lily. As though unconsciously, Lady Hampton began to speak of her niece. "1 have adopted Elinor entirely," she said "Indeed there was no other course for me to pursue. Her mother was my youngest sister; she has beon dead many years. Elinor has been living with her father, but he has Just secured a government appointment abroad, and I asked him to give his daughter tome." "It was very kind of you," observed Sir Oswald. "Nay, the kindness Is on her part, notoa mine. She Is like a sunbeam In my house. Fair, gentle, a perfect lady, she bos not one Idea that is sot In Itself Innately refined and delicate. I knew that it she went into society at all she would soon marry." "Is there any prooaDiniy oitnatr" asicea Sir Oswald. "No, for by her own desire we shall live very quietly tills yoar. She wished to see Darrell Court and Its owner—we have spoken so much of you—but with that exception we shall go nowhere." "I hope she Is pleased with Darrell Court," said Sir Oswald. "How could she fall to be, as well, as delighted with Its hospitable master? I could read that much in her pretty face. Here they are, Sir Oswald—Miss Darrell alone, looking very dlgnlfled-Elinor, with your friend. Ah, she knows how to choose friends I" They joined the group, but Miss Darrell was In one of her most dignified moo^s. She had been forced to listen to a fashionable conversation between Captain Langton and Miss Rocheford, and her' indignation and contempt had got the better of her politeness. They all partook of luncheon together, and then the visitors departed; not, however, until Lady Huiupton had accepted from Sir Oswald an invitation to spend a week at Darroll Court Sir Francis and Lady Allroy were coming—the party would be a very pleasant one; and Sir Oswald said he would give a grand ball lit the course of tho week— a piece of Intelligence whloh delighted the captain and Miss Kooheford greatly, Then Lady Hampton and her niece setonb Sir Oswald held Elinor's hand rather longei tlia.it etiquette required. "How like .she is to my dead lovel" hi thought, and his adieu was more than «nn Ulttl, ( ' . , As tliey drove home, Lady Hampton gazod at hor niece with a look of triumph. "You liiiyo ^splendid, ehanoe, Elinor," slw said; "no girl ever had a bettor. What do you; think of Darren Court?" "It is it palace, aunt—a niagnllicent, stately palace. I have uvvor seen anything like it beloiti," • , 1 "It may be yours if you play your csrdt well, my dear," .. "How?" cried the gin. "I thought' It was to be Miss Darreil's. Every one says she is her uuolo's heiress," "People need not make too sure of It I do not think so. With a little management, Sir Oswald will propose to you.I ara convinced,'' The tflrl's face fell, ' •' "But aunt, he Is so old," "H^lsonJyjust fltty, Elinor. No girl In hsr senses would eyeroall that old. It is Ju&titw prime of life." "JlltoqwMn Langton so much the better,','she murmured. -•'I have no doubt that you do ,my,dewi bu lf".?f? IDUI( ^ no nonsense about liking ASS a4lullls>l: Ut- ik_: .- .. t 11 '• " nur j "jrdlnncr; but when tho servants had wIWQrawn, sir Oswald, who had been eiyrmcd with his visitors. Bald: "I am delighted, Pauline, that you havo secured a young lady friend. You will be pleased with Miss Rocheford." Pauline made no reply; and Sir Oswald, never thinking that it was possible for one so gentle and lovely as Miss Rocheford to meet with anything but tbo warmest praise, continued: "1 consider that Lady Hampton has done us all a great favor in bringing her charming niece with hor. Were you not delighted with her, Paulino?" Miss Darrell mado no haste to reply: but Sir Oswald evidently awaited an answor. "I do not like Miss Rocheford," she said at length; "It would be quite useless to pretend that I do." Miss Hastings looked up in alarm. Captain Langton leaned back In tlio chair, with a smile on his lips—lie always enjoyed Pauline's "scenes" when her anger was directed against any one but himself; Sir Oswald's brow darkened. "Pray, Miss Darrell, may 1 ask why you do not like her?" "Certainly. I do not liko her for the samo reason that I should not like a diet of sugar. Miss Rocheford is very elegant and gentle, but she has no opinions of her own; every wind sways her; sho has no ideas, no forco of character. It Is not possible for mo to really like Bitch a person." "But my dear Paulino," Interposed Miss Hastings, "you should not express such very decided opinions; you should bo more reticent more tolerant." "If I am not to glvo my opinion," said Paulino, serenely, "I should not bo asked for it" "Pray, Miss Hastings, do not check such delightful frankness," cried Sir Oswald, angrily, his hands trembling, ills face darkening with an angry frown. Ho said no more: but the captain, who thought ho saw a chance of recommending himself to Miss Dairoll's' favor, observed, Inter on In tho evening: "I know you would not liko our visitor, Miss Darrell. Sho was not of tho kind to attract you." "Sir Oswald forced my opinion from mo," she said; "but I shall not listen to ono word of disparagement of Miss Rocheford from you, Captain Langton. You gavo her great attention, you flattered her, you paid her many compliments; and now, If you say that you dislike her, it will simply be deceitful, and I abominato deceit" it was plain that Pauline had greatly annoyed Sir Oswold. Ho liked Miss Rocheford very much; the sweet yielding, gentle disposition, which Paulino had thought so monotonous,, delighted him. Miss Roclio- ford was so liko that lost dead love of bis—so like] And for this girl, who tried his patience every hour in tho day, to find fault with horl It was too irritating; hocould not endure It He was very cold and distant to Paulino for some time, but the young girl was serenely unconscious of it In ono respect sl.e was changing rapidly. The tlmo had been when sho had been indifferent to Darrell Court, when sho had thought with regret of the free, happy life in the Rue d'Orme, wliero sho could speak lightly of tho antiquity and grandeurs of the race from which she had sprung; but all that was altered now. it could nut be otherwise, considering how romantic, how poetical, how Impressionable sho was, how keenly alive to everything beautiful and noble. She was living hero In the very cradlu of the race, where every tree bad Its legend, every stone it-s story; how could shu be indifferent while tho nunnls of her house were filled with noble rotrospects? The Darrolls had numbered great warriors and statesmen among their number. Somo of the noblest women in England had been Darrclls; and Paulino had learned to glory in tiie old stories, and to feci her heart beat with pride as sho remembered that she, too, was a Darrell. So, likewise, she had grown to love the Court for Its picturesque beauty, Its stately magnificence, and tho tlmo came soo" when almost every tree and shrub was dear to her. It was Paulino's nature to lovo deeply and passionately If sho loved at all; thcro was no iukewannness about her. Sho was Incapable of those gentle, womanly likings that snvo all wear and ti>nrof passion. Sho could not Jovo In moderation; anil very soon the love of Darrell Court became a passion with her. She sketched the mansion from twenty different points of view, she wrote verses about it; she lavished upon it tlio lovo which some girls lavish upon parents, brothers, sisters, and friends. She stood ono day looking at it as tho western sunbeams lighted it up until It looked as though it were bathed In gold. The stately towers and turrets, the flower-wreathed balconies, the grand arched windows, the Uothle porch, all made up a magnllicentplcturo; the fountains were playing in the sunlit air, the birds singing in the stately trees. She turned to Miss Hastings, and tho governess saw tears standing warm and bright In the girl's eyes. "How beautiful it 1st" she said. "I cannot tell you—1 have no words to tell you— how I love my home." The heart of tho gontlo lady contracted with sudden fear. "It is very beautiful," Bhe Bald; "but, Pauline, do not lovo it too much; remember how vory 11000110111 everything is." "There can bo nothing uncertain about my inheritance," returned tho girl. "I am a Darrell—tlio only Darrell left to Inherit It And, oh t Miss Hastings, how I lovo It I Hut It (s not for Its wealth that I lovo It; it Is my heart that I 'J bound to it 1 love it as I can fancy a husband loves a wife, a mother her child. It is everything to inc." "Still," said Miss Hastings, "I would not lovo It too well; everything Is so uncertain." v"But not that," ropllod Paulino, quickly. "My uncle would never dare to be so unjust as to leave Darrell Court to any ono but a Darrell. I am not In tho least afraid—not in tlio least" (To be continued.) AMBRICA AND AMERICANS. FARM AND HOME. 8tnui|[0 Comers of our Country but Little Known by one People. We live in the most wonderful land in the world; and One of the most wonderful things in it is that we Americans find so little to wonder at. Other civilized nations take pride in knowing their points of natural or historic interest; but when «re have pointed to our marvelous growth in population and wealth, we find little else to say, and hasten abroad in quest of sights not a tenth part so wonderful us a thousand wonders we have at homo and never dream of. It is true that other nu lions are'older, and have grown up to think of something besides material matters; but our youth and our achievements are poor excuses for this unpatriotic slighting of our own country. There is n parti of America — a part even of the United States—of whioh Americans know as little a9 they do of central Africa, and. of whioh too many of them are much less interested to learn. With them, "to travel" means only to go abroad) and they call a man a traveler who has run bis superficial girdie around tbe world and is as ignorant of bis own country (except its oities) as if be had never been in it. I hope to Jive to see Amerioans proud of knowing America, and ashamed not to know it; and it is to my young onuntrynien tbat 1 look for tbe patriotism to effect BO heeded a change.— 0, F. Luminis, in St, Nicholas. The 'ill* Had Held Company Goes ij tha Hull at Waukesha, WAUKSBUA , Dee. 15.— The Hadfiald company, the most extensive quarry owners and dealers in lime and building stone in Wisconsin, has made- an assignment of all its essels to Hamilton Towneond. of Milwaukee. The assignment is based on the , allegation that the company ia unable at this time to pay Us indebtedness, a fjtot whioh will ba in toe nature of a surprise to great numbers of the people of tbe' northwest, where this corporation has long maintained a very njgh fluanoial »lauding, Mr. Townsend 'B bond is in the sum of ItUO,- 000 with Charles Pfinter and Kudolpb Munneiuaoher as sureties,- 7 ,4'he. concern is known, as the Hadfiald company, with Joseph Hejjfleld, presidenti Geo, fladfield, vice president; Ae HARVEST GLADNESS. StARnARBT MATKRAFT, Praise be tlilne, eternal King; Young and old "Uoeanna" sing; Thon hast blest us far and wide At tho beauteous harvest-tide; Angel-voices high aro blending; In the anthem never-sliding; Hear us while we fain would render Praise for mercies kind and tender. Lord, 'tis thine almighty hand Tlmt enwreathes the radiant land; That pantures doth enfold In a royal robe of gold; Shining vineyardf, lilll-topi> heavy, Woods nflatr.o declare thy Rlorr; Thou tmpt hmtg the frultnge glowing Where the orchard-boughs are blowing. Praise for sun, anil praise for dew, Praise for Jove forever newl Praise for bounties richly shed, That thy child maybe fod; llread of lite, lor all avallln , Wine the true, tho never-fallinir, Feed our souls, in thee confiding; Keep our lives In thine ahldlng. Old and young tholr music raise. All thlnirs hreathlnir. chant thy praise; Every season, every year, Are thy tend r mercies near; Thou, our Hope, our Help forever, Ood of harvest I leave us nevor, Till wo reach our Father 's portal. Bearing homeward Bheaves Immortal 1 FARM NOTE9. Shtop require the constant care of some ono familiar with their needs and habits if they urn to be kept in large numbora. If you cannot pulverize or grind refuse bones, place tliem around the fruit trees and vines, burying them deep enough to avoid having them turned up by tbe plow. It tho wharfs leading into tbe tie-up, if you have a barn cellar, are not in condition so that cattle can go up and down readily and safely in all wenthers put them in trim now, before it is any colder. Ton-Dresslna;. Query? If a city lawn will winter well, thicken up, and make a good growth early next spring if top-dressed with stable manure, why will not a whole field if you have it closely a°eded sod and manure enough to cover it now? AnB. It will; we have tried it.—Er. Feed for Work Horses. A pair of work horses which formerly had six quarts of cob-meal daily with good hay are doing quite as well on hay and six quarts of mixed grain nearly halt of which is shorts. With three quarts of shorts, two of cob-meal und one of linseed, » team at moderate work wilt do well. Savins; Labor. It is just as necessary to have everything about the buildings arranged so as to save steps, and save lifting, as to locate near a good market. Not every ono can do the latter, but every fanner can have things handy and convenient about tho buildings, it he witl make it a study and fix one thing at a time, as he has op portunity. Farm Work for Winter. It was ono advantage of the old-time syttoni of farm work that it made plenty for the farmer to Join winter. If nothing else there was at least'always the'clearing of the forest and its propRrutton for tho cultivation to bo dono. It did not pity much, but it increased the value of tbe farm, und to indirectly gavo better wuges than ono farmer in ten can now make. It is not the do-nothing policy in winter that is ruining thousands of fanners. Thoy simply consume all that hey can produce in summer. To get ahead under such u plan of operations is simply impossible. Evory farmer should, by feeding utock or iu touie other way, calculate to earn something in the winter,. If more farmers did this, fnrmint: would bo more profitable than it now ia. Stubborn Cream. Stubborn cream is a peculiar result of dryer food, cows long in milk und well advanced in gestation, tbreo IbingB that contribute to smaller globules of fat in the milk, more albuminous matter to contend with, and what may bo called dryness of the cream. Cows that are provided with an abundance of succulent forage in late fall and winter, give milk not greatly different in churnability from summer. The remedy for stubborn cream is to add a littlo warm water to tbe milk when it is sot out; churn a few degrees warmer than usual and slightly dilute the cream when the cbnrn starts. A noted professor says that diluting cream does no good, and then says that ho used warm skim milk for the purpose. Of course he failed, as be was adding more of the samo kind of "sticky substance" to the cream that was occasioning the trouble of stubbornness Water liquefies this albuminous substance and helps to set free the globules from this embrace of albumen. Often cream in the winter foams, and it is simply because of this same albumen frothing, tbe same as when whites of eggs are beaten; a spoonful of water will "upset" a plate of "frosting," and two quarts of water at 100 degrees will stop tbe foaming of the cream, Garden li.l'jKleclrlcltr. Experiments upon electricity ai affecting plant growth have been, going on for some lime at the Massachusetts Agricultural college at Amborst. and Prof. Warner, who is giving groat attention to the matter, is preparing a paper for on ag- grioultural baftetin which will not only embody the results of his own experience, but will give the investigations lately made in foreign countries. Intense interest has has been aroused amonq Massachusetts formers and agriculturists by the publication of a bulletin from the agricultural station of Cornell univorsity m which the declaration is made that tbe experiment shows that the elestrio light can be profitably used in the growing of plant*. In the light of this announcement tbe publication of Prof. Warner's experiments will be looked forward to with considerable interest. Prof. Warner has conducted his inveutigv- tions with great care and thoroughness, and few persons outside the college staff havo been aware that experiments were going on. It is understood, says the Boston Journal, that important experiments have also been made at tbe college with electric currents, with tbe end in view of verifying ,. tbe experiments ' of foreign scientists whioh go co show that the action of tho electric currents upon plants and vegetables seems to consist in the active dissolution of the organio principles existing in the aoil, whioh are thereby brought within tbo reach of the roots, thus causing a more rapid growth in a shorter period. Independent of th) experiments at the auricultural college only one private individual in the state is known to have experimented with the eieetrio light, and that is W, W.Rawson, an extensive market gar dener in Arlington. Mr. Bawson had his attention drawn to the effect of tbe electric light on plant growt in a singular manner and by accident, As far as he is concerned, therefore, his experiments were original with himself and were made long before he heard any attention WOB being paid to the subjeot by foreign or American BoiontistB. In the fall of 1889 it so happened that an eloctrio light was erected % the town of Arlington for street lighting purpoFea at a poiut in cloao proximity to one sid.) of his residanoe. On tbat aide ol hts house were a number of flower bedt whioh never tbiived until tbe rays of the electric [light tiegan to fall upon them. The plantn soon begen to show an unusual ohange. Finally they, exhibited suoh a, lively and increased growth that the)' oculd not fail to attract attention, and no reason could be assigned to the phenomena buttheeffeot of the ajecria j light, Determined to push, the experimsnt further, MT.Rawson inUoduoodiigws intohuex- tensive hothouse, devoted to the wintet ' ' mainly of cucumber and lettuce,. 7 manifest, and the. wrpwiment vinced himself that the light enabled him to increase bis profits 25 psr cent, over what they lud been before. I/tst winter he was disappointed in obtaining electric power and could not make further investigations. Meanwhile he corresponded with scientists at home and abroad and imparted to them the results he had obtained. He hopes this winter to resume his experiments on a lavge scale and is making preparations to that end. He has experimented both with tbe arc and incandescent* and has found that tbe former are the most efficient.—Ex. KNTKRl'AINED. haven't A Utile Hrollier Bntrruslns n Caller While Ills Slater Arranges Der Toilet. New Yerk Press. She was not quite ready to receive him so she sent her little brother to entertain while Bhe put the finishing touches to her toilet. Tho entertainment was lively, if not satisfactory. "You are Ethel's beim, ain't you?*' tho youthful prospective brother-in-law begun "Ye?;" said tho youth, pleasantly "You have money in the bank, hi you?" "Yes." "And it's in your own nume, ain't it?" •Yes." "And you expect to koep it in }our own name after you re married to Etbol?" "Well—ar—yes." "Well, Ethel will have something to say about that." Ethel's beau began to feel uncomfortable. "You smoke, don't you?" continued the inquisitor. "Yes, a littlo." "And yon expect lo smoke after you are married to Ethel?" "Ye-es." "Well, Ethel will have something to say about tbat." Ethel's beau felt more uncomfortable than ever. "You belong to a club, 'don't) ou ? ' pursued the Bslf-possessed urchin. "Ye-ss." "And you expect to belong to it after you oro married to Ethel?" "1 tuppose 80." "Well, Ethel will bave something to say about that." Etbol's beau was growing red in tho face. "You play billiards, don't you?" continued the boy. "Yes, sometimes." "And you expect to play sometimes after you're married to Ethel? ' "I do." "Well, Ethel will havo something to say about that." "Look here, my younir friend," said tbe exasperated lover, "I've got un important engagement which I forgot. I'm going to attend to it. You tell Ethel I've gone and see what she boa to say about that." And ho went. you DON'T PAY ur. OrUow lo Get the Most Kujoynieut Out. or Your meaning*. At a recent Sunday-school service in Detroit tho clergyman was illustrating the uecesBily of Cnrjstuiu profession iu order to properly enjoy the blessings of providence in this world; and lo mane it apparent to tho youthful mind, he said: "For instance, 1 want lo introduce water into my house, I turn it on. The pipes and fuueets itre in gootl order, but I get no water. Can any of you tell me why 1 do not get any water?" lie expected tbe children lo see tbat it was because ho hud not made a connection with the main in tho street. The boys looked preplexed. Thej could not see why the water should refuse to run into the premises nftor such faultless . plumbing. "Can no one tell what 1 have neglected?" reiterated the good man, looking over tho flock of wondering faces bowed down by the weight of tho problem. "1 know," squeaked it little five-ye.ar- old. "Youdidn't pay up!" The Only One Ever Printed—Can Von Find tlio Wordf There Is a 8 Inch display advertisement lo this paper this week which lias no two words alike excopt ouo word. Tho samu is true of each new one appearing each week from The Dr. Ilartor Medicine Co. This house places a "Crescent" ou everything they make mid publish. Look for It, BUIIU thuin the nuino of tile word, and Lhuy will ruturu you noon, BSAUTirOL MTIIOQIUI'IIB Or B\Ml'l.i:S FIIKB. A man never fully realizes how much of o sponge he Is until ho Blips down iu a puddle Of water and mops it all up. M lideto l«ok I4ke Mew. Dresses, Gouts' Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, etc., Dyad or Cleaned, Plush Garments Steamed at Otto Plutch's Dye Works, 240 W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for circular. Foreman (to editor)—"You'd hotter look out. Old Junes is red-hot." Editor (calmly)— "When did ha dlof" WTSJ.-AII PlisatouiMsd freaky Uu.KLiNa'sCJaati MllY* llEH'lonan. No I'll, .tier tlr.tdajr'.u... Mar­ vellous ourea. TrsiUIsa anil f'i .UO trial bottle trs* to VII casas. Baoil to Ur. Kline, US1 Arch Bt„ Phils,, Pa. When thoy say tho bride's dress was a dream do they moan to say that It was an Illusion I WANTED—An agent for Tai S ATUK- IDAT T IDINGS , in every place of 100 inhabitants, or over, in this oaunty. See our Grand Offer to Newsboys. Address, Box 149, Buffalo, N. Y. A shark caught at Panama aMUured twenty-four fset in length, and was four feet in diameter.** Kara Bargains In Ladles' Wiitelirs During the next 80 days wo will sell a •olid M-karst Indies' Elgin tvaleh for Handsome plush case with each watch. Write-or call on 0. Vreussor Jewelry Co. Milwaukee, Wla. The world Is more likely to speak well of s man wbsn he Is dead than when ho Is dead- broke. Ir you want a good reliable lady's or gent's watch you will do well to write to or call on the 0. Pruesser Jewelry Co., of Milwaukee, Wis., for. prices and Information. Thii Is the only house In the state that buys direct from the manufacturers of American watches. Dentists are not all farmers, but they live off tbe sobers Just tbe same, Great Barsnalua In Ladles' Watohea. Genuine Elgin ladles' watch, Boss filled f ase, guaranteed twenty years, only S10, laudsomu plush case with each • watch. Write or Call on 0. Preusser Jewelry Co., Milwaukee, Wis. Tha moon shines best whan she Is full. It Is not so with the leading lights of society,. WHO SOFFSUS with bis liver, constipation, bilious Ills, poor blood or dlxxlneis—take Beechsm's Pills. Of druggist*. SB cent*. - He—"Are we going to have some .muster" Bhe—"No, Miss Van Howl U going to sing." Deaf for a Year Hearing Jt—torti anal. Catarrh Our*4 by lload'i Hariapiirlllm, "Three /oars ago, as a lasalt e( Oaiarsh, I lost mj buarlag entirely and waa deaf tot uor* than a rear. I triad various madlotnas, and Bfcfelolaas, but without tmpravemsBl, I could J>UH*gui*h Jf» Bou»i, I was IntaadlBg putting ssrself aadar the ear* at a apeolallat whan sons oaa aoggtsted thai BOSS IM I Hood's Bsrsaparllia would do no aoas* geed. I ba- fsu taking It without eipee ting atueh help. To ur surprise and great Joi I feuad whaa I had taken tbtse setllaa thai say kaarlsg was nSaralag. I kept ea tatla* ! , Hood's Sartaparllla 'fill I bed taken three taore, waau I stopped, ft 1* »ow orsx a lasr, aad I ass troubled bursar/lulls witk Oattrth, I seasides this • rvr nsaatketal* a" HS9HM BIOS*, S * Oltsrtff B^ Jas*keeta> ; , Too CAW BRSAK UP A BAO COLD by tho timely use of Dr. D. Jane's Expectorant, an old and popular medicine for Sore Lungs and fhroats, and the best of all Cough remedies. Justice Is made blind because she cannot Bee what la going on In the court-room. ' Lrxg Orr. UPON TBOMLRD WATBKS is tho Influence of HAI.K'S HONBT OF IIOIIBUOUND AND TAH upon a cold. PIKK'S TOOTUACIIB DROPS Cure In one Minute. It has been discovered that music comes out of s barrel organ in staves. COUGI18 AND COiDS. Those who arc suffering from Coughs, Colds, Bore Throat, etc., should try BROWN'S BHO.VCHIAI. Tnocnes. Sold only in boza. We tip the scales to lenrn our weight, and tip the waiter to avoid a wait ifetoSalG NloeplessnvNM ture,,. H I am glad to testify that I mod Pastor Koo- nla/a Nerve Tools with the beat success for sleeplessness, and believe that U Is really a great relief for suffering hnmanltr. H. FRANK, Pastor, Bt, Severin, Key lor ton P. 0., Pa. Does What It Purports to I>o. FntBToH, Ohio, Uarob 3,1891. I went with my brother to sea the Rev. Koo- nig and he gave tha Nerve Toole to him—tbo Brat I ever heard of It—and it corod him. BInco then I keep Pastor Koenlg'a Nerve Tonio on hand In mj store and have sold It with fjooil satisfaction, and baliera if dl root Ions are fol- llowodlt will do what la rseommonded. JOHN VT. HALEY. **•!*•—A Valuable Ttocflk an Itervoas sv UsV If D!*«aaos sent free to any address, ¥ \\T T and poor psUonts can also obtain I 111M KM this mediclno rree or ohnrgo. This remsdr hsa been jpteparad br tbe Rorcrond Pastor Koenig. ot Fort Warns, lnd, fines 1S7S, and bnowDraparaauDdsrhla direction brtbe KOEN1C MED. CO.. Chicago, III. 8oUtrrDTOsnrlsts at SUper Bottle. OrbrSS Xasrgv BUa, Stl.75. G Bottles for 9)9. Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on tlio Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the ays- tern effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual oonstipation. Syrup of Figs is the *nly remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its affects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Byrup of Figs is for sale in 60o t and fl bottles by all leading druggist*. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes 10 try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FnANOISOO, OAL, LOUISVILLE. KY. HEW YORK. H.Y. DONALD KENNEDY Of Roxlyry, Mass., says Kennedy's Medical Discover; cures Horrid Old Sores, Deep Seated Ulcers of 40 years' standing, Inward Tumors, and every disease of the skin, except Thunder Humor, and Cancer that has taken root Price #i.5o. Druggist ia Canada. Sold by ever^ the U. S. and OAflMCNTS IrrdBj, TO FIT' riirsoi wltksat trrlag *a. FREE by raiuin null, full dflMHpllVI •llool.rio, MOODY'S Riw aad MOODY'S IMFBOVED TA1L0E SYS- TEMBof Drtll Oeltlsi. Km ' viHd I* date. lot ladr «f -dfniri liulll SfDcaoBO SUUklr and •Mlly iHik U ••> Ul • sks say swaast la sty alyla, k say awMMt larLadlsi, •as ia* Okll- dt «s. Oaraastf J uarsiiaaS ta i M»f*«iir "llkeal v.lai iSSiaal MOODY SOO. asoisssTi.a THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC BLOOD, „ r W^JJ res tore' basil" "in" „ remarv* . mid strsnKth, f«u« .- .."iToulli. Dyspepsia, laSUristlon, thattire/feel! lavabsoJutelyaradloateil. Mind brlKlileusd, oral a power Increased, > hones, nerves, mil*, oles, reealvehew rdree. J tulTerlnf from complaints po- aallar to their sax, usUjK.lt, dad •, a safe, speedr oure. Itetorni roe* blooia en cheeks, nanuses Complexion, Sold eror/whsra. All aonulns foods neat. t'Oreseeut," Sand as 3 centils-mp for tO-pae* pasapluet, SS. HASTSS JUHCim frrf., at. Halt. POCBtC IrMtk-lotdirl •T .88. I mfttsH .wl PISTOL |u>u SJI WIUM TI! "fcra »• Ssy, aasi kaUuoforlll«aV «u4 iOauloiua it Tba is* Mai. I Itftft'Ub »iore made In M, Osrouliir6_ni.il tp«tlmomul« aenft ui) '.L80N BROS., IABT0H, n. HIMl', ' IMIt I M >**,slt*siMaM n£'sC*i *M[or nswwpjsMiisV i» kss MM* "August Flower" " I inherit some tendency to Djrs* pepsia from iny mother. I suffered two years in this way; consulted • number of doctors. They did m« no good. I thenusad Relieved In your August Flows* and it was just two days when I felt great relief. I sooa got so that I could sleep and eat, and I felt that I was well. That was three years ago, and I am still first* class. I am neves Two Days, without a bottle, and if I feel constipated the least particle a dose or two of August Flower does the work. Ths beauty of the medicine is, that yo« can stop the use of it without any bad effects on the system. Constipation While I was sick I felt everything U seemed to me a man could feel. I was of all men most miserable. I csa say, in conclusion, that I bclievs August Flower will cure anyone of indigestion, if takes Life of Misery with judgment A. M. Weed, 229 Bell*> fontaine St., Indianapolis, Ind." • • DOVOVJ COUCH DON T DELAY BALSAM ^apU LI 'i IllllaW S I Outae Colds, Ooauha. Bora Throat, Ol > nrlueaaa, Wliooplnic Couirli, Ilr aohlUs i iBthtiia. a certain curs for (fonitumpUotiTn ( Asuaiiiia. a oanaiii cure lor l.uilHUmpL w staaiis, and a «ur" relist in a<lvunced stnaTea. •i?? 0 "- ..*°H W|U . ""' '•>• excellent •flaot a f iiln ? "f" 4 d "••• S° ld b » dealers . TSITW" baivs bottlo>. lo aauta and |1 JU. PATRICK EAGAN. * Patrick Bgan, the great Fenian lender, is n small man physically, nml entirely self-made. He began lift! us n messenger boy in a flour .mill in a small country town in Ireland. He rose to be managing director of the company in Dublin, and coming to this country, ha went into the grain trade ana accumulated a fortune. Ho has won iconsiderablc abuse since he has been ;in Chili, but this does not seem to iworry him in tlio least. He is small 'and delicate, almost feminine iu bis appearance, but he is grit to the back bone. This system of going and doin <r one's work quietly k characteristic of all great men, and of all great things. It is this which makes that great remedy, R EID'S G EUMAN CouaH AND K IDNEY C URB, so popular. It is in the highest degree eilieient. It will cure tbe worst cough and relieve tho hardest cold at once. The patient feels the good effects at once. Try it. Get it of your druggist and you will never regret it. S YLVAN R EHEDY C O ., Peoria, I1L RHEUMATISM Including lnflainatory and Muscular y. l'URMANKN'1'LYCURl'.D 11V OR.GREGG'S E LECTRIfl BELTU OnippiWA F ALL*, Wis,, Feb .rv 1R91.--I bin bvm J frrnui nuffeMr from rhaumntihm l>r niuiv yean* y the nao atone ot Dr. On-tttt'ti KMC r ;o liaita i WM quickly and wondorfully roll. veil. 1 would not iuk« a furtuno (or It und do without, one. I connldor it • dntr to other auflerortt to duel aro my Ulth in youi EUctrlo Bdlta."-John 0. Harmon, m Maiuill &ld St DR. GREGG'S Electric Belts and Appliances •ife {he best and only standard goodu in the market A certain cure tor all > urvouH and olironlc 'Mueane«. Electrio Bolt- an low BH fJ. Kiuctrio Foot Warmer*, •i. Addrustt, with 4o htuinps for circulars and teeil- nouialH* THE GREGG ELECTRIC CURE CO., Bolts 001, Inter Ocean Illdur., Chloaeo. 111. PILES INSTANT huvtir I'fiiini. ...,._.„_. .._ aupponiiury. 1 .KM Jim MAiumrjtmAddrcti* J. ii. UKKVK»,Hox&W,Now York City,N.Y ... T RELIEF. Ouroiulftdaya IIII'IIH. >i>tiui 'UO. No Kftlvo. Hit GOOD HEALTFSm TO OBtT IT I TO KBBr IT I _ . splalned la taa H EALTH H IUSI . Band items tor sample sen? ta ta> editor, Pr. J HO. SS. PVBJ, sjutTala, W. a. THE COMMERCIAL BANK OF MILWAUKEE, Will nay interest at tlio rate of four (4) per cen I S et annum In Its SAVINGS DEPARTMENT on all epnslts of nnc du'lar and over. •a -Benrt (or our Havings Hank Clroular.~8t M Pag* Book FrM, """ ~ Fit; PATENTS W.T. FITZGERALD, WnmaaTos. D. 0. 4tfa*« A montl ! ""I board, or highest ootamls- ?*^slouaud SO days orsdlt to Agents. • W. KIHm .KB at'eo., MS. Eaulaj Ma Dl A VP Bpaakers, Diiiogaaa KntertelameaU, rLHIss S*.°! M ""o»»rt*i Athlatlca, Obaradasj I aVn I U Tnblaam, Awuioroenta. Cattalearaes VnxK. Me Win s-ubiuiilu, iloataaVW. y* Vi,* 1ft* •-*>»• *•» HOlDI'SISlMI X disabled. $2 fas for lacreau. SB sears «• . _K"'*a»» Write for laws. A. W. MC-Jtonmo* * BON!, WASumoTOW, I). 0. and OlHOIMMrtt. O. P •ENSION J «M» B jr.. In lata war. 18 adjudlcatlngalal"; ,tt °.iS?.' P j-^pg pVlWt "solicitors 1 g"'«Ur«l>t««n**. Ko.attj's fs* until: .... J Mtant Is slowed. Advice and book 1 QMWBI PATim AQKMOT , WasUlngliiVu. a t4 ,\ ^ frhl^e-iU'^KM^: ddC^^iUMi'^ '* A POaiTIVI OVUsT f*r sll tasse faisrsl GQ«Bl#t*t* W*>ks«**Sl Ladles of the World.

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