The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on January 9, 1892 · Page 4
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January 9, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, January 9, 1892
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1 ATTEMPTED TRAtST ItOBBEBY. Mad* tha SopartMOf Onaaba bat Kapt QnM. O MAHA , Jan. 6.—Miatotirl Piclffe and Pacific expreat people bare kept qoiet the fact that an attempt WAI modd last Wednesday night to bold dp a tooth bcnod passenger train in (he suburb* of this city in (ho same p'ace where Sly taccetsfuliy roblcd a (rain aomo time 14(0. £o(rlneer Dean nnw men on the orottlnfr arid instead of t topping increased bit tpeed, Tbe would-be robbert fired a •core or more of shots nt ttin (ruin at It rothcd l>y and tho frlgbtfncd pntaenfrer* dodged under tha tent* to «et out of tho way. Korlunnloly no on J »r»s Injured. It KMKMIIKll NKW OK I. ISA MM. rUqarit Tlmt talulm I IH Plratl Krar/wliar* Nital Krl .lHy. NAtnviu.K, Jan. 'J -Tim l.itdlfc' II.r mlUtK" niioointlon, whotn mltalon in to sav« from rttin «nd decay Urn homo of Andrnw Jitikson and Kiutrd liln (omit, rn qtioatt (lie jf/wrnort of tlin alutos urn military ooiiiniiiiitlers throughout the union to honor tho womory ot (irnrrn Jackson by (lrlt)K a snlitto nnlhnH.h of January In commemoration of tun buttle of Now Oil "(inn. LOVE'S VICTORY. nr IIRTOA u. OLAT, AN ANAlll'IIIHl'rf MOMII. It .la Ki |itnil «l In Kraut of Ilia l'raraoture of UriMM. KoHK, Jim. 6.—At (Irosro todny nn nn grclnst r-iplodnd a bomb in front of tho profoclu'o na u prolost against the arroiit if soiro riolcin comrades. Tho explosion .muaod much excitement but did ao duuiutfu, DlMi.OIJA.TKD IIKIC MIX'It A Illaek Hlvsr F H II D Woman Drops Thirty Kant. BLACK RIVKII FAMJI, Special Tcle«rar". Jnn. 5.—During an ulariit of fire cnn-ed by a burningcbininey at I ho saloon liuila irtg of linos Troen hut night, Mr*. Troi n stepped on a board on the till or tho mc- oiid alory window and fell u distance of about thirty fed, dislocating her neck, Sho is paralyzed from I ha shoulders down Tbo doctor* don't tbiok sho can live through the night. A CTORS, V OCALISTS, P PF-LIO 8rai»aa ree- otnmeud lULa't lioxar ow lioaauooxo uu Tin. FiKB'a Toornicni Dxon Curs la oat aalouta. "Paw," asked Tommy Tlgg, "what doea •years of dUirclioii iimtnr' "It means," Interrupted Mrs. KltTlf, "that a man 1* old •nough to drink wtiUky." It you are constipated, bilious or troubled Willi sick headache, Ueecbam'a Pitts afford Immediate relief. Of druggist*. 85 cents. Banso—"The summer girl comes with tha returning; birds." ltod—"Yes, and she will depart Willi lliem la the fall—wearing Uiem •n her hat." A.v A OOIIAVATIXO B OIIB T IIHOAT It soon relieved by Dr. O. Jaynu's Expectorant, an old-llmo remedy for llronchlal aud l'ulmo. unry ulTcelluiis. The man who "feels lilmsclf to be different from other men" shouldn 't always brag about It. Dlrao museum freaks are iu the same fix. . . i pleased at Irast one dreaded. A COUGH, COI.D OK SOItE THROAT should not be neglected. Jttiow.N's Unox OIIIAJ . Tiioaiixs are a simple remedy, aud give prompt relief. 25cls. a box. The man who knows he was ona kind of fool yesterday often has a suspicion he Is tome other kind of a fool to-day. •100 Jtownr,l" _ tnoO. Tha natter* ot this paper wilt be to learn that there Is at If disease Out selenca uaa beau able to cure In all Its stages, aud tlmt. la Catarrh. Ball's Catarrh Cure Is tho only positive cure »ow known to Mis modioli fraternity. Catarrh aWIng a constitutional dlsrnso, luqalres a constitutional treatment. Kail's Ciiterrli Cure Is taken lnu>?ually, acting dlinetly upon tb» blood and musoufl sur.'aees of tha svittoni, thorel)- aastrojrlnf til* foundation of tha dlsoase, am glvlna tbo patlcot strmtftU by building up tha eonstitiilloi. aud assisting noturo In doing its work. Tho rri'l'i lotori have so muoh faith In Its aurativa potters that llioy nffar Ona liuadrutl Dollars for any ease that It falls to euro. Head let list ot taattuionitils. Address, F. 3. f-JIKNEY dt CO.,' Toledo, O. a»-Bold by Dnmglets. lio. itWM not that aim tvl4l»>i| ri.i ii HI na.-.e. Bite did nrrtlrrtft Hlr 0<wniii iiti'ii nitiimi* Wero too iiiitiiK'iiilstl'' lnr Mini; In.I nlnl did Dot Wish—lllilucd, aim \vn« hi.'npnI n[ vvlilt bl(—that bit llfn ahotilil bo abiirliMC'd even for ono hour. H'ntiiiily ri'im IIIIUM«•»• ihnl hi Uiflcotirsn nf tlimi this |li'i«>>l llilii'tlliilii'i< must hn hi'M, llnw HIIM wmiM ht'lp Ibtwi' trllsurrlKinls nf Iter Ittlliii'sl Whiil tnil"t" aim wntilil IIIMI llii'itt, "IMII | I |I|HIIS nlit 1 Kinilil buy, tvliut inii'imiiiiii'iiii'lil nliiMMMil'l »Wn In ml it1111 Mli'itiliiii'l lli>w oh" "i'itl'1 fosli-r gi'lilnsl llnw BIMMVIMII'I liii||li'li>l Ihi' elcvitf mill itttU'd |mnl tilH"t til IIIM wlllit Tint liimtillltil iniHiiillHlit SIM'IIU il In IIU'W fnltiT. lint hlni', slimy In'iivi'ii* innt I, n» Hi" Krninl llllll KNH'llHIS |il"in!lllllll|iS llf lll'l llli' ri<vinili'il iltiutisi'lviis in liii', IIIM lii'iiit gri'n warm, liur until trotnhtnil with ilnllglil. Ami limn - limn llmm wintlil hn siniii'lhiiiM Icitrcr mill fulivt limit till litis nnitii'lliltig (liiil roiiii 'M lonvrry wiiniiiii- lift lililliriglil •OIIII'IIIIHK Unit Wntilil coiiiplrtu hi'r IIT I ', Hull wntilil I'liiiiign II, Hint would nml;i! music nf every wind, unit liiiiiniilty of nvwry in linn. The lluio wuulil I'lmrn whi'ii tuv« svmilil llml hrrinit, wltitit Mm miry IHIIIIU winild wnki Imr frinii lii'i itiiiviit slitt']!. Hint wits purr nitil <|intli'M IIH tint wlillitlllli'HNliiiiilinx iiitnr liur; lite hri'ittli nf lovu Itittl tirvcr PUKHIMI ovi'i IIIT, Thrri) lind lirt'ti mi luiic, idlu I'tinvitihiitlniis wllh ymiiiK Klrls mi tlm sttliJiTlof luvn mill Invert; Imr heart was a liluiik pa»t«. Hut llmro camo to IIIT tlmt itl«ltt, as .ilia si •mil IriMitulnK Iter iiinldiiiiilrcaintniuoiifi tho flowers, nn Idun of IIIIW NIIO cnitlil Invi', ami of wliiiliiiniiiiiT ot 111:111 ho WDiild lnr whoMhiiiild win her love. Was alio like Undine? Were there depths In her heart and Html which rntilil not he reached until hive hud brought them to Iii<litV She felt In hcvseir ureal ca|iahtlltl< a tiniL hail never yet b:en oxuielHeil or culled Into net Ion l,nvo would coiitplvht her life; It would be the sun endowing tho flower* with lite, warmth, mid Iraipimcc. What iiiaunet' of man must he ho who ivniilil wake this soul of hers to piTlc-et life? She hail seen no one yet eapablu of lining so. Thu mlml thai mindered ln-i-s must bo a ina.*- ter-mliid; the soul that could In In.'tier soul Into siilijeitliiii inttitlin n Kratul »ottl, n Just villi, noble and urui'ioin. Ah well, the iiii«iiilli;ht was lair, and the (lowers were fair. Snon. iHTlinpi, tliln fair dreitin of Iters might be realized, and—- Shut thi door •gslna) diaofuie.. Dancot comes oft* •oaat through impuro blood. Keep Tour blood in ordor, and yon keep in health. For thia, nothiDfroqnaLi Dr. Pioroo'a Golden HcdioalDiaoov- erjr. It invigoratea the livor. pari- flea and enriohes tho blood, and rousoa every organ' into healthy notion. By tliis moans it euros... Every part of tho system fools its saving inflnonoo. Dyspepsia, Indi- S ostion, Biliousness, Scrofulous, kin and Scalp Disoasos—even Consumption (or Lung-sorofula) in its oarlibr stages, all vicld to it. It's tho only Liver, Blood and Lung Remedy that's guaranfetd to bono- fit or euro, or tho money'is refunded,- Trying terms to soli, on —but it's s> medibino'tha't can carry them out iit;a.-.:.Js :• I<<}Ssv:S •<Goldob Medical-Discovery " contains no alcohol to ioobriato, arid no •yrap or sugar to derange digettion. v ' **" it's atconcontratcd, vegetable.ex­ tract, put up in largo bottles; pleasant to the taste, and equally good for tdulU or ohUdron. r 1 >.tNT -V CONS ILOH'S npnoN c URE. ION, don't wait until your case it lwps>. m CIIAITHIt XVII. i:r..n;cTKii. A sh.'i'lnw mine between Pauline and tho mnnnii^'lit. anil a < 1111 ct voice said: ".Miss I) 111.il, lain so gliiil to linil you here, iind nliinnl" 1 iKikiir; up, alio saw Aubrey Latmton standing by lnr side. Aubrey's fair, hand imiie race was Ihmliod, aitd there was the rr.tL'niiiie nf the wine cup ubir.it 11 i 111, for thu Ci'litnt e Mplain's eour.iKe Inn I ,'»!lril hint, and In' hull to Inltii'y llilll-rif. Ilu had seen M^s Itarrcll go Into the eon wrvatory, niul he inuh rslno.1 her well cnriiigl to l;e sure Unit sue hail gone thither ill scarcl of quiet. Urn- was Itis opportunity. II hud been saying to lilmstilf all day that he must unteh lor his opportunity. Here it was; jet lii'i courage lallnl him, and hi lieuit sank; lie would havo given anything to any niti; who would have iiinlertakon th task that lay Itefore hint. There was so much nt slake—not only love, but weultl lortiine, even fiirt'ilom—there wn«so niticli ui be won or IfM, that lie was frightened. However, as he said to himself, It had to be done. He went bail: to the djliliig-rooiii nml )><>iiieU out lor himself a tumbler of tl baronet's generous old wine, which made his heart g ow. and tlilTuseil wnriuth through hi whole frame, si as: 1 then he went on 11 is < i 1 rli ciilterr.iiul. lie walked qtiietiy through the conservatory, ami saw l'aiiliite standing at the door. lie win) not an artist, ho bnd nothing of the poet about 111 in. but the solemn beauly of ilmt picluiii did touch hlni—the soft, sweet moonlight, the shenviM of whiUi lilies, the nest 01 ilnphties-. ami that most beautiful facu raised to the starry rljy. lie stood for some 1 iliiutes In silence; dim |veree)dioti <>1 his own miwortltlness riittte over him, Piiuilnu looked as tltoitgli she: looil in a ehaiiued circle, which he al most lenreil to enter. Then he went up to her and fpoko. She was still tletl: she had been so 'completely iibsiirheil In l.er dreinis. and ho win the Inst persnn tut e mli with w'lioin sho could Idutitl fy tlii'in. "I In in' 1 have not startled yon," ho said, 'I ant s. g.'iiil to iind you here, Jllss Dnrrell, I'heie Is sniti: Hung I wish to b-iy to you 1V I 1 III)IS that bt'itntlful, calm nlglit-secne ttad sotteiMil her; she turiied to nim with •mile tinii'e gentle than lm had ever seen on ier I II C I' 1 e.nic ••Von •• 'til. to tell mo something.—! am ready to listen, Captain Lnugton, What It?" He came nearer to her. Tho sweet, subtle perf limit from the flowers ni her breast road ed him, tho proud t'neo that hail nhvay» look ed lirinnlly on him was near his own. IIo came oho step nearer 8tlll,antl then Pan lino drew hack with a haughty gesture that scorned to scatter tho light in her Jewels. "I can lienr. perfectly well," she said, cold ly. "What Is it you have to tell muf "Paulino, do-not ho unkind tome. Liet mo come nearer, Vvhero 1 may kneel at your feet and pray my prayer." His face Hushed, his heart warmed with bit words;, uli thu pnsslnnnto love that he really felt for l.er woke within hint There was no feigning, no pretoncn—It' was all reality. It was not Darrcll Court ho was thinking of, but- 1'aullno, peerless, queenly .Paulino; and In tlmt moment ho folt that he cditld Blvo his whole life to win her. "Let mo pr»y my prayer," be repeated. "let the tell how dearly Hove you, Pauline ,—so dearly and so well that If you send mo from you my life will bo n bunion to me, and I shall bo the most wretchmi of men." ' bite did not look proud or angry, but merely Bon-y. Her dark eyes drooped, Iter lips even quivered. >'{ . VJr"ou love me," she rejoined—"really iQve iho, Captain linngtonV" • " -' - He interrupted her. • "I loved you the first moment that I saw you. 1 have admired others; but 1 have seen none like you., Ail tho deep, passionate love of my heart has gone out to you); and, you throw Itfiom you, Pauline, I shall die, "I am very sorry," sho murmured ««ntly. "Nay, not sorry, Why should you be sorry? You would not taken roan's life, and hold It In the hollow of your hand; only to (Uft>,iM^W>,. .You Jua£hftYB.ric)iw Ipveri, you may have tJtlca amHvealth offered to S Webuf yui^viU never diava »love- truer or ilTn *Vt ^irXoH*!^yoii. U l wore a crowned king, and you, my peerle^jgiul 11110? the humblest peiisant, 1 should clipcw mfroinjtp whole world tobumy>%lte;1 BUaJ aitOnly a soldier—a poor soJ4h)r.;,'f i Jiave but one treasure, and that 1 otfir to you fp-m^^^if^m^^Mray heart. 1 tjt» rUattra, ^'-iV -vrnatnoyou mean, Pauline?" httaxed, while the flush died from his face I mean," she replied, toflly, "that I thank you for the gift you liiivu offered uio, but that I cannot accept II. J caiihot he your wife, for 1 do not Invn you," llnslootl tor Ninin ttniiuU'S dfiMtd by the hftnvyhlowi he Iind htlieti hiifm from her %m\w timitni'r, mttl lilts tll»ii|i|ioliitineiit wo* aliiuml Ki'i'iilei II IHII hn oiitihl beitr, II ttlvei tint ttitti'lt ittilii tiism litis," the eonllnuiMl, "n« It Mlvi'tyini to lienr lu pray >II«*M lllltli" "li'Hitmd hmif III" ImiifltMl, "I will not teallll I will nut ItMllnvn III It U my life Itlm llUIII »mi, l , nllllMn-"tllV lltnl Yini imif nut sent! liln Inuii loti In ilia lit despiiirl" Ilia HltUlllolt WIIMWll, Hid lelKlli'tl, l.tive, Ufa, llliMllV, nil Wl'lt" lit Mnlie, I lull unit tit tltr fettll hn eo I'm oil Iter white, Jeweled hninla wllh lilnw'tt nml wllh hot, ptinshniiite lenrt, |||tr knen woiiuiiily iiiHtlnet told her tliein was tin relgnlnif III tlm deep, broken toll Unit lose to his lips. "M la my life I" hit rnpmited, "If ymi send nut I rout you, Pmilluii, i shall hn n di*|icrato, wicked num." "You should not bo to," fhn remarked, gentlyt "a great. Invn, oven If it ho unfortunate, should etinohle a man, not nmUo him wleked.'' "Pauline," he entreated, "you tnnat unsay those words, Think Hint you might learn to love uio In limit. I will be patient—1 will wait long years for yon—1 will do anything hi win you; only give tne some liopo that In time to come yon will lie mine." "I cannot," she said; "it would lie so fnlso. could never love you, Captain Lnugton." lie raised his face to hers. "Will you tell inu why? Yon d i not reject me Ijccnusu 1 um poor—you are too noblo to care for wealth. It Is not because I am a soldier, with nothing to otter you but a loving heart It Is not for these things. Why do you reject me, Pauline'."' 'No, you are right; It it not for any of thoso reasons; they would never prevent my being your wife if I loved you." 'Then why can you not lovo me?" be persisted. "For many reasons. You are not at all tho stylo of man I could love. How can you doubt mo? Here you nro wooing ine, asking mo to bo your wife, offering mo your love, nut! my band docs not tremble, my heart tlocs not beat; your words give mo no pleasure, only pain; I am conscious of nothing but a wish to end the interview. This Is not love, is It, Captain Lattgton?" But in time," he pleaded—"could you not learn toenre for me in time?" "No, I am quite sure. You must not think I speak to pain you. but Indeed you nro tho Inst man living with whom I could fall in love, or whom 1 could marry. If you were, as you say, a king, anil came to me with a crown to offer, it would make no difference. It Is heller, as I am sure you will agree, to speak plainly." Even in tho moonlight sho saw how white his face had grown, and what a sudden shad ow of despair had como Into his eyes, lie stood silent for some minutes. You have unmanned me." ho said, slowly, "but, Pauline, there is something else for you to hear. You must listen to mo for 3'our own sake," he milled; ami then Aubrey Lnngton's Inco flushed, his lips grew dry and hot. Ids breath camo In short quick gasps- he had played n manly rart, but now ho felt that what ho had to say would sound like a threat. IIo did not know how to begin, and she was looking nt hint with those dark, calm eyes of hers, with that new light of pity on her face. Paulino," he said, hoarsely, "Sir Oswald wishes for this marriage. Oh, spare me— lovo mo—be mine, because of tho great love I bear you I" "I cannot," sho returned; "In my eyes It is a crime to marry without love. What you have to say of Sir Oswald say quickly." "Hut you will hate tne for it," he said. "No, I will not be so unjust ax to blame you for Sir Oswald's fault." "lie wishes us to marry; he is not only willing, but it would give him more pleasure than anything on eaitii; and he says—do not blame me, Paulino—that if you consent ha will make yon mistress of D.trrell Court and nil his rich revenues." Sho laughed—the pity died from her face, tho proud, hard expression enmn back. "lie must do that In any case," she said, haughtily. "Iain n Darrcll; be would not claro pass me by." "Let mo speak fratVdy lo you, Paulino, for your own sake—your own sake, dear, as well a .1 mine. Yon err—hn is not BO bound. Although tho Darrcll property has always descended from lather to son, the entail was destroyed fifty years ago, anil Sir Oswald Is free to leave his property to whom ho likes. There Is only i»u Imperative condition—whoever takes It in list tako with It thu name of Darrull. Sir Oswald tuld me that much lilnv self." "But ho would not dure pass mo—a Darrcll —by, and leave it to a stranger." "Perhnps not; but honestly, Pauline, lie told mo that you were eccentric—1 know that you nro itdorablu—and that ho would not dtiro to leave. Darrull Court to you unless you were married to some one In whom ho felt conlldenco—and tlmt uomu one, Pauline, Is your liumhlo slave here, who adores you, Listen, dour—1 have not linlshed, IIo said nothing about leaving the Court to n strau. gcr; but ho ditl ruy that unless we were married he himself should marry." ' She laughed mockingly. • "1 do not believe It," shu said. "If ha had Intended to marry, ho would havo done so years ago. That Is merely a threat to frighten mo; but 1 um not hi he frightened. No Darrell was-ever n coward—1 will not coerced. Even If I liked you, Captain Lang, ton, 1 would not marry you after that threat," ll« was crowing desperate now. Great drops stood on his brow—his lips wore so hot nud tremulous that' he could hardly move them. "Be reasonable, Paulino. Sir Oswald meant what ho said. Ho will niost certainly marry, and. when yon see yourself deprived S f this rich Inheritance, you will hate your oily—halo and detest It" -ft would, not purchase twenty Darrell Courts nt the prlco of marrying a man I do not like," sho said, proudly. •< "You think It tin idle throat-It Is npt to. Sir Oswald meant It In alt truth. Oh, Pan line, love, riches, position, wealth, honor—nil lie before you; .will you wiUAUly reject Ihemtf' '• : . ; l'I sliStild consider It dishonor to marry for the sake of winning Darrell Court, and I will "and the curse of t broken-hearted man win rest upon you I" "I do not think Dm Dnrrells urn much frightened at curses," »hc retorted;and then, In all the iiiiignlipteii'o of her shining ecum ami golil'iti-litiiHl ilretw, alio swept from the t|Slt Yes, he wot mined, desperate. Half an hour since, entering tluit cotmervnhiry, lie Iind wondered whether he should leave It n happy, |iru»pcrnun man. He knew now that there was nothing hut blank, awful despair, ruin and ahiitit", before him, He hail lost Iter, Uio, nml lovo and hale romjil llercely In Ids heart lie burled lilt face In his hundt mid sobbed aloud. A nihieil man I Was over so splendid a chance, losl? It drove him mad to think of HI All was dun to the willful caprice of a willful girl. Then ho remembered that tlmn was passing, nml lltat he must toll Sir Oswald that ho hull failed—utterly, Iguomllilously failed, lie went hack to the ballroom anil saw tho baronet standing in tho center of a group of gentlemen. He looked anxiously at tho captain, and at his approach the little group fell bock, halving them alone. What news, Aubrey?" asked Sir Oswald. Thu worst tli.it I can possibly bring, .iho would not even hear of it" And you think thero Is no hope either now or nt any ttttttrc time I am. unfortunately, sure of It She told mc In plain words that she would rather die than marry me, and he laughed at your threats. Sir Oswald's fne.o flushed; he turned away haughtily. "Theconscqttcnro be on Ier own head!" o said ns he moved nway. "i shall make Elinor Kocheford an otrer to-ulght," he added to himself. The captain was In no tunod for dancing; the music and lijilit had lo-t all their charms. The strains of a beautiful Ocruiini waltz tilled the ballroom. l.o<,:,i,i.- round, he saw J ^K&ltllbUtktfwl^^ Shi' YOU not do It, It,will bo initio witbottt that; and If not, I would ray ier a thousand time's go without It than pay the price named, .and you may tell Sir Oswald BO." ' " " \ •• . Thorowos no mora pity—no more tenderness In the beautiful face. It WUB all' aglow with scorn, lighted with prldo, Hushed with contoinnt. The SM II t.f l .uwwjjpjjnjoonllght faOidiron—the Dutfoll; siUrlt ,\vat aroused »4 *h«JW Darretl ^pcTde ^a/alNblnxei . He folt angry enough to leave her at that .moment and never logic it nop. her again: but Wi ^llntfwjwso forflble,'-Jnnd'-lio:had'so tmuyoJi iuistak$;< JIo Ipunblod,, hhnsel C- again ,and *ftgjilvi— lie eutre'nUMl 'l(er in such wild bwjsldnate' toh5 » r a» nilut havo 1 touohed one less proud, "I am a desperate man, Pauline," lie erled .atiaat^yaudtpmy yotvXor.OtMveu'a.taka "d^Svt drive £13 tv £r.cr;— M " l ^^Vuo ^wortUl 'of"hl5'lTad 'power to move "t UieWrW nothing bttt scorn In tho beat), «Pt^tHlrf^» wllitui. Wr^^l" rtSlVCve "lno"wn botfe Ij^ja^cOjdd^rtwyjtJHajigton ila ,ft«ailof,\yealtli, luxury, Urv^eMtbew'ixaa. npW|«tofp.»Tijm,biii>ls^ oqnlJuht boforo him, -4 deep ^Tbui HiiaTijaiW'fPUalile oiiKiiltli «gpid Pauline Darrell.in all the sheen of her Jewels nnd the splendor of her goIileii-liiti.il dress, walUing with lyord Loriim.-r. ller lijautl- ful face was radiant: she hud evidently forgotten all alsiitt him and lliu threat that was to disinherit her. Sir Oswald saw her too as he was searching tor Elinor—saw her radiant triumphant, and queenly—and almost hated her for the grand dower of loveliness that would never now enhance the grandeur of the D.inells. Ho found Ellnnr Uochernnl with Lady Hampton. She had been hoping that the captain would ask her to dance again. She looked toward bin with a faint smile, but was recalled to order by a gesture from Lady Hampton. Sir Oswald, with 11 low bow, asked If SIlss Kocheford would like a promenade through the rooms. She would lain have said "No," bill one look from her aunt was snllleicnt She rose in her quiet, grarolul way, and ac- compaulcd him. They walked to what was called the white drawing-room, nud there, standing before a magnificent JIurillo. the gent of the Darrell collection, Sir Oswald Darrell, uiado Elinor Rochcford a quiet oiler of his hand and fortune. Just as quietly she accepted If. there was no blushing, no trembling, 110 sin Inking, He asked her to he Lady Dane'l, ami she consented. There was very little s.ud of love, although ids wooing was chivalrous and deferential, lie had secured his object—won a fair young wile for himself, ami punished the proud, deilnnt, willful girl who had laughed at his threats. After sotr.c little time he led his fair companion back to Lady Hampton. Miss Kocheford Ir.mitonu mo very great honor" ho said; "she has consented to bo my wife. I will give myself the pleasure of waiting upon you to-morrow, Lady Hampton, when I sh.ill venture to ask for a happy aitti spciTdy conclusion to my suit" Lady Hampton, with a gentle movement of her Tan, Intended toexpicsscmntiim, murmured u few words, aud the interview was ended. I congratulate you, Elinor," sho said. "You have secured n splendid position; 110 girl hi England could havedone better." "Yes," retiiniel Elinor 1,'nchclord, "I ought to ho ticketed. 'Sold to advantage;'" and niat was thu only bitter thing the young girl ever said of her brilliant marriage. Of course Lady Iliiniplon told the delightful news to a lew of her deniest friends; mid these, watching Pniilinr D.niell that night in the sphyulornf hot• grind young beauty, tho sheen of her j.-wels, and the glilterol her rich amber I'tess, knew Hint her reign wus ended, her eh men of tho Inheritance gone. I'llAITKIl XVlll. I'AUI.IM. TIIUr.A'll'.S* VKNOKANCB. "Pray do not leave ns, , M :M Hastings; I wish you hi hear what I Imve to say to my niece, if yotl will consent to remain;" , .. 1 Sir Oswald placed a chair for the gent ... nmhiblu lady, who was so fearful of coining harm to her willful pupil. Miss UasUngH tuok It, and looked apprehensively nt tho baronet It was the morning ufter tho ball, and Sir Oswald had sent to request the presence of both Indies in the library. Pauline looked fresh anil brilliant; fatigue hud nut directed her. Sho had taken more pains than usual with lnr toilet; her dress wus a plain yet handsome morning costume. Then! was 110 trace of tear on her countenance; the threats of the previous night bail made no Impression tipmi her. She looked calmly al Sir Oswahl's.tlnshed, agitated luce. "Prayhu seated, Mfns Darrell," ha said; "It Is you especially whom I wish 10 see." Piittllnu tniK' :i chair ami looked at him with nil ulr of great ntiiintloii. Sir Oswald turned the diamond rite; on Ids linger. "Am I to understand, -Miss Darrell," ho asked, "that you refused Captain Langton last oven lug I" "Yes" she ropllod, distinctly. "Will you permit mo to ask why?" ho continued. "Uecauso I do not lovo him, Sir Oswald. I may oven go further, iind say 1 do not respect hlni." "Yet ho Is a gontloman by birth and education,.handsome-, most ngrncnulo lnmnnner, dovotcd lo yotl, and tny friend," „"I do not love him,'! she said again; "and tho Qarretls are hw true a rnco to marry without love,'' The allusion to his race pleased tha baronet, In spite or ids auger. "Did Captain Laiigtoii give you to understand the: alternative?" asked Hlr Oswald, "Did lie tell ynu< my resolve in case you liollld rnfitnit hlm9»'' "Yoillnive perxlutettlly tletied inn," returned the Imronet; "yon hare preferred your least caprice Ui my wish; and now jou must reap your reward. Had you Ixen dutiful. Obedient, sitbinlMilve, yon might have made yourself very dear t/i me, l'ray, lisb-n." He raised his fine white hand with a gesture that demanded silence. "My marriage need not make any dlffcrcnco as regards your residence here. As yon aay, you are n Darrell, and my niece, so your home is hern; and, unleaa you make yourself Intolerable, you thatl always have a home 'iiitablet/i jour position. Hut. ns I can nnver hope that ymt will prove an azrreahle companion t/.the. lady who honors me by lieeoming uty wife, I should lie grateful to Miss Hastings If sho would reiititln with yon." Miss Hastings bowed her head; she waa too deeply grieved for words. "It is my wish that you retain your present anltn of rooms," continued Sir Oswald; "and Lady Darrell, when shn comes, will, I am sure, try to make everything pleasant for you, I havo no more tosay. As for expressing any regret for Hie part j oil have ncl«l toward my young friend, Aubrey LangUm, it Is Useless—we will let the matter drop." All the Darrcll pride, and passon hail been •lowly gathering in Pauline's heart; a torrent of burning words rose t'» her li|is. "If you wish to marry, 51r Oswald," alio said, "you havo a perfect rigid to do so—no one can gainsay that; but lsay you have acted neither Justly nor fairly to me. As for the stranger you would tiring to rule over me, I shall hate her, ami I will be revenged on her. I shall tell her that she is taking my place; I shall sjieak my mind n|>eiily to her; and, if sho chooses to marry you, to help you to punish me, she shall take the consequences." Sir Oswald laughed. "I might 1st alarmed by such a melodramatic outburst," he said, "hut that I know you are quite powerless;" ami with a pro- round how to Miss Hastings, S ; r Oswald quitted the library. Then Pauline's anger burst forth; she grew white with rage. "I have not been fnlrly used," she cried. "He told me Darrell Court was to l>e mine. My heart has grown to love it; I love It better than I love anything living." Miss Hastings, like a sensible woman, refrained fiom saving anything on the subject —from reminding her that she had been warned time after time, and had only liiu.-h- cd at the warning. She tried to offer KIIIII: soothing words, hut the girl would not listen to them. Her heart and soul w.ti'in angry revolt "I might havo been a useful woman," sho said, suddenly, "If I had had this chance in life; I might have been happy myself, and have made others happy. As It is, I swear that I will live only for vengeance." Shu raised her beautiful white arm and Jeweled hand. "Listen to mc," she said; "I will live for vengeance—not on Sir OiWalif— If hechooses to marry, let him—but I will lirst warn tho woman he marries, ami then, ir she likes to come here as Lady Darrell, despite my warn lug, let her. 1 will take such vengeance on her as suits a Darrell—nothing commonplace —nothing in the way of poisoning—but such revenge as shall satisfy even me." In vain Mtss Hastings tried to soothe her, to calm her, the torrent of angry words had their way. Then sho camo over to Jllss Hastings, and, placing Iter hand on her shoulder, asked "Tell me, whom tiu you think Sir Oswald Is going to marry?" "I cannot Imagine—unless it isMIssKoche­ ford." "Elinor Kocheford—that mere child. Let tier beware 1" 011 his lice. and. going upt/. Atttify Lang- Um. «:lp|iH a folded \ri\'t Into hii hand*. 'Not a word nt thruik"." he ,acl: "if yon thank me, I fb.iil U: ..ireiclnd.'' And Ai.broy. opening the paper, found Unit it a check 'or live hundred iKiiinds. "I know What life lit l/ite|,,i i <i<ds." Slid Sir Oswald: "and yon are ml friend - s'li." Kile hundred paine -'. He n ,xs eetiipe ' '• Ui loo!< exf.e-bn .Il i/iat fill, hot it na n fi cull. The gi: 1 ".as v, r. welcome, but there was lids gi.-at itrawlnek itUndiiig It—it was until tlf •ullieieiit lorciiei," liiin Iron) his ei.barr: - ,' nt". and It wou'd <(uit.- prevent M -«in. M r «i.i>:iM for .»:«.?•!. II" •ighed ,!e. , ,y III ;,|, lli,- jr , ,. .-<l!y. Ill .00. nn.'. lie- !..,,,met we:,t to Cie fjiMc when* I'.oi.ii o'i M;-« ila-fMigs -it- lie fctood for l M'ai'' iniiet.i s !n,»!;' , .' ; ( t th.-iti. "I lull f not let -,..'i hear li,e new-, of luv good folltinc finni i.ni/'-r -," lie "aid: "it U only doe to • nu that I -!..e,i.l inform ymj that in one uioolii honi (• , ,v I Imp • to have tie- honor and h;,].pioe-- of in.,kiiig Mi-sE!i- ir Ilochfiord tnv '.lire." Mi-i Ha-titigs in a few cautions words i-!ied liiin jo;. ; Pauline's white Jif* opened, led nn snonl • se .,|H-.| them. Mir O-watd re- 11 lined tor some iiiiourcs talk,11'^ to Mis* Jla-titiL'-, and tl,, 11 h • ,rn--,sl t,,e IMUII and III' tlelieil. ••Pauline, nr. .'crest f Tf I !*' wtn-|«red 1 ne-s. Kik.-il at I1.1 i.itli a t.-rr.bk iti^ic . 1, the til .Mi- smile. II. would h; Said. s!nw-|-,. " \'.w\ ine '." 1 said nn uime, A footi. '11 •• O-ual'l -P" ' flo to III -t a bl.ie' II 111! e, Tie ie '.-tile I ,e t.ii.il "Aid.: I II ,le a ( apt., Hid -oni ix drew 0 On., Ii:. y, nifu ii ihotild refuse him?" Sl)fl laughed a clear, ringing laugh, In you uiy Intentiotw If you whlfilt-thnre wns'a slight tinge nr mockcrv. Blight though It was Sir Oswald's facu unshed hotly ns ho heard It ."He told ine that you would disinherit tne If 1 did not nmrry him; but I tolilhlm you would never Ignore tho claim of the last IIv- IhgPart^ll-rfou* would not pass we over, iJMU^ASjfrlwr your.l»olr,' 1 , A ^'lutdid he tell y - - -' • rofused hhn?" ' Agniil cauie, ihcj|ius(epl laugh that seemed tp Irritate bin Oswald so greatly, "Ho talked some nonsense about j-our umr- ryliig,'Aaald Undines "Uut that of coutw 1 did not believe." 1. . ... "And why did Vou not believe It, Miss Darrell?" . "'• "•Jneciiuser thought if you Iind wished to marry yott. would hnya married ueroro tills," the r^tj'.'^d ' ..willful capt'loo,sygtir. uueiidiii't\bl, u pride, are to rule everyone? "Km nro ralstnkon, Miss Uiirrell.>) If you l»atlwuseivtod.to marry Aubrey langton,, I woiild lutve mlule.yen my .heu^lwauBe'lSlidUld Imvaknowu that'- you were in mfeltands. ,updw. proper guld. ^Vice) afltfltisfls ydiS ^love reftlswj In every instance tp abny mo;; its you bare persisted * l «»S' l % 0Y W^M> wuwartt >* time we meftajironojf u^ttttUrj^lidt l beg lp tnnoijnqpmyo |i t) i a*fi\ot,'thatra , u engMg^M, KiUriiMiTled-ilutT liaivnift 'it l my hand: uidhuuittun Intly Wjlw I*u*gfiit u injw vAMwmitfjjr''. . . . -® HuTu»'fiJlew'ed tlienvhHlsi ffM l^-^/fPioi'.rH 11 ^ftSsfc^ CIlAlTKIt XIX. CAITA1N LANIITOM UKSPEnATE. A short period of ea'in fell ujioii Dancll Court Miss Darrell's passion seemed to havo exhausted itself. "I will never believe," she said one day to Miss Hastings, "that Sir Oswald meant what he said. 1 am beginning to think it was merely a threat—the Darrellsarc all hot-teni pered." Hut Miss Hastings had heard mora Whan she liked to tell her pupil, nml she know that what tlie baronet had said was not only quite true, but that preparations for tho marriagu had actually commenced. "I am afraid it was no threat Patdlno," the said, sadly. "Then let tho new-comer be ware," said tho girl, her face darkening. "Whoever sho may bo, lot her beware. I might havo been good woman, but this will mako mo a wick ed ono. I shall live only for revenge." A change came over Iter. Tho improve mont that Miss Hastings had nn fondly noticed, and of which she had been so proud, died nway. Paulino seemed no longer to tnko any Interest in reading or study. Sho would sit lor hours in gloomy, sullen silence, with, an abstracted look on her face. What was passing in her mind no one know. Miss Hustings would go to her, nud try to rouse her; but Paulino grow Impatient "Do leave 1110 lu peace," sho would say, "Leave mu to my own thoughts. 1 am fram Ing my plans." And the smile that came with tho words filled poor Miss Hastings with terrible appro hansions its to tho future of her strange, will fill pupil. Tho captain was still at tho Court Ho had had some vague Idea of rushing off to London; but a letter from ono of his most Intimate friends wurned hlni to keep out ot tho way until some arrnngemont could be made nhout his ulfalrs. More than ono nngr creditor was waiting for him; indeed, tho gallant captain hud brought his affairs to •itch a pass that his appearance In London without either money or the hope of It would have been highly dangerous. He wtts desperate, sir Oswald had hinted to him, since tho failure of their plan, that he should not bo forgotten in Ills will, lie would have borrowed money from him but for that hint; hut ho did not cava to risk tho loss of many thousand pounds for the take of llt'tcon hundred. Fifteen hundred—Hint was all lie wanted. If ho could have gone back to London tbe betrothed husband of Pnttllno Darroll, ho could have borrowed ns many thousands; but that chance was gone; nud hit could have cursed tho girlish caprice that deprived hhn of so splendid n fortune In his heart 11 tc love and llerce hate warred together; there were times when ho folt that he loved Pau< linn with a nasslon words could nntdnsciihn and at other times he Imtod her with sume- thing passing common huto. They spoke but little; Miss Darroll spent as much time ns possible hi her own room. Altogether tho domestic nttiiosphcro nt Darroll Court iind lu it 110 sunshine; It was rnthor the brooding, sullen calm that comes before a storm. The day camo when tho Court was Invaded by an army of workmen, wlteu a suite ot rooms was titled up lh tho most superb style, and people began to talk of the coining change, Pauline Dnrrell kept so entirely aloof from all.gossip, from nil friends und visitors, that, she was the last to hear on Whom Sir Oswald's choice hud fallen. .But ono dny tho hniouot gave a dinner-party nt which tho indies of tho houso wore present and tl)ero was, no mistaking Uio allusions roado. Pauline DamnV face grew dark as she listened. So, then, the 1 threat waa. to be carried put, and the grand old place that she had learned jo, love with tho deopost love of her heart was never to be hers I Slid gave, po sigh; the-proud face was vory pale, and' tho davk eyes had in thorn a scornful gluuui, but no worjl passed her lips. Sir Oswald wus radiant ho hnd hover boon: seen In tuoh iilgli spirits) his friends hnd con- yratnlated hjm, every one seumnd to itpprovo 10 highly 91 )i|s resolution; u fnlr and gentle- wife wai ready for hlnp^ne so fair and gen. tlu that It seemed to the' old man as though tho lost love ot his, youth had returned'lo him- Who remembered the bitter, guawlng' dlwpiwlutoieuto£tlie.glrl who had oared so little about making herself friends? , .„ 1 ' Thn uHfOtiflt'was' so deil«hted,-aud every* ,thll>g.»j^ro«p *o, JbtlUhfcand sraUlng.tlmthe e oei at -', .-d t er for b •r." she born." bit she • Limp- ilioln: I "in. m 11 liom Mr I rim me .ml h.e.ed t, .. be:ir- I took it to liuhtly. mi" here? I. Ine are ..' A ' -.'Hi I"! .•bill t" Inn. ,1 1 . alinill t .11 lltelitlntl I.' > 'I the .1 :. h.: ui-. r 1 • ,\' A MAXTtLAZ. HMUKltt SOB EpOcpta* flta, FalDar Skkaeat, Hyiter- les, 8t> THaw Daaea* leTTeniJieu, HrpsefcataJrU, MeUaefcollx, Is> •krlty, fJsaiisawaat) Dl» Brsts tad 8pt- bi ••nl. tlilil tn li.shi' >H ).re ...I pi liei-' •'» lli :he table, 1 id tne •it to it , bleed ft 1 It .y nl to- M .11 leave 1.' I b.ve ie. t '. . ' 1 a mark nf I., • '• hi 1 I e.. .i' ; ll_- Pa I 0 plev ,u( j; [n M,--, I , till deep gratitude t<l liel." M.H. II i-tnics inukeil op III rabflll won- Ier. Sir O-w.ild iv.-nt o, t ,1k, IL 'about the Contents nf toe e',n|iv box. lie -houisl tliein litany quaint 1 -i-ae-, tt.et it i-.,at iiue,l; inuring ntin r ; .io_^ In.' tnnk rait a roli of bank-notes. That is imt a vi f sate metiindof keeping money, Sir <>-wald." said .Mi^s Hasting*. No, yotl ere li,'!t." lie ncieeil. Sillip- Bim's clerk paitl it to me the other day: I was busy, and I nut It tln-r.- until I had time to take the numbers in the notes." Do you keep notes v.itl t preserving a mcuoramhiiii ot their numbers. Sir Oswald'. 1 " Inquired Aubrey Langton. ••That seems to me a great ri-'.;." 1 know It Is not pro'ent: but there Is no fear. I have untie bat in,net and laithtul sen,nilsiiln,nt nie. 1 will take the numbers nml send toe not s tn the hank tn-tnorroiv." Yes," said -Miss Hastings, quietly, "it Is better to keep temptation tiout servants." "There is no tear," he returned, "1 always put the box away, and I sleep Willi my keys tinder my pillow." Sir Oswald gave Captain Lnugton a few directions about tho diamond, and then the ladles withdrew. "sir Oswald," said Captain Langton, "let mu have a cigar with you to-night 1 must not thank you, but if you knew how grateful 1 feel " 1 will put away the box tirst and then wo will have a glass of wine, Aubrey." I lie berotii't went to hi-, study, and tbe captain to his room; hit In a lew minute-, they met a'.;aiu, and s r 0-.iv.il.i nrdeici a bnttle of his clmie.^t Madeira. They sat talking for sonic time, ,md Sir O-wald tnld Aubrey all his plans- al' that ho Intended to do. The yoan.' in.ui li-tcncd, with envy and ilissilisnii'lion Icniiiug in his heart. All these plans, thes* lion.-., these urospects. inlght havo been his but for that girl's cruel caprice. They talked for more than un hour; and then Sir Oswald complained of feeling sleepy. •Tho wlno does not seem to have its usual flavor to-night," ho said there Is aonuf/ilitf/ UToiifi with this bottle." "I thought the same thing," observed Aubrey Langton; "but 1 did not like to say so. I will bid you good-night, as you are tirciL I shall rido over to Audlelgh Koyal early lu the morning, so I inav not he heie for breakfast" They shook hands ami parted. Sir Oswald murmuring something about his Madeira, and the captain feeM IIL : umre desperate than uver. This meOiclae baa direct action apen the nerve centers, allaying all Irritabilities, sad in creating the flow and power of nerve fluid. It is perfectly harmless and leaves no unpleasant effects. LULL Bissaui aaat ff lo aay adorwa, F fa W W aad poor padanta eaa also oMala I ULiLa thla medlein* r >M •< ehara*. Tbii raaaailyaat bno anparad brlka Brnraad raator KMaii. ot fan Warna, lad. atsea IK*, aad StoSrmSM aadarau ofoaeuoo br iba KOENIO MED. CO.. Chicago, III. •oldbrOrnnlataat*1 parISotOa. saarSS. tVarc«Bta«>«I.Ta. ailaMlMtesys^ Vile cod-liver oil has lost its vileness in Scott's Emulsion and gained a good deal in efficiency. It is broken up into tiny drops which are covered with glycerine, just as quinine in •pills is coated with sugar or gelatine You do not get the taste at all. The hypophosphites of lime and soda add their tonic effect to that of the half-digested cod-liver oil Let us send you a book on CAREFUL LIVING —free. Gentle, Refreshing Sleep. S COTT ft Bowm, O MBIIK, I J, Soaik jt* Aiaaa, N«w York. Your dnitfitt ktrpa Scott', Eoiulaiaa •( csd-Urar aft all drogjiju arcrywhara do- It. FREE Sr nun Mil. t»a tMwiptt*. dmlv, ,f MOODT'llI,. aat MOOfiT'i mraoTiD fiuo» in TIMI.IDr.ii • UUf. a. ' • l.u »fl,vj lauat . ilj tu •uir ha* t« «•« •/ • •>• J anwi I »•/ "Jto.l "I.MUM kL.llii M M Ml cut *ni. Smn, r tkt»lt «4 U t r>ii*tti; «1IS««t «7li, •a. lias •ooorsoo CHILD BIRTH • • • • • • MADE EASY! "M OTHUS ' Fattao "1st tcientific- ally prepared Liniment, every ingredient of recognized value and in constant use by the medical profession. Theje ingredients are combined in a manner hithertounknown "MOTHERS' • FRIEND" • WILL DO alt that ii claimed for It AND MORE. It Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. Book to " M OTHERS " mailed FREE, containing valuable information and voluntary testimonials. Saatby eiprcu on rei-eopt of prica 11 JO per botHa MUOFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta.Oa. aouo nv A it. DnoaaisTB. 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Mothing can mako a man who Is stepping Into tho |Ut bullovu that shaklufr hands with two lingers has a grain of religion lu IL Tli« Oolf On* Erar l>rlntatl— Can Taa find tha WordT Tlierelt a 3 Inch dlsplar adrertlsement In this paper (Ids week ivlikli lias no two words ftliku except ono word, Thu aaino It true of each now ono appearing each week from Tho Dr. Hurler Medicine Co. This homo placet a "Croftcoul" «ti everything they make and publish. Look for il, send tliein the nanio of tho word, and limy wilt rnliirii you BOOK, DRAUTirui. i.iTiiooitAi'iia or 8AMPt,«t rna«. "I llko a mail with a history," said Hallo, way. "Yes; he's a degroo bettor than a man with a poem," remarked Skltt, • .. • v !^ ^TH6 SMALLEST PILL )M THE*OHU)I • TUTT'S • •TINY LIVER PIXXS* • haTaallthaTtrtDca oftha lmr(ar oso>l — •qoallr ••actlTai puralr mgatat >la.H Exact alaa akowai In thla bontar. GARFIELD TEA Mofuitu euiiii|(ic-urea glok IlenclNi-hri rtJaUor ••Complex tou \ cur««Con%tip»t iotv A Drnr. o «i ma* r«*ult* QIJUU v o« oan here get nor* lite I Lllll insurance, of » better quality, •l||T||A| on easier Urmii, at las* IllU I UAL <»at than elsewhere, j jrr Addrwa Lli L921-B-D0hettnut8t„l'hilad'a. WANTED I Syioa aTtif"' a wkf .l.iS TO'I H« Tail. Wat,, • Kiiialtl >tld aip«;-. !im I. tt»,<Um. ^. t. ST. JACOBS OIL, JT^J I FOR HORSf? AND CATTLE DISEASES. CI/HB8 Cult, Swellings, Orulttt. Sprains. Gall. Strain*. Lamsnsst, 8tW- SW »»hatt..lort Jhraat, Olatomper. Collo, Whitlow, Poll Evil! Fistula, Tumors, Stl alt, Hlnubonst, ana S.is.ln In their early Stagai. Pltctloat wllh tach bottle. * OltiEASES OP HOQS. w i/fiGSWtW*} 4 WuEOTlONfl _Uiio freely In the houswtll. i5«lWenW)il^ w mllk r " v ' wb ' 01 ? Smm E DI8EASE8 OF jPOUI-f RY. . 0 3F B 8£?; WRBOTIOMS ,--8aturato a pill iir dough, or d, With BT. J AIOW Pit, nud furue tldowu mc fowl a throat. . 'TH® POSITIV EC URE. . iBfiY BHOi'HBBfl. nfl warren BU Wey Yetlc. tfriaeWct*,! AFLORIMs^r SOUT J W -^W .^T.T»6KaoNV!i.l inl mlMlfllhtWortJlot COM m , r ....^^.. KWoas1hts ,aiririU>t- OQ T«M CnM«, Coa.th " •UOUff/l [or Co i axlvt ...» •XC*l.«llt < |sJdaf Ui» tint doN. Bold bjr duun anrrwl ctirUln curi (or Consumption la I •ar*> rtll«f in axlvunctxl ttmgm*. J Aitbtitm. A ctirUln curi ruH, ftod » nar** rtll«f in axlvunctxl «t »i««« •A one*. Yon will M« th» •xc *l .«nt •tfiot LaUvabottA**.») mau tvod lljcfi, THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC Will purlCr RLOOD, ren^utej KIDNEYS ri'iiimo I.1VKI6 'Unifier, in.-1 hi urciiirili. rvnuw • piicllli', rniuro licaUli mid \lm>rui juuih. Dywiiriihinf lmllk*c>tlou, tliattlrt'ilic ol- ln^.tl"*oluirl y er.vllcatcUa iltti'l hrUhtpueil, t.rsUa "wcr iiicroanud, 'uiHM, ncrvci, iiius* rlo», receive n*j»r lurce. L mffeTinn frtitn complalnl* n«« I cullar iwlticlrier, usluc It. tfod _» a tafo. npfp.ijr euro. Iteiurru i check*, uciullilps Cumploxloiu Titers. All K<?ntilno tfoodt bear hcnJ oj 'JccQtttainp for roio Llooi: Sntit crprm •'CrovcnU' psmiilitct. OS. HABTER alEDICINB CO., SL Lettll, Mt. Tbo Secret of Good1 HcalthT Tlie secret of good health is to avoid taking cold. This is especially true in this climnte. Its varying " changes from lieat to cold induce. • itreut deal of lung trouble. People take cold and it settles in a cough. They take something to check the cough and it runs on. They say it is obstinate, uot knowing thnt a cold upon the lungs uhvtiys involves the kidneys, uml that the proper course tu follow is to treat biith of the great secretory organs. This is the reason why R EID'S G ERMAN C OUGH AND K IDNEY C CIIE is so popular. It contains no opiates, but incites both the lungs and kidneys to action. The one takes the carbonic acid from the blood and the other the uric acid. If both these organs do their work the system is soon reno- tvated, and the patient recovers. For this reason, nud because it does this double duty, K KID'S G EUHAK Couon AND K IDNEY C UKE is the best remedy on tbe market. It is mild, soothing and acts at ouce. Get it of your dealer. S YLVAN U UIEDY C O., Peoria, 111. OOLD MEDAL. PARIS, 1B»«* j W.BAKEB&CO.'S I Breakfast Cocoa hsmwhlchlhaaieaisofaaV aw baaa rtmorad, Z< aasofutaly jmra and. il U aof uM«. No dliemicala ara uaad la Ita praparaUoa. U hat awra (Aaa Una Hmn Ma Hrngtk of Coeea ntaad wllfe BtaNb, Arrowroot or Sugar, and Is loortfora far mora aaa. I oomleal, lutlff.if itn (Ana «a« |c<nfanp. ItUd«lleloas,aoat. _ 'lablat, atmifttaaBtag; IASUV aiaasTSD, acd admirably adaptad for laraUdl at wall as for paraona la aealth. Salt ky «roesrt artrrwaara. W.BAKEBftCO.,Dorohester,Mt»i flu <M U M| MKtwcu im tlu Wort* u j DR. ISAAC TUOHPSOm CELEBRATES EYE-WATEaV TUa aiUsla Is a taratoUr araaarat phrilotaa'a aaa, wrlpUaa, aat I H esaa la aaastaat umltr aaarlia Mafarr. Than ara law tl la aaloa ataaktal •» mejaat nisra dlalrtailaa taaa aura araa, aaa aua«, aaraapa, far waltfa mora raaiatlM kava aaaa irigd wltliaat IUMK far allaiUrnal tataataiauat >f Ua sru il la >u larslllbla ramati. If tka alias. dun, ara folia. ,4 It will asrar fall, ns parUaalaity la.lla tlx nu lu lloa at vhr«lalaaiM Its usrtla. ~" lote kr >l> truagtita. junrt u TBI. I 04, Taoi, tf. T. aaWbUifcaa im UTBOMrSOMtSOll 75 aaaoath aalarjr. Bales|»opl«,«lllwran l waatsaiasTarrtowliandCo. SIMilrwork. Mt risk, NsCapiUI. No Ksp, natded. Writs la Ulatorlaal fab. iim\, ftuladalplila, fa. Qulokly abUlaat. Ma »ttj's fas aalll ... piitaul Ii allowad. Adirloa apt baah i.oaa 1* AYCMT A ONNOT, Waahtaitoa, D, 0. ^I'srw'^ejty 0 and prae'i. OTOB.' , ><Modesty arid prMrMtiliiitlQn' art)" ikr^Wfttihletor mnohtomalp mmiWt W«; «a)(coiioialini.rit to th i youngvbut thttets 1/1 'XYJM •r?J prMflt'by-.TW] H|Rt

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