The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on December 26, 1891 · Page 4
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December 26, 1891

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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It iarit done by other*—that's why the guarantee of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription should command attention. It's a guarantee that means something. If the medicine doesn't give satisfaction, in every case for which it's recommended, tbo money is promptly refunded. Remarkable terms— but it's a remarkable medicine. All the functional irregularities and weaknesses peculiar to womankind are cured by it. For leucorrhca, periodical pains, weak back, prolap­ sus and other displacements, bearing- down sensations, and all "female, complaints," it 's an unfailing remedy. It is a powerful, restorative tonio and nervine, imparting strength and vigor to the whole system. Try it, if you 're an ailing woman. If it doesn't help you, you havo your money back. As a regulator and promoter of functional action, at that critical period of change from girlhood to womanhood, " Favorite Prescription" is a perfectly safe remedial agent, and can produce only good results. SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE. 11M neeta of this Gnat Couth Cm* Is wtthoat a parallel a tha history of median*. All drnggMr art authorized to KIUMI poe- Mre imralftSX a test Out no other cure can suc- sjssfalljr (Una. That it may become known, ac Proprietors, at an enonnotu expenie, an C lacing a Sample Bottle Free into every borne i the United Statu and Canada. If you have • Cough, Sore Throat, or Bronchitis, use It, foe it will cure yon. " ar Whooping CoU| It sue. If you < ._. Consumption, ntr it. Ask your Druggist for SHILOH'S CURF Price lo cts., 50 crs. and 1 1. 00. If your Lilies are sore o» Back lama, aat SMlon's Porous Plaster. Price SI cts, "1 • n. If your child has tha Croup, Cough, use it promptly, and relief tm dread that insidious diseaa DOCTOR {ACKERS ENGLISH REMEDY ; lor Coughs. Colds and Consumption, Is beyond; • question thogrcMost ol all modern remedies.5 • It Vflllstopa Cough Inone night. It will check; • aColdlnaday. It will prevont Croup, relieve; • Asthma, and CURE Consumption II taken In; '.time. IF THE LITTLE ONES HAVE ; f WHOOPING COUGH : OR • CROUP : U.BltPnuiBilr.: IT WILL CURE: WHEN EVERY-! THINO ELSE; S_ . ^c -i^ooFAILS. "YouS ^ • ^^-'•^'can't allord to" • *^sspf. fa air- .. «. ' . ».. bB ,» l,hou " 1 "! lASSo. bottle may save ViOO In Doctor** bl.ii! "—m «»„«»6jhelr lives. ASK YOUR DRUCK GIST FOR IT TloTee AAAn> -T..7*.?.T. E .?...9.?2R-.i "All she lacks of beauty b a little plumpness." This is a frequent thought, and a wholesome one. All of a baby's beauty is due to fat, and nearly all of a woman's — we know it as curves and dimples. What plumpness has to do . with health is told in a little book on CAREFUL LIVING ; sent free; Would you rather be healthy or beautiful? "Both" is the proper answer. SCOTT SI Bomie.Chamins, itiSouth ith AMW, Me* York. Your druggist keeps Scott's Emuliioa of eed-Urer • 'all druggists ererywaere 4*. $•• as Young Mothers! Wo Offer Tou a JB«m<K»lf •sMelt Ztuur— flo/ely «» JAf» of Mo liter and OMUL "MOTHER'S FRIEND" iCttflnement 9fU» twin, Horror mndBioh. ( . Marnslbwonetiottleot "Mother'a VrleaS»t •uBtnd but little palu,and (lid not eiperienoe {has weakness afterward usual In suoh cam.—Mrs, Ania Oioa, Lamar, Mo., Jan, iftb, UM. aWAPVIirXD BEQ CL A.TOK CO., , ATIiANTA, OA. tmo sr ALL vBuoann,: _ ^hUt ,niW ,«U8l.,l<.r.,I»S>a ^M 1 Or,;. IV"« HUM ••••» ' I THE IMA11E8T PILL IM THEsKORLOl afeseaakitoufc*^ , aamss, Bportu, Athletka, Otaiirudoa, -J Tableau*, -Anuasnienta. *r .Cataloguer IGommon 1 Soap f ots Clothes antf' ( Chaps Hw.ti* r * LOVE'S VICTORY. •T BKflTHA At. CLAY, SOAP C1TAPTKII XIV. BIlRACn TJBTWKKN UNf.'I.K AND KIRCK. A few ilnyg Intrr tlio trsin <i ti1111 or Diirrrll Court WIIS nt nn mid. Tliu Invited Kiii'sts were expected, and Sir Oswald hud •!« tor- mlncd to do tliom all Imiinr. Tlio >t:it«- spartmctiti, which Imd not been used dining his tenure, were nil thrown open; tin- nupi'ili ballroom, once tlio pride of the loimty. was re-<|peomted: tlio lonir, empty coiTldntM ami suites of apartment* renervcil for victors, wero once more full of life. Miss IlnsthiKr- wan tho presiding genius; Paulino linrrell took fur less Interest In the preparations. "I am glad," alio »aldone morning, "that I am to see your 'world,' SlrOiwald. You despise mine; 1 shall bo anxious to sue \tlint yours Is like." The baronet answered her testily: "I do not nulto understand your remark* about 'worlds.' Surely wo live under the same conditions.'" "Not In the snino world of people," sin" i>i>posed; "and I am anxious to see what yours Is like." "What do you expect to Hud In what you are pleased to call my world, Pauline'.'" he asked, nnurlly. "Little truth, nnd plenty of nffeetatlon; lit- tlo honor, and plenty of polish; little honesty, and very high, hounding words; little sincerity, nnd plenty of deceit" "By what right do you Bit In Judgment?" bo demanded. "Nono nt nil," replied Pnttllne; "hut ns people nro always spciiklnjr III nf the dear, honest world In which I have lived, I may surely be permitted to criticise the world 1 hut Is outside It." Sir Oswald turned nwny angrily; and Miss UaslliiKS slRlied over the frlrl's willl 'iilucss. "Why do you talk to Sir Oswald In a lash- Ion that always Irritates him?" she remonstrated. "Wo live In a freo country, und have each of us freedom of speech." "I am afraid the day will 001110 when you will pay a sad price for yours." Hut Pauline Darrell only laughed. Such fenrs never affected her; she would sooner have expected to seo tlio heavens fall nt her feet than that Sir Oswald vhotitd not leave Darrell Court to her—bis niece, n Darrell, with the Jjarrcll face nnd tlio Dancll fUruro, Uietrue, proud features of the race, ill would never dare to do otherwise, she tnougnt, and she would not contiesceliu n ehango either her thought or speech lo please him. "The Dnrrclls do not know fear," she would say; "there never yet was an example of a Darrell being frightened Into anything." So the breach between the nnele and the niece grew wider every day. lie could not understand her; the grand, untrained, undisciplined, poetical nature was licyond bimbo could neither reach It heights, nor lallioni Itsdoptbs. 'I'bcrc were times wlien lie thought that, despite her outward coldness ami pride, there was within a soul of lire, when lie dimly understood tho magnificence of the character ho could not read, when he suspected thcro might be some souls that could not be narrowed or forced Into a common groove. Nevertheless he foared her; ho was afraid to trust, not the honor, hut tbo fume of his race to her. "SI10 Is capablo of anything," lie would re- l>cnt to himself again and again. "She would Uingtho Dnrrell revenues to the wind; she would transform Darrell Court Inloonu huge observatory, II astronomy pleased her—into ono lingo laboratory, If she gave herself to chemistry. One thing Is perfectly clear to mo—sho can never he my heiress until sbo is safely married." And, after great deliberation—after listening to all his heart's, pleading In favor of her grace, her beauty, her royal generosity of character, the claim of her naino and her truth, ho came to tbo decision that If sho would marry Captain Laiigton, whom he loved perhaps better than nny one clso In the world, ho would at once niuko his will, adopt her, and lenvo her heiress of all that he had In tlio world. Ouo morning tbo captain confided In him, tolling him how denrly ho loved his beautiful niece, and then Sir 0*wnld revealed his Intentions. "Tou understand, Aubroy," ho said—"tbo girl Is magulUcently beautiful—sho is a true Dnrrell; but 1 nm fnghtoncd aboutlicr. Sho is not like other girls; she is wanting hi tact, In knowledge of tlio world, and both are essential. I hopo you will win her. I shall die content if I Icavo Darrell Court lu your hands, nnd If yon nro her husband. I could not pass her over to make her my heir; but If you can porsuudo her to marry you, you can take the name of Darrell, and you can guide and direct her, What do you say, Aubroy?" "Wlint do I snyV' sfammored the captain. "I say this—that I love her •so dearly that 1 would marry her If she had not a farthing. I love her so that language cannot express the depth of my affection for her." The captain was for n few minutes quite overcome—he had been so long dunned for money, so hardly pressed, so despcrnto, that the chance of twenty thousand a year and Dnrrell Court was almost too much for him. Ills brow grew damp, and his lips pale. All this might be his own If ho could but win the cooaont of this girl. Vet ho feared her; tha proud, noble face, the grand, dark eyes rose beforo him, and scorned to rebuke him for bis presumptuous hopo. How was he to win her? Flattory, swcot, soft words would never do It One scornful look from nor sent his Ideas "flying right and left" "If she wero only like other girls," he thought, "I could make bur my wife In a few weeks." Then he took hoart of grace, Had he not been celebrated for his good fortune among the fair sex? Had ho not always found his handsome person, his low, tendor voice, his pleasing manner irresistible? Who was this proud, dark-eyed girl that she should measure the'depths of his heart and soul, and And them wanting? Surely ho must be superior to the artists In Bhnbby coats by whom she had been surrounded. And yet ho feared as muoh as he hoped. "She has suoh s way of making me feel small," he said to himself; "and It that kind of feeling comes over me when I am making her an offer, it will be of no use to plead my suit" But what a prospect—master of Darrell Court and twenty thousand per annum 1 He would endure almost any humiliation to obtain that position, • . . •'She must have me," he said to himself— "she shall have me I I will force her to be my wife I" Why, If he could but announce his engagement to Miss Darrell, he could borrow as much money as would clear off all his llabllL ties I And how much he needed money no one knew better than himself. He had paid tills visit to tlio Court because there were two writs out against him In London, and, unless he could come to jpme settlement of then, he knew!what awaited him. . And. all— fortune, happiness, wealth, freedom, prosperity—depended on one word from the proud Hps that had hardly ever spoken kindly to him. He loved her, too- loved her with a fierce, desperate love that at times frlirhtened hlmsalf. "I should like you," said Sir Oswald, at the conclusion of their Interview, "to havi the matter settled is Soon as you oan; t*> cause, I tell you, frankly, If my piece does not consent to marr^you, 1 shall marry my<r self. Ail myjrlends are eagerly solicitous for me to do so; they do not like the proapocf of seetag » gra„d old Inheritance like this fall Into'the hands of a willful, caprtolous girt. But I tell you. In confidence, Aubrey, 1 do not wish to marry. I am a confirmed old bachelor now, and It. would be a sad trouble' to me to hiive my life'changed by marriage, Still I woukl r«thor marry than that harm Should come to Darrell Court" "Certainly," agreed the eaptain. semWes some one 1 used to know long years •Kft-M»ave every reason to believe she I* much admired and, sought after; so that I want you to settle your affairs as speedily as PosslWe. Mind, Aubrey, they must be set- %!JT2P* "I* 9 * 0 answer-yes or no- wy shortly 1 and you must not lose an hour ta wmmunloating that answer to me,'" ^ "I hope it wUf be a favorable one," Mid Aubrtw *«ngto« jbwt Ms mind misgave bluf Bouadanlde» that (hegirl hadfound Mi wanting; ue coma not forget h^&Htp dwUjratlon th»t she did.ngl jl& jihV 7T\ hAYSlypjirj^lsslon |JH$ ntcs, and tln»h mtd,— Yes; It In only fair and Just that she should know 11—that sho should learn that If slit rofuscs you she loses nil chance- of being my helms*. Hut do not say anything of the lady I have mentioned." Tlio visitors were coming on Tuesday, and Thursday was tlin day settled for tlio ball. "All girls llko halls," thought Captain Lnngton. "Paulino Is sure to he In n good temper then, and 1 will usk her on Thursday night" But ho ownod to himself that ho would rather n thousand limes havo faced a whole battalion of enemies than ask Paulino Dorroll to bo his wife. cnArrittt XV. THIS CJUKKN OK THH 1IAI.L. It was many years since Darrell Court had been so gay. Sir Oswald hail resolved that the hall should bo one that should rellect credit on tho giver nnd I ho guests. Ho had ordered a lino band of iniisie and n maun Ill- cent baii'iucl. The grounds were to he illuminated, colored lamps being placed among the trees; the ballroom wax a gorgeous mass of brilliant bloom—tier after tier of magnificent flowers was ranged along the walls, white statues gleaming from tho bright foliage, and little fountains here and thcro sending up their fragrant spray. Sir Oswald had sent to London for 6ome one to superintend the decorations; but they wero not perfected until Miss "airell, passing Ihniutrh, suggested llrst one alteration, and then another, until tho originators, ro- cognlziug her superior artistic Judgment and pletiars.-pio taste, deferred to Iter, and then tlvp decorations hcramo a niaguillcont work of art Sir Oswald declared himself delighted, and tlio captain's nmlsoi were unmeasured. Then, and then only. Miss Dnrrell began to feel soiuo Interest In tho ball; her lovo of beauty was awakened nnd pieaseil—there was something more In tho event than the mere gralilicatlou of seeing people dance. Tlio expected visitors had arrived on the Tuesday-l.aily Hamilton, radiant with expected victory: Elinor, silent, thoughtful, and mure gentlu than ever, and consequently more pl.-asing. Lady Hampton was delighted with tho idea of the ball. "You must maki n bold strokofora husband nn that evening, Minor," sho said. "You shall havo a superb dress, and I shall o,ulto expect you to receive and accept an olfer from Sir Oswald." Klluor Itoeliel 'ord raised her eyes. There Was somcthiui: wistful In their expression. "Oh, aunt," she, said, "1 llko the captain so much better I" Lady Hampton did not losclicrgood humor —klinoi was not the first refractory girl sho hud brought to her Konses, "Nover mind about lilting tho captain, my dear; that is only natural. Hu is not In love with you. I can see through the whole business. If Darrell Court goes to Miss Darrell, ho will marry her. lie can marry no girl without money, because ho Is, 1 know, over head and cars In I'.ubl Major Pcnryn was speaking of him to-dny. Tho only way to prevent his marriage with Miss Darrell is for you to take Sir Oswald yourself." Elinor's face flushed. Lady llnmpton certainly understood the art of evoking tho worst feelings. Jealousy, envy, and dislike stirred faintly In the gentle heart of her nleco. "1 hopo you will do your very best to win Sir Oswald's affections," continued Lady Hampton, "for I Blionld not llko to seo Darrell Court fall Into tlio hands of that proud girl." "Nor should I," assented Miss Roehoford. Tho evening of tho ball arrived at last and Lady Hampton stood llko a fairy godmother In Elinor's drisslng-rooni, superintending the toilet that was to work such wonders. Lady Hampton herself looked very Imposing In her handsomu dress of black velvet and point laco, with diamond ornaments. Elinor's dress was a trinmph of art Her fresh, fair, gentle loveliness shone to perfection, aided by her elaborate costume of white silk and white lace, trimmed with green nnd silver leaves. Tho ornaments wero all of silver—both fringe and leaves; the head-dress was a green wreath with silver flowers. Nothing could havo been more olegnnt and effective. There was a gcntlo flush on the fair fnco nnd a light in the bluo eyes. "That will do, Elinor," said Lady Hampton, complacently. "Your drojw Is perfection. 1 havo no fear now—you will havo no rival." Perhaps Lady Hampton had never disliked Pauline Darrell more than on that night, for the mngulllcont beauty of tho girl had never been so apparent. Sir Oswald had given his nleco carle blanclie lu respect to preparation for tlio ball, but she had not at first taken sudlclcnt interest In tho matter to send to London, as he wished, for a dress. Later on she had gono to tlio largo wardrobe, where tho treasures accumulated by the Ladles Dnrrell lay. Such shining treasures of satin, velvet, silk, cashmere, and such profusion of Inces and ornaments wore there I She selected n superb costume—a magnificent amber brocade, embroidered with white flowers, gorgeous, boautlful, nrtlstle. It was a dress that had boon made for some former Lady Darrell. How well It beenmo horl The amber sot off her dark beauty as a golden frame does a rlohplcturo. Tho dress required but little alteration; It was cut squaro, showing-the white, stately, graceful neck, and tho sleeves hung after tho Grecian fashion, leaving the round white arms bare. The light shining upon tho dross changed with jvory movement; it was as though tho girl was enveloped In sunbeams. Every lady present envied that dress, and pronounced it to be gorgeous beyond comparison. Paulino's rich curls of dark hair were studded with diamond stars, and a diamond necklnco clasped her whlto throat—this was Sir Oswald's present Her arustio taste nan found yet further scopo; for she had enhanced tho boauty of her dross by the addition of white daphnes shrouded In green leaves. Sir Oswald looked at her In admiration— her magnlllcont boauty, her queenly figure, her royal grace and ease of movemont, her splendid costume, all Impressed him. From every told of her shining dross came a rloh, sweet, subtle porfume; hor usually pole face had on It an unwonted flush of delicate rose- leaf color. "If sho would but bo llko that sweet Ellnor!" thought Sir Oswald, "I could not wish for a more boautlful mistress for Darrell Court" She stood by his side while ho received bis guests, nnd hor dignified ease delighted him, "Had sho been somo Eastern'queen," he thought, "her eccontrleltles would haye hurt no one. As it Is—" and Sir Oswald con- eluded his sentence by a grave shake of the head.^ - t The'ficap^afii; pleased' with Miss ltocho. ford's gracet'uMovellness, had been amusing hlmsolf by paying her some very choice compliments, and she was delighted with them. "If Sir Oswald wore only like him I" sho thought; and Aubroy Langton, mooting the timid, gentle glance, said to himself that he must bo careful—ho had uu wish to win the girl's heart—he should be quite at a loss to know what to do with It - When he saw Pauline his courage almost failed him, "How am I to ask that magnlllcont girl to tnarry me?" he laid. jr •., JSirOswald had exprosled a.wlsh that Aubrey and Pauline-would-open the 'ball; It would give people an Idoa of what he wish^, |ie i thought, and pieVsut other gentlemen trorn ''turning hor licqd" by paying her'any marked attention* Tet he knew hbw dllrV oult It vfoiM be for any one, to wto. Pauline*! rpgfti'd, BUe made no, objection when, lie.e*- pressed his wish to her, but she did not look particularly pleased. ,\:\r -.,.» • .•.,«•.• Captain Langton understood' the art of danolng better perhaps than the art of war; ho was perfoot in it-even Pauline avowed 'it';,With Mm danolng was.the Yery"poetry of motion. The flowers, the lights, the sweet line's Imagination; they brought bright and vivid fancies to her, and touched the poetical beauty-loving soul; s A glow oarae oversow face, alight into her proud, dark; eyes, her lips were, wreathed toy smiles-no, one had ---^•«---|r ne ' s -.i'*'---^-«*=--"' '•'••" « tills, lOJWl ' HQ," at courage, . JJe saw how m«ny Bduiiripg ey$ *ofl#«il ben fee, know that all tlio gantlenien in th« Miss Duffel). JBem^iiftt,Tnietty;M.|or |i 9j{ thagjvlswere, Paulino outahonethemas tho sun outshines the swrs; ami ne knew that sho was queen of Ihu/cto—quean of the ball. "This Is the first tlmo you have met many of the county pooplo, Is It not?" ho asked, Sho looked round Indifferently. "Yes. It Is the llrst lime," she replied, "Do you admire nny of tho men? I know how different your taste Is from that of most girls. Is thcro any ono here who has pleased you?" Sho laughed. "I cannot tell," sho snswered; "you forgot this Is the llrst dance, I have had no opportunity of Judging." • "1 believe that I am Jealous already," he observed. Sho looked at him; her dark eyes made his heart bent they seemed lo look through him. "You oro what?" she asked. "Captain Langfon, I do not understand." Ho dared not repeat tlio words. "1 wish," ho Bald, willi n dcop sigh, "that I had nil tho talent and nil tha wealth In tlie world." "Knr what reason?'' BIIO Inquired. "llecausH von would care for 1110 then." "liecatiso of your tnlcnt and wealth!" she exclaimed. "No, that 1 should not" "Hut I thought yon admired talent so much," hn said. In surprise. "So I do; but mere talent would never command my respect nr, r nicro wealth." "The two together might" lie suggested. "No. You would not understand me, Captain Langton, wero 1 to explain. Now tills danco is over, ami I heard you ontrago Miss Koclicford for tho next" "And you," lin said, gloomily—"what are you going to do?" "To enjoy myself," sho replied; and, from the manner In which her face brightened when lie left her, the captain feared she was pleased to bo quite rid of him. CHAPTER XVI. PAULINE'S 11II10IIT FANCIES. The ball nt Darrell Court wnsn brilliant sin-cess. Sir Oswald was delighted, Lady Hampton complimented him so highly. "This Is Just as it ought to be. Sir Oswald," Bhe said. "One who can give such entertainments as this should not think of retiring from a world ho is so well qualified to adorn. Confess, now, that under tho influence of that music you could danco yourself." Sir Oswald laughed. "1 must plead guilty," ho said. "How beautiful Miss Rochcford looks to-nlghtl" "It is well for you, Sir Oswald, that you have not heard all tile compliments that the dear child has lavished on you; they would have made you vain." Sir Oswald's faco brightened with pleasure. "Is your nleco pleased? I am very glad Indeed. It was 111010 to give her pleasure than from any other motive that I gave tho ball." "Then you havo succeeded perfectly. Now, Sir Oswald, do you not seo that what I said was true—that an establishment llko this requires a mistress? Darrell Court always led the hospitalities of tho county. It Is only sineu no lady has lived here that It has fallen Into the background." "It shall bo In tho background no longer," said Sir Oswald. "I think my first ball is a very successful one. How happy everybody looks I" lint of all that brilliant company, Paulino Darrell was queen. There were men present who would have given any thing for ono smile Iroin her lips. They admired hcr.lhey thought her beautiful beyond eomparslon, but they did not feel quite at ease with her. She was somewhat beyond them; they did not understand her. She did not hliisli, and glow, and smile when they said pretty tilings to her. When Ihoy gave hor tholr most brilliant small-talk, she had nothing to glvo them in return. A soul quite different from theirs looked at them out of her dark, proud eyes. They said to themselves that shu was very beautiful, but that she required softening, and that something lovable and tender was wauling in her. She was a queen to ho worshiped, an empress to recelvoull homage, but not a woman to be loved. So they thought who were not even capable of Judging such capacity for love as hers. Shu was also not popular with tlio ladles. They thought her very superb; they admired her magnificent dress; but they pronounced her proud and reserved. They said sho gave herself airs. Unit she took no pains to make friends: and fhev did notantlelnafo anvvcrv great rejoicings when Darrell Court should belong to her. Tho elder ladles pronounced Unit Judgment on her; tho younger ones shrank abashed, and were slightly timid in Iter presence. Sir Oswald, It was noticed, led Mlssltoeho- foril in to supper, and seemed to pay her very great attention. Somo of tho ladles niado observations, but others said It was all nonsense; if Sir Oswald had ever Intended to many, he would have married years ago, and Ills elioleo.would havo fallen on a lady of maturo age, not on 11 slight, slender girl. Besides—nnd who could find au aiuwer to such an argument?—was It not settled that Miss Darrell was to bo his heiress? There was no doubt about that That baronet's great affection Mr Aubroy Lungton was also known. More than ono of tho gnosis present guessed at tho arrangement made, and said that In all probability Miss Darrell would marry tho captain, and that they would have tlio Court alter Sir Oswald's death. The banquet wiis certainly a magnificent 011c. Tho guests did lull Justice to tho costly wines, tho raro and beautiful fruits, tho revhache dishes prepared with so nuioli skill and labor. When supper was ended, tlio dancers returned to tlio ballroom, but Miss Darrell was already rather weary of It nil. Sho stole away during the lirst danco after supper. Tho lamps wero lighted In the conservatory, and shed a soft, pearly light over tlio fragrant flowers; tho great glass doors at tho end were open, tml beyond lay the moon- Unlit soft sweot, nnd silvery, sleeping tho flowers, tho trees, nnd tho long grass In its intid light. Without, all was so eolin, so still; tboro was tho evening sky with Its myriad stars, so calm and so serono; close to tho doors stood great shoaves of whlto lilies, and just lnsldo was a nest of fragrant daph­ nes and jossninincs. Pauline stood lost In dollght; tho porfume seemed to float In from the moonlight and infold her. This qtflet, holy, tranquil beauty touched her heart .as tho splendor of the ballroom could not; her soul grew calm and still; she seemed nearer happiness than she hud over been before, ' "How boautlful tho world Is I" sho thought Sho raised her face, so serenely plaold and fair In the moonlight; tlio sliver radiance fell upon It adding all that was nooded to make It pertoot, a Dienaeu softness ana tenaeniess. The gorgeous, golden-hued dress falling around her, glistened, gleamed, and glowed; her diamonds shono like flames. No artist over dreamed of a fairer plolure than this girl lu the midst .of the moonlight and the flowers. ; , , Bright fancies thronged hor mind. She thought of tlio tlmo whon sho should be mistress of that rloh domain. No.mercenary delight made hor heart thrill; It was not tlio prospect of being rloh that delighted her; It was a nobler pride—delight In the grand old home whoro heroes had lived aiid died, earnest thoughts of how she would care for it, how sho would love It as some living thing when It should bo hor own, - ;„ Ilorownl Verily hor lines were cast In plonsantplueoBl Shu dreamed groat things ^•6f tlio woiljhy jlyeds slip >vould do, ot the nobld elinrltfjbs sho w'oujd'eno'y out, tlio fiiog- rililcortt designs sho would bring to maturity whon Darrbll Court stitmld be how. \ ,(To be continued.) '' "..." , The jury in tho, H.iggins case at Mil woulcee disagreed, after having; been out eialiteen hours. ; It is quite probable that a, nolle will bo entered.,,in the. case within a< week or so'and Higglns will be permitted to go free. Biggins, .was. on trial for murdering an old colored woman by setting fire to her dress in a saloon. The cane of Supervisor Maokie, of Ashland, against ex-Mayor Wilmartb, ,in fhfoU^M •15,000 damaWfor beiligJ compelled 'byioJBeera, wietMfon 'fih the mayor, to attend a meeting or thooity oounoil, ended in the circuit court in a victory for the defease. ,| ,,, longevity In Birds, s^stocM o^Jonjjjaltj^n blrd> while 'noMwed,.> iafi&e rer#{s the MrtrOrui ^erk) 'flMtj'tbttHiSyears 4 black parrot (Corftobpils visa) wbioh died in 1884; after having lived fif ty^tour years • J " wpWiwlw Blow their own horns do not, always farnisA good mu»io for other W>' FARM AND HOME. OJ>K TO DUTY. wootmwoliTll. filnrn tlnnghter of tha volci* of O01I I 0 Diilyf If Hint nnine thou tovn Who nrl n light to guf A, A roil To cliPCkllm erring, unit rpprovp; Thnn, who art victory mid lnw Whon empty terrors nvemwo; Kroni vniii temptntionn iloni nn froo; Anil rjtlm'st tlio nenrr ntrlfo of frull humanity I There urn who ftftU not If thin* cro Mo on thorn; who, In lovn nnd truth, Wh^re no ml*Klvltor I". Upon the genial penno of youth; Olnil henrtnl without repronch or blot; Who d'i thy work unit know tl not; I^uiirniay tho kindly IIII(IUI>>M inntl Uut thuu. If thoy ilinulil lotlor, butch llioni In uLnmi fuslt Henmntvlll ho our dny* nnd nrlttiit, And hnppy will our nature Im, Whr-n lov« fo on nn^rrlug tl^ht Anil joy It* own ppctirlly. And thun a hii»nfiii cuurno may hold Kvi'n now, who, not unwlHtdv hold, I.lvn In thn spirit of thin nroml; Vet And that otlmr ulrnnntb, according to thoir nood. I, loving freedom, nnd iiiitrlnd; No spurt ot HVury random K'nt, Yet boini: to niyiM'If u guid»-, Too hllndly hnvn rr.po.ed my trn*i: Anil oft, wlem In my heart wan lipard Thy timely mandate, I ituf'-rri'd ThiMmk, In ninontlmr walltn tommy; Dut then I now would am-ve more atrlotly, If I may. Thronnh no dlMllrhancn of tny aoul - Uratrong compunction In mt wrought, I pnpplicnto fu. lliy control; Hut In tho fiuletm^p of thought Me tlifp unchartered fn-edoin tlrnn: 1 feel tlm weight of chiilir«-dei»lri'«; My hop** no morn mui»t clmittt" tln'lr nam", I lonu for u ri>po*n Dial nvnr IK tlio mini". Stem Lawgiver t Yet thou do«t wi-ar ThMfnithnad'M moat lii'ulgnnnt grace; Nor know wo anything nt fair Aa i>* thn amllfl upon thy face; FIOUPM laugh before thee on their l^ila; And frngrance In thy footing tread*: Thou iloct preaerve tho atarn from wrong, And ihe mo*t anch'nt tanavena, through thoo, am froflh and atrong. To humidor fanctlona, nwtul Power! Icnll thoo: I mysett commend Unto tliy gnldance from this hour: Oh, t.-t my wenkneva liave an oiidl Olve unto me, made lowly wlae, Tho aptrit of aelf-i»acrlllce; Tlio contld^nce or reason give; And In tho light ot truth thy bondman let me live. FARM NOTES. Fine ground bono used as a fertilizer is worth twico as much ns is tho coarsi ground bone. Wlnit hosts of dry cows, or nearly dry, will be wintered at great expense beeauie they uie not bred rigbt to give milk ten months out of twelve. Ham cellars are much wanner if properly provided with doors in front. It is bettor to build them in two sections, so that tho top half can be opened separately. It pays to have a garden, a small fruit orchnnl and somo poultry, if for nD other reason than to havo u convenient supply o£ good nnd whnltsomo food. Those things help to make lifo on the farm much more satisfactory than to be without thorn. . I'runlnjr Hefoi-e FlAiitlogr. If vou transplant any trees in tbo spring, take the precaution to prune the brunches so us to restore tho rest destroyed by the root mutilations that are always inseparable from reniovnla, ami then mulch so as to retain moisturo until llio new rootlets can get a good start. Many trees are lost by neglecting tlio proper cutting back, thus leaving too much work for the crippled roots to accomplish. Slzo of Farm Product*. Larue nrtieles not only sell bettor than those of Bmaller size, but less laborer is required to harvest them. It is much easier to dig two bushels of largo potatoos than to dig ono bushol of smaller "ones. The farmor should aim to secure as many bushels of any ono nrticlo ns possible, and nothing cotrihutes to this more tlvin large size, while tho cost of production will also bo proportionately lessoned. Improving btook. It will require many yours for n farmer to improve his stock by selecting the best every year, but it requires only a single season to improve the stock whon the purebred mutes are used. The pure breeds are aim ply the result of careful selection of the best for years, or Dorhnps a century, and it is a loss of time (or u farmer to nttempt to do that which requires his lifn-timo, when ho can make a short cut to improvement by taking advantage of the work performed by others before him. Impiovement costs but little when puro-bred males are resorted to. Billing Fertilisers. The manure of thirty fowls in one year, mixed with four timoH its bulk of swamp muck, is more valuable than three hundred pounds of guano. The advantage of this method of mixing is that tho work is done easily and effectually, if the droppings are suffered to accumulate, they become hard and compact. If applied to land without mixture with other substance, they burn and kill plants, and ulso prevent seeds from germinating. Besides, the compost crumbles readily, is easily mixed with the soil, or applied in the drills before planting. This fertilizer is very quickly assimilated by growing { ilants . Its influence bogins lmmediate- y- llrnn for Fowls A mess of bran is ulwys beneficial. Brim contains moro pbosfphates and mineral matter than ground grain and it also as-, lists in regulating'tho bowelB, ospeclally when a small quantity of linse«d meal is given with it, bub in the summer season a mess three times a week may be allowed only. It may be fed by Bcalding it and feeding it in a trougn, or it may be sprin'cTed over potatoes or turnips, oooked. No other grain food need be given if bran be uBttl in the summer season, if tho fowls have a range. In fact.no grain is necessary at all: but should such food be given, let it bo bran. Clause of llurd Times. '."Taint no wonder some folks think 'nd talk ez farmin' don't pay,' 1 remarked a tiller of the Boil, He was an unlettered man, in blue overalls, but he looked to have good, common Bonse. "There's Slubbs, my next neighbor, he went on. "he wastes a good strip of ground round every flelCciuje ..itAulVt handy t6«ltal it with uiacMnory 'nd he's too shiftless to cultivate and gather it by hand. Why the very riohest.part 0' some 0' my fields la jeat this same, waste strip. He s jest that way 'bout everything, Stubbs is. He won't work.stormy or cold days, he don't care of what he nm, 'nd complains alt the while about hard times, in my opinion we farmers mostly muke our own times." : -4 Milch Cow au Duty. In order to obtain proteine enough to enable her to do her. duty a- largo milch cow would be forcod to eat about8Q pounds of good timothy bay per day, or nearly 160 pounds of com fodder, or 150 pounds of ensilage, or nearly 400 pounds of oat straw. She could ob 'nin thw nworlari mian- Special Care ShonW be taken In the winter not to allow tha blood to beeome depleted « impure, ulit It dees, attacks«t - ,.,'1 iV.*:*;', / .. -i •:, Rheumatism*•*•;«.> ^ er Beatalfla are lUafy.to telle*/ exposure te eeld ai ipl Miner, Hood'a BsrseparUla lean eseelleal nreveaifv* of tbeee treaties, as It •seW 'the Ueed rlen and pan, and keeps the aUneya asM liver Ireai eeaieettoaaelUMeatiblseeaseai. II pen ate eeejiol to raeasMtlf sranhlea, take BeesY* las **ra <Ula as s uf «t-«erd,'end ve ksUsta m «tjl ee fttfeMlp Htisfttd with Its eleeta. v - 1 T <Vn enranle sfcaaaisllsas , Sold vr all itMSMe, Vrtta H easts, WIS. PVB. WWOW.c:-.WMfcT lity in 12 pounds of pen meal, 0 pounds nf !in«eod metil, 7 pounds of cottonseed meat 20 pounds of wheat bran. Timothy hav coats us this winter just ono cent per pound, wlillo linseed meal is worth one and onn -linlf cents. The timothy ration would cost 80 cents, while the linseed meal would coat cents. A cow's time is worth nothinu, but still sho cannot nfford to spend the houra required to chew nnd digest 80 pounds of timothy hay. Neither can nhr live on the linseed meal ration without something lo ndd bulk to the food nnd thus keep her digestive organs in condition. In "combination" there i» strenglb—iind profit Forty-five pounds of clover hay will supply more digeatible proteine that 80 pounds of timothy. We know dairymen near tho large cities who citn sell timothy liny ut one cent a pound nnd buy good clover at three-fourths of a cent. 1 'inter *uch circumstances when they feed their timothy they feed it nt » losHof more than one-north of a cent for every pound they handle, which is 11 mignly big priui to nay for the. fun of "doing us father did. — Kuinl New Yorker. Tns POBMO AwAnns TBI PALM to ITALK'S flour.r or HOREIIOCND AND TAH as a cough remedy. PIKS'S TOOTHACHE DROPS Cure In one minute. If men wero half as wise In their actions as they are in their minds, the word "fool" would be out of use. AsTnvATio TROUBLES , Pleurisy Pains, and Inflamed Throats, are overcome and healed by Dr. D. Jaync's Expectorant — for fifty years an approved stand-by for all Coughs and Colds. TIIK IKMTHKHOl.I). Patience and hope may be virtues, but the man who aeca his "margin" gradually wiped out la likely to look upon them as follies. If slulclcd with Sore Kye;, .tsu Dr. Isaac Thompson's Kye Water. I>ru<i(lstssell it. 25e KroiiT thoti'.iml people in Nashville, Tenn.. are atilTi-rintr from t'n» urip. THROAT DISEASES commence with a Cough, Cold, or Sore Throat. "Brown's Jlronehial Tmeha" give Immediate relief. Bold only <» (xri't. I'tlce 25 eta. Miss Dorcas—"Uare the poor any pleasures, think yotif' Miss Ann Thorpe—"Oh, 7est They criticise the characters of tha rich." Her f.lfo. AMSlll'.'AM HAOA7.INR. Klin lived and laborer] mlilat tho lowliest thlngH, Walked nt my aidn and talked, and oft did fill The Kridoua hours that friendly Iwllhiht lirlniM Willi toll, naniflit ipic'sllonlriu If Koorl or III \\ (!N» IIITS; soft Inllalifi.H *>)io rroonod at flv«, I.Ike popiilns' Imtath falling down t"ndnrly On Infant ojcllda Hi,I |/ny anort would li-at« To nentlftcloi .0 and alct'ii upon lior kiew, ll'-r lifo was rolorl*!** ami rornmon[dar:n, llnvold of pix'try -I I lion-ht it m\ lillud, ami r.onlfl 1101 ccothot Vnr \ was hi That grow tlirouiili 'oiinnon dutli' know Hnitn aim Is m, m fr.m mo and all her cares, f olilorUillnid uu aliK'tl NlinWiiri's. Imilulion virtues never wear well, it don't take n bit of heroism to bo B grumbler. Life in thrown away when it is not 11 life of love. Patience is the gold we get by going through the fire of trial. Thope who huvo 11 will to learn find the world full of teachers. The more we do tolielpotherstholighter our own burdens will become. The only wuy to make people happy in to firtt make them good. It always makos a trouble similler to tell it to a friend you believo in. What some men lack in courage they try to make up in noise and bluster. The thing that really kills u great many people is laziness, though tho doctors generally ninnago to find 11 moro respectable name for it. People who live in tho dark never haye any trouble in proving to their own satisfaction that there is no sunlight. Nothing; Moro Cruel Man's Bolfhhness is one of tho cruelcst and most crushing forceB operating on the arena of humnn effort nnd strugglo We all assent to that statement, but forget tbnt in taibtle forms-that very selfishness streams forth from our own lives.—Michigan Advocate. Truthful Thoughts. When wo feel the narrowness of these lives of ours, each in its own BIIUIII circle, wo are consoled by knowing that every star must move within its limits, though spaco bo around it. Tho rich are only enviable in ono attribute—their power to help tho poor. It is only in looking on death that we comprehend immortality, nnd only utter wearinesi gives ptouiiau of perfect rest. Our bodies live in houies, becuusa our souls live in bodies. Tho 3 -yeAr-old child of Charles Wojahn, who rcsidos near Apploton, met a frightful death. The child's mother left n pail of boiling water near by, and while the mother was in another room the child fell from a chair head foremost into the pail. It lived only a short time. The Only One Ever Printed— C »n Yoa Find the Word T There Is a 8 Inch display advertisement In this paper this week which has no two words alike except one word. The same Is true ot each now one appearing each week from The Dr. llnrter Medicine Co. This house places a "Crescont" on everything they make and publish. Look for It, send them the name of the word, and they will return you UOOK, BBAUT1FUL LlTBOQltArUS or SAMPLES PltBB. Hope builds a nest In man's hoart where disappointment hatches Its brood. Urcwt Bargains In Ladles' Wntehes. Genuine Elgin ladles' watch, Boss filled case, guaranteed twenty years, only $10. Handsome plush case with each watch. Wrlto or call on O. Preusser Jewelry Co., Milwaukee, Wis. Teacher— "Jimmy, what Is the chief pro. duct of the Malay peninsular" Jimmy— "Malayrla." For indignation, constipation, slek headache, weak stomach, disordered liver—take Beecham's Pills. For sale by all druggists. The first tiling a man does after be has patted you 011 the b.rek is to turn bis own back to be patted. Rrni of Vies, Produced from tbs laxative and nutritious Juice of California fit's, combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system, acts gently on the kidneys, llrer and bowels, effectually rlesnalng the system, dispelling; colds anil headaches, and curing habitual constipation. fresh air hoy—"Mister, d» you aare W buy chewing-gum for all those eowir" WANTED— An agent for THB SATUH- DAT TIDINGS , in every place of 100 inhabitants, or over, in this csunty. Seo our Grand Offer to Newsboys. Address, Box H9, Buffalo, N. Y. A shark caught nt Panama mtasnred tweaty-four feet in length, and was four feet in diameter. Flare Ilarc-nlna In I .ndli-a' Wntetira During 1 the next '•'/) days we will sell a aolld_ 14. karat Indies' l'.l^hi wnlch for with cacl. watch. Handsome plush . _ - Wrlt» or call on C. I 'reus.icr Jewelry Co., Milwaukee, Wis. The world Is more likely to apeak well of a man when he Is dead than when he Is dead- broke. fr yon want a rood reliable lady's or gent's watch you will do well to wrlto to or call on the C. Pruesser Jewelry Co., of Milwaukee, Wis., for prices and Information. This Is the only bouse In the state that buys direct from the manufacturers of American watches. Dentists are not all farmers, but they live oil the acbars Just the same. SI ado to Look Like New. Dresses, Gents' Clothing, Keathors, Ulorcs, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, Plush Garments Steamed at Otto Pictch's Dye Works, !UQ W. Water 81,, Milwaukee. Send for circular. Evo la the only woman that never turned round "to see what the other woman hud on." riTM.—All PUsaloiieed rrnalijr lJU.Kl.IHR'aIJltKtf h'KUVB ItKHTUHKlt. No Fits attar tint ilujr't lis*. Mar- villous ourea. Treatlsa ami S'i.UU trial tjoltto rraa to VII eaisa. Band to Dr. Kline, 101 Arab Uk, 1'blla., 1'u. A woman never hits a hen when she throws a mlssle at it; but, alas! a man Is not a hen. Deuliies* Cnn't He Ctirotl Ily local applications, nn thoy cannot ronoh the diseased portion of tho oar, l'liero fa only nno way lo ouro Dtiafncan, and that In byconntltu. tlonat l'cincdioa. DcufnonB Is oaunod hy nn In. ilainod condition of tho mucous Unite; of tlio Kuataohlau Tubo. When this tube «ota lutlamcd you havo n rumbling sound or ftnporfoct hearing, and when it la outlrely closed D .'iifiieH" Is tho roBult, and uulcas tha fullammatiou can lio takon out and thin tubo rontorod to its iioinril condition, Louring will bo destroyed forovor; nlnocaaes out of ton are oauBud by catarrh which Is nothfui; but au inflamed condition of the mucous aurfocoa. Wo will irtvo Ono Hundred Dollars for any utse of DcafneBB (causod by Catarrh) that wo cannot oure by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Kond V. J. CHENEY A CO.. Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 75a Sleeplessness) Curcu. i v I am glad to testify that I need Pastor Koo- nlg*a Mem Tonla with tha beat aoeoess for sleeplessness, aad believe aha* It Is really a great leUaf for soft*ertng hnmanlty. B. FRANK, Pastor, M. Severin, Keylarton P. O., Pa. Does Wlust It Purports to Do. PxturToif, Ohio, Maroh 3, 1891. I went with my brother to see the Bev. Koo. nig and ha gave tha Narva Tonto to him— tho first I ever heard ol It—and It eand him. Hlnco then I keep Pastor Koenlg's NerT* Tenlo on hand In my ston aad have sold it with good satisfaction, and belies* If directions ar* followed it will do what it rsoommendsd. JOHN W. HALEY. A •adMbla Boo* sin Herons LV Um m Plsasises sent freo to any address, I tiff and poor patients can also obtain I llkljai this medicine free or charge. _Thls remedy has been srepared by the Bevarend Pastor KoenK. of Fort.WfTOO , Ind. since 1878, and u now prepared nndsr bis direction by the KOINIQ MEO.CO., Ohloago, III. Bold by Drnnrlsta at CU por Bottle. SrorSr IauvaBlao,«t.TB. • Bottle* fbr LAWRENCE, KANS., Aug. 9, 1888. George Patterson fell from a second-story window, striking a fence. I found him using ST. JACOBS OIL.. He used it freely all over his bruises. I saw him next morning at work. All the blue spots rapidly disappeared, leaving neither pain, scar nor swelling. C. K. NEUMANN, M. D. 'AlXRiaHTI 8T. JACOBS OIL DID IT." BEELFLORIB* SOUTH P And Th$ ;— B)f.j of ANO ••III in* WMIII ln .lOVIM SUMMEBLAND Tff Shortnt and Quickest tin* to all parti of the OAllYlfl It rum cltftavt Pullmtn Sletpert, Dijr Coacbet ind *" " J *- " VvKswr BHt>(< Cm solid to i 40K10NVILLK, via Lookoiit Mounnln, ChiltanooEa, AtT> lacoa, FlaatttraloalathaWorldTorOO^ IPBJ -AND ISHTY Of TRA' TlckaU for Ufa at aU ilaUit M, t la Ills Uulted Statu, ot B. W. WRENN. Cai 'l Fau. * Tkt Altai. I . REE§ois^ a 1 Northern Paolflo R. R. iio»t Atrlcnltursl. Orsaloi uu. •orai,* InMk-Ustir , >T.99 BlftESItW PISTOUTio in WUt tkHPtr tbaaobnawa. B> S>ra faa bar, wad •taps for Ulvitfatat Oktafoiua to Tfea 75 SbSUOBtti aalnry. Buloaiioopie, fjtberses,. sruntcdlneTerytownandCo. Btaaoywork. Ne risk. H« OsplWI. „ alUtorlMl mstv nd Co. DLoadr \ No Exit, needed, „ - Co^Fblia%lpUa,ra, . Wllelt wall. Sink 5r-^?naf... Wretsksd ad aeepws . HHALTH •THEHJ COMMERCIAL BANK OP MILWAUKEE, tn4 'QV4r> ' 1 ''fVV* LITTLE LIVER PILLS •0* CBIPI «0B 6ICKM. in 1st MOK HBADo IjIsaMlrad eJfHtloa.conrrV. itsrafliglanui. nuyaronas erfBh nsMfs asSHa, dlM ^ff^asioal •ia.t * s ifli, Mnuanamtr. oouuu« TasjkHsIs .etiori. . imrlfylug tasrll iwi^w.Tsasstmseaalaseh^asaiala, HUTU MniClHI M„ It. laalt, M« C /XT/X RRH ^tlermaii Syrup" "We are six in f*mv» A Farmer at ily. We live in • s?^ nn , T. V «O place where we an Edom, Texas, £ ubject to violen| Say 8: Colds and Lung Troubles. I have nsed German Syrup for six years successfully for Sore Throat, Cough, Cold, Hoarseness, Fains in the Chest and Lungs, and spitting-up of Blood. I have tried many differ* ent kinds of cough Syrups in my time, but let me say to anyone want* ing such a medicine—German Synrf) is the best. That has been my experience. If you use it once, yon will go back to it whenever yoa need it. It gives total relief and la a quick cure. My adrice to everyone suffering with Lung Troublesl* —Try it. You will soon be convinced. In all the families where your German Syrup is used we have no trouble with the Lungs at all. It is the medicine for this country. John Franklin Jones. Q ..G. GREEN. Sole Man'frjWeodbap^ "DO YOU &OUGH DON T DELAY KEMPS BALSAM It Core* Colds, Cong-he, Bore Throat. I Influenia, Whopplnir COUKII , UronohlUs Aatiiina. A certain cure for Conaumptioa In SIMM, and a HUT ., relief to advened it-jreeT •-""-thellratdose. Bold by daaloraaraiTwE nt »;es so eeuta and tlXO. ' PILES ANAKE8I8 RlTea I natant rcllat. anil la an 1NPALLI- llt.K CU11K for PILES. Price, tl; at druRRiata nr t>y mail. Kamnlra fraa. Addraaa "ANAKKSIH," lioi vitm. NRW Vona Crnr. THE AMERICAN HOQ. The American hog is again is danger. A number of German deputies representing country district* have urged upon their government the necessity of prohibiting the importation of American pork because it contains trichinre. This shows that wo havo only begun to study tho laws (hut regulate the parasites that prey upon our food. It is now a well settled fact that most, if not all, contagious diseases are caused (by them. RKID'S GERMAN CODOH AND KIDNEY CUIIE is the deadly foe of all microbes, and particulury of those that cause pulmonary trouble. This great remedy is particularly .efficacious in the case of children,' for it contains no poison or narcotic' 'and it can be given as often as may be necessary to relieve the sufferer. Ask your druggist for it, and take no other, for it is tho only cough remedy on the market which does, not contain an opiate and of which, it is impossible to take an overdose.' STLVAX REMEDY CO ., Peoria, IlL GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 18?ot I ^ W. BAKER & CO.'S ' Breakfast Cocoa' from which tha eieees of sf has bean removes!, i' It absolutely pun mmH it is soluble. 1 No Chemicada are used In Its preparation. It has mora than thru Mrnai Ms strtnglh of Cocoa mlxsd with Stsreh, Arrowroot or Bagsr, sad Is therefore far more seo- J nomlcal, totting hit than on* ctntaeup. Itlsdellolons,noar> lahlng, strengthening, BASILV •TOISTSD , and admirably adapted for laralldt aa well aa for parsons In health. Seld bj Brocsrs ererywaere. W.BAKER&CO.,Doroheiter,] by ratara I . laU S.MripUn alraalw. *f •OOOT'Sa.a sas atoooi'l mraoviD TAILOB STS- TSHS at Brass Caltlas. IK. 1 TIMS > Sata, — Ui il arSlaarf ImUIlt ^flTFU'TQ Quloklr oiitaluoil. .No uu,'» IOO uian 'nlLIWd putont |» ollowail. AUvlcu ami liooli frae. Ol.oiia I'A'ISMX AOKNOY, Waalilnu un, 1). O. A Month and Expenses! To Agents to Sell Olgars to Dealer*. ^TKuol^SAMPLES FREE1 I125E FAT FOLKS REDUCED MspU. Oratfon. U 9 H, aasje.** Pll !»^^ R i»«n5 "NO MORE DOOTORS FORMEI Tlwy said I w»s ooiisumptlvo, eeut me to Florida, told mo to keep quiet, no oxolte- meiit, and no tqniits. Jlist tlituk ot ltl Out) day I found a little took called 'Guide to HonUlii' by Mrs. Plnkliam, and In It I lound out what alletl mo.. SQ.I wfoto to her, got a lovoly reply, told mo justwlmt to do,<and I ain lu spleudid, health now<"< ; oonquera all tliose. we»l{ne«sei and allrjienW so previvlon't amdn(('vo'u)^, i ^lw «)aW||BW>. j i, AU Druggists aell U M » »t»Wl»nl »TO« ole, or sent py voaU, In,lt»m : 9l;I'Ml» afdls «. finktiam Mwi, ««<i, kinn, MMsj|i

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