The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on January 23, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 23, 1892
Page 4
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Tn» illspliij advortlsnment of the Odell Typewriter will bo found In ono of tbe adjoining column*. Wo particularly call the attention of our readers to this machlno, which tins tnken n most prominent place In the bufllrtc?a offlrofl of thla country, and la rapidly rnplnclni! the old exponalve machines. This machine la guaranteed to do perfect work, and It* speed la oqual to that of any 01 her machine on the market. It has an attachment unknown In connection with any other typewriter, namely, a chock perforator, that for use In any huslnesa office or bank Is worth aa much a* tbe prloe Ot tbe whole maohlne. CUQCKUMT lalD After dinner, If yon havo discomfort and suffering, tako Dr. Picrco'a Pleasant Pellets, or Anti- Bilious Granules. They're made to assist Nature in her own way—quietly, but thoroughly. What tho old-fashioned pill did forcibly, theso do mildly and gently, 'lhcy do more, too. Their effects aro lasting; they regulate tho system, as well as clcanso and renovate it. One little Pellet's a gentlo laxativo ; three to four act as a cathartic. They're tho smallest, cheapest, the easiest to take. Unequaled as a Liver Pill. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bil- 1 ious Attacks, and all derangements of tho stomach and bowels, aro promptly relieved and permanently curcr 1 Thoy'ro tho cheapest pill you eav. buy, because they'ro guaranteed to £;vo satisfaction, or your money is returned. You only pay for the good you get. Can you ask more? , This GREAT COUGH CURE, this mccesv fill CONSUMPTION CURE U told by drug- rists on a positive guarantee, a test that no other Cure can stand successfully. If you have a COUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GRIPPE, it wilt cure you promptly. If your child has the CROUP or \VIl60PING COUGH, use it g uicklyand relief is sure. If you fear CON- UMPTION, don't wait u: ltfl your caie is hopeless, but take this Cure at once and receive Immediate help. Price 50c and $1.00. Ask your druggist for SHILOH'S CURE. i f your lungs are sore or back lame, use huoh 's Porous Plasters. Many a life has besn lost because of the taste of cod- liver oil. If Scott's Emulsion did nothing more than take that taste away, it would save the lives of some at least of those that put off too long the means of recovery. It does more. It is half- digested already. It slips through the stomach as if by stealth. It goes to make strength when cod-liver oil would be a burden. S COTT & D OWNS , Chemists, 13a South tth Avtnu*. New York. Your druggist keeps Scott's Rmutnion of codMiver •U—all druggislr everywhere do. |i. ELY'S CREAM BALM when applied Into th» aoitrlU, will ha ab. •or bad, •ffeotuully oleamloff tho head of wtarrhal vtraij causing htalthy MOM t la at. It allay! tufUmuatfon, • rotoota tUa mem* Irana from additional oolda, compUlaljhtala taa aorea and rattoraa tba sank* of taita and TMY THE CUltE. HAY FEVER A partlole Is applied lato each nostril mad la' agreeable. Pries 60 cents at Oruaujlsts or or mall. BLY UKQXHKUH, 88 Warren 3lreet, New York. ted to MS W. i&thSl., ll.T. .to, 8 wplts »f ~ Ovar- lomii J ofuuu «uiii7(^IlVea Siokllli»d"oi»ii ""oresUomiiluiionieuiHJaCauiiUualloii. PILES ANAKKSH ilnilnitaii rellet, end la an DtFALLl BUS OD1UJ for HLBB iMce, it. at drumlBU 01 by mall, Samples frer Address "ANAKK8I8,' jioiiMia. N BW Yoiia aTA ASTHIMA DE. TAPT'S A8THMALBN1 '"MI- T*" »««, M. C 0.J« I 10 HUIH.M.Y .FRE E e FAMOU S ODES TYPEWRltEB ltls used t>* every Houw ^ btore, Law- lUhut -'K rurtuiator |t> bxtra.J (iiilreUi will do jr-jiir work In una hour's praotloo. Bent 1 Q any town lUttwU.H. furII deposit, balance O. O U. miMii't to ll'M'-.M" 101 " K0W ttnti K 0 ^ tne Aa-encjr. OpRU. TYI 'JC W1UTUU CO., $>8 to m Uoartwrn B treot, Chicago, 1U. FAT FOLKS REDUGEl Common Soap Rots Clothes and Chaps Hands. IVORY SQAP •4 , I'll %; DOES NOT, LOVE'S VICTORY. •Y MRTRA M. CLAY. Fie opened lint inuiH 'l. It cuiilalni-il a morocco cnm-, Ihu lid of which, upon n xprlng being touched, Hew back, exposing a beautiful suite of rubles set In pale Riild. t Miss Hastings uttered u little cry of delight "How very benutll'iil I" she said. "Yes," responded Sir O.swnltl, holding them up to tl"i llglit, "they are. Indeed. I am sure we mutt congratulate Lndy Darrell upon her gooil taste. 1 sugucsted diamonds or pearls, but she thought rubles so much better suited to l'aitllne's dark bcaiitv; and sh< Is quite right," Lady D.irrell held up the shining rubles with her white lingers, hut sliedld not smile; a look of something like apprehension came over tho lair lace. "I hope Pauline will like tlicm," she said, gently. "She I'linniit fall li> do sit." rentalked Sli Oswald, wllh smiir- lilt's- hnir.ur. "I will tell her thai ton wntil to spciik li> her." He went over to the deep mess of the largo window, where l'.inllue sut reading. He hail felt very sure I hat she would lie llat> tered by the rich iiiul splendid gift. There had been some little piitle, and soma little pomp In his manner as ho wnr.l la search of her, but It scoiued to die away as ho looked at her face. That was not tho faco of n girl who could be tempted, pleased, or coaxed with Jewels. Insensibly his manner changed. 'Tiinllne." lie said, gently, "l,atly Darrell wishes to speak to you." There was evidently a struggle In her mind as to whether bin- should cuniply or not, and then she rose and without a word walked up to (he little group. •What do you require, Lady U.iirell?" she asked; and M 'HS Hastings looked up at her with quick apprehension. The fair fate ot I/ttly liiuicll looked more troubled than pleased. Sil Oswald blood by, a little more stately mid proud than usual— proud of Ills, niece, proud of his wife, and pleased with himself. "1 have brought ton a Utile present, Pauline, limn Paris," said l.udy Darrell. "1 hope it will give jou pleasure." "Vim were kind to remember me," observed Pauline. Sir Oswald thought the acknowledgment far too cool anil calm. "They are the linest rubles 1 have seen, Pauline; they are superb stones." He held them so that the Ifght gleamed In them until they shone like lire. The proud, dark eyes glanced Indifferently at them. "What have you to say to Lady Darrell, Pauline'. 1 '' asked Sir Oswald, growing angry at her silence. Tho girl's beautiful lips curled. "Lndy Darrell was good to think of me." she said, coldly; "and the Jewels are very lino; but they me. not suitable lor me." Her words, simple as they were, fell Ilko a thundercloud II|MIII the III tie group, "And pray why mil?" asked Sir Oswald, angrily. "Youi knowledge of the world Is greater than mine, and will tell you better than I can," she replied, calmly. "Three months sinco they would have been a suitable present to ono In tho position I held then; now they are quile nut of place, anti 1 decline them." "Von d cllne them I" exclaimed Lady Darrell, hardly believing that It was in human nature t> refuse, such jewels. Pauline smiled calmly, repeated the words, and walked away. Sir Oswald, with an angry murmur, replaced the Jewels in the case and set It aside. "She has tho I> irrell spirit," lie said to his wile, with an awkward smile; and she devoutly hoped Unit her husband would not olten exhibit the same. CHAl'TKK XXIV. A Ti :rt; IIA!! I :I:IX. Tho way In which the girl supported her disappointment was lofty in tli • extreme. She bore In r defeat ns proudly assume would have borne a victory. No one could have told from her lace or her manner that she had suffered a grievous defeat. When she alluded to tho change in her position, it was with a certain proud humility that had In it nothing approaching meanness or envy. It did not seem that she felt the money- loss; it was not tin- disappointment about mere wealth and luxury. It was rather mi unbounded distress that she hud been set aside as unworthy to represent the race of tin-1) irrolls—that she a "real" D irrell, had been forced to make way for what, in her own mind, she called a "baby-laced stranger"—that her training ami education, on w liicli her dear I'atacr had prided himself, should be cast In her lace ns unworthy ami deserving of reproach. He ami Ills artlst- frlends hail thought her perfection; that very 'perfection" on which they had prided themselves, and for which they had so praised and Mattered Iter, was the harrier that had stood between her and Iter inheritance. It was a painful position, but her manner of beating it was exalted. She hud not been a favorite—tho pride, the truth, the Independence of Iter i tut inhad forbidden that. She had not sought the, liking of strangers, nor courted their esteem: she had not been sweet anil womanly, weeping with those, who wepl, and rejoicing with those who rejoiced; she had looked around her with» scorn lor conventionalities that had not sat well upon one so yoi.tig-uud now she was to pay liie penally tor all this. Site knew Unit peop e talked about her-that they said she was rightly punished, justly treated-- thai it was a blessing for the whole county In have a proper Lidy Darrell at Darrell Court. She knew that aiiauu all the crowds wtio cu ti - to the (,'omi there was not uuo wlio stinpathized with In r, or who eared In the least oi her tlis ippoiulmcnt. No Darrell ever sliowi d ur uter bravery Hum she did In her manner of li. aiin^ u> lonler disappointment. Whatever she felt or thought was most adroitly concealed. The Spiuiaii hoy wus not braver, she gave no sign. No hu- mlllallon sei nieti to touch her, sin: ccrrad herself loftily; nor could any one I illnte iter when -he did not humiliate herself. Even Sir Oswald admired her. "She is a true Darrell," lie said to Miss Hastings; "what a grand spirit the girl has, to bo sure 1" Tho Court was soon ono scene of gnyety. Ludy Darroll seemed determined to enjoy her position. There were garden parties at which alio appeared radiant in the most charming costumes, halls where her elegance and delicate beauty, her thoroughbred grace, inndu liar tho quoim; and or all this gnyety »ho took tho lead. Sir Oswald lavished every luxury upon her—her wishes were gratified almost before they wore expressed. , Lady. Hampton, calling rather earlier than usual one day, found her In her luxurious dresslng-rouin, surrounded by such treasures of silk, velvet, irtce, jewels, ornaments ot every description ot the most costly and valuable kind, that her ladyship looked round In astonishment "My dearest Kllnor," sho said, "what are you doing? What bonutl fill confusion 1" Lady Darrell raised her fair face, with • delicate Hush and a halt-shy glance. "Look, aunt," she said. "1 am really overwhelmed," "What does It mean?" asked Lady Hampton. "It means that Sir Oswald Is too generous, These large boxes have Just arrived from Farts; ho told me they weroa surprise for me—a present from hi in. Look at the contents—dresses ot all kinds, lace, ornaments, fans, slippers, gloves, and such artiole* of luxury us can be bought only In ParlJ. I am really ashamed." "Sir Oswald Is Indeed generous," said Lady Hampton; then she looked round the room to soo If they were quite alone. Tho maid had disappeared, "Ah, Elluor," remarked l»ady Hampton, "you are Indeed a fortunate woman; your lines have fallen In pleasant places. You might have looked all England over and not havo found such a husband, -1 am quite sure of one thing—you have everything a woman's heart can desire," "I make no complaint" said LadyParrell. "My dear.onlld,! should Imagine not; ther« are few women In England whew position equals yours." -.i.;.. .: TT J know it," was H M calm ftply, , ••;•;!> i "And ypu may «alfy \Hw% "i* for lit I certainly worked hard for you,>Ell«or, 1 believe that If L hod not; iiits>(«radiyou WQU M have throwo yourself Away oumk, Captain Itwurtnu/'v * *,.>'•"*; J. liretherton was saying tome tne inner nay what a very fortunate girl yon were.-bow few of us have our heart's desire." "You forget one thing, aunt. Kven if 1 have everything 1 wnnt, still my heart Is empty," said the girl, wearily. Lady Hampton smiled. "You must have your llltle. bit of sentiment, Elinor, but you are too sensible to let It Interfere witli your happiness. How are you getting on with that terrible Pauline? I do dislike that girl from the very depths of my heart" Lady Darrell shrugged her delicate shoulders. "There Is a kind of armed neutrality between us lit present," sho said. "Of course, I havo nothing to fear from her, but I cannot help feeling a little In dread of her, aunt" "How Is tbatV" asked Lady Hampton, contemptuously. "She Is a girl 1 should really delight to tliwait anil contradict; but ns for being afraid of her. 1 consider Fiiimpton, the butler, a far more formidable person. Why do you sity that, Kllnor'.'" "Site has a way with Iter—I cannot describe it—of making cveiy one else fee! small. I cannot tell how she docs it, but she m ikes mo very uncomfortable." "You have more Influence over Sir Oswald than any ono else In the world; If she troubles you, why not persuade him to semi her away?" "I tlarc not" said Lady Darrell; "besides, 1 do not think ho would ever euro to do that" "Then you should lie ut'stress of her, Kll­ nor—keep her In h.-r place. ' Lndy Darrell laughed aloud. "1 do not think even your skill could avail here, aunt. She is not one of those girls you can extinguish With a frown." "How does she treat you, Kllnor? Tell me honestly," said Lady Hampton. "I can hardly describe It She is never rude or Insolent; if she were, appeal to Sir Oswald would bo very easy. She hitsa grand, lofty way Willi her—an Imperious carriage and bearing Mint I really think he ntlmlres. She Ignores me, overlooks tne, and there is a scornful gleam in tier eyes at times, when she does look at me, which says nioro pbiln- iy than words. 'Von married Tor money.' " "And you did a very sisisible thing, too, my dear. 1 wish. I nu'y wish I hnd the management of Miss Darrell; 1 would break her spirit, If It Is to be broken." "1 do not think It Is." said Lttily Darrell, rising as though she were weary of the discussion. "There is nothing In her conduct that any one could find fault with, yet I feel she Is my enemy." ••Walt a will e," returned Lady Hampton; "her turn will come." And from that day the worthy lady tried her best to prejudice Sir O-wiild against Ids proud, beautiful, wayward niece. CIIAFTKK XXV. A PUZZLING QUESTION. "Docs Miss Darrell show any signs of dls- apjHilntmfiit?" Inquired Lady Hampton one day of Miss Hastings. Miss Hastings, although she noticed a hundred faults In tile girl which she would fain have corrected, had nevertheless a true, strong, ami warm affection for her pupil; she was not one tliorefore to play into tiie enemy's band; and, when Lady Darrell fixed her eyos iqion her, full of eagerness and brightened by cnrioslty. Miss Hastin squiet­ ly resolved not to gratify her. "Disappointment about what?" sho nskcil. "1 do not understand you, Litly Hampton." "About (be property," explained Lady Hampton, impatiently. "She made so very sure of it. 1 shall never forget her Insolent conlidence. Do tell me, is she not greatly auuo.ed ami disappointed?" •'Not In the way you mean. Lady Hampton. She lias never spoken of such a tiling." 1 lor ladyship felt piqued; she would have preferred to hear that Paulino did feci her loss, and was grieving over It. In that caso slie would have been kind to her, would havo relented; but the reflection that her pride was still unbending annoyed her, anil site mentally resolved to try if she could not force tho ghi into some expression of her feelings. It was not an amiable resolve, but Lady Hampton was not naturally an ami alio woman. Fortune favored her. That very tlay, as sin- was leaving the Court, she saw Pauline standing listlessly by the lakeside feeding the graceful white swans. She went up t« her with n malicious smile, only half-vailed by her pretended friendly greeting. "How do you do, Miss Darrell? You are looking very melancholy. There Is nothing the matter, I hope?" For any ono to attempt to humiliate Pauline was simply a waste of time; the girl's natural character was so illgiiiiietl that all attempts of the kind fell tliroiuii or told most iipnh her assailants. She answere I Lndy Hampton with quiet politeness, her dark oyeshanl- ly mthi '4 for a mmm-nt upon her. "You do not seem to lind much occupation for your leisure hours." continued Lady Hampton. "You are making tin* round of the grounds, 1 suppose? They are very beautiful. 1 inn nlruiil that yon must feel keenly how much my niece has deprived you of." It was not a lady-like speech; hut Ladt Hampton felt irresistibly Impelled lo make it—tin- proud,delimit.Ijeaulilill face provoked iter. Pauline merely smiled; -he hid sell- control that would have done honor to one much oltler and more experienced. "Your niece has deprived mo of nothing. Lidy Hampton," she returned, with a etui of the lip, for which the titter lady could have shaken her. "I possess one great ad valiLntrc of which no one living can tli prive me Unit is, the Darrell blood rims In my veins." And, with a bow, she walked away leaving her ladyship more an.'rv limn she would havo cured lo own. So Pauline lu.'l all her enemies. Whatever she might sulfur, thoy should not triumph over her. Kven Sir Oswald felt himself compelled lotleldto her an aiiniirnliun mill lie nao never given ue- lore. tie was walking one evening on the terrace. Tiie western sunbeams, lingering on the. grand old building, brightened it Into beauty. Flowers, trees, ami shrubs wete all ill their fullest loveliness. Presently Sir Oswald, leaning over Hie balustrade of the ter race, saw Paulino sketching In the grounds below, lie went to her, and looked over liei shoulder. She was Just completing a sketch of the great western tower of tho Court; and he was struck with the vivid beauty of the drawing. "You love Darrell Court, Pauline?" lie wild, gently. Sho raised her face to his for u minute; tho loud between them was for.»>ttou. Sim only remembered that lie was a Darrell, and sho his nearest of kin. "1 do love it undo," she said, "as pilgrims love tholr favorite shrine. It is the home of. beauty, of romance, the cradlo of heroes; every stone Is consecrated by a legend, Lovo Is a weak word for what I feol." He looked at the glowing face, and for a few moments a doubt assailed him as to whether he had done light In depriving this true Darrell ot her Inheritance. "But, Pauline," lie snld, slowly, "you would nover havo " She sprang from her seat with a quickness that almost startled him. Sho bad forgotten all that had happened; but now it all returned to her with a bitter pang that could not be controlled. "Hush, Sir Oswald I" situ cried, Interrupting him: "It Is too lato for us to talk about U.trrell Court now. Pray do not luisuiiaer- rftaml me; 1 was only expressing my belief," She bent down to tako up her drawing materials, "I do not misunderstand you. child," he wild, sadly. "You love It bcoause It Is the home ot a race you lovo and not for Its more worth In money." Her dark eyes seemed to flash with firei the glorious fitcO had never softened so before. "You speak truly," the said; "that Is exactly what X mean." Then she went away, liking Sir Oswald better than she had ever Jlked him in Her life before. Be looked after her half sadly, "A glorious girl I'.'he said to himself;"» true Darrein 1 hope I have not made a mistake," Lady parrel! made no complaint to her husband of Pauline; the girl gave her no tangible cause of complaintShe''; could not complain to Sir Oswald that Pauline's eyes always rested on her with a Roomful gUuco, half-humorous, lialf-mooklng, , Bho could not complain of that strange power Miss Parroll exerolsod of making her always "feel so small.'! fifoe:Would gladly have made friends wlt |nJH |s| Darrell; she bad no IJw*of, Imt UttjnySMolef 9f_watfarei toft.Pi m m ;H <»dylBVNU >i steadfast iMuline was; t.tore was no weakness, no cowardice in her character; she was strong, self-reliant; mid. disc •ruing that, Lady Darrell asked herself nrteii. "What Will Pauline's veiiireance be?" The question puzzled her far more than sho would have cared to own. What shape would her vengeance assume:' What could she do to avoid II? When would it overtake her? Then she would lam.ii at herself. What was tliero to fear in the wildly-uttered, dramatic threats of a helpless giro' Could she take her liusb intl from her.' Xo; it was not In any human power to do that. Could she tako her wealth, title, position, from her? No; that was Impossible. Could sin: make her unhappy? No, again: that did not seem to be In her power. Lady D irnil would try to laugh, but one look al tin- beautiful proud face, with Its dark, proud eye- and lii.n lips, would bring the coward tear hack again. She tried her best to conciliate her. She was always putting little pleasures, little amusement*, In her way, of which Pauline never availed beiscll. She was always urging Sir Oswald to make her some presents or to grant her some indulgence. She n.ver Interfered with her; even when suggestions from her wnulo have been useful, she never made them. She was mistress of tin; house, but she allowed the utmost freedom and liberty to this girl, who never thanked her, and who never asked her for a single favor. Sir Oswald admired lids grace and sweet ness In ills wife more than lie had ever admired anything else. Certainly, contrasted with Pauline's blunt, abrupt frankness, these pretty, bland, suave ways shone to advantage. He saw that his wite did her heat to conciliate the girl, that she was always kind ami gracious to her. He saw, also, that Pauline never responded; Hint nothing ever moved her 1'iiim her proud, delimit attitude she hail from the liist assumed. He said to himself that lie could only hope; In time things must alter; his wiles caressing ways inu-t win Pauline over, ami then they would be good friends. So lie colnloited hlnisell'.aud tiie edge nl the dark precipice WHS for it time covered with flowers. Tho autumn ami winter passed away, spring-tide o] ened fair and beautiful, ami Miss Hastings watched tier pupil with daily Increasing anxiety. Pauline never spoke of her disappointment; she bore herself as though it had never happened, her pride never once giving way; Itttt, for all Ileal, the governess saw that her whole character ami disposition was beeominu' warped. She watched Pauline In fear. If circumstances had been propitious toher. If Sir Oswald would have but trusted her. would but have had more patience with lief, would but have waited the sure result of a little more knowledge ami experience, she would have developed into a noble ani mngnilieeiit woman, she would have been one of the grandest Darrells Hint ever r-igned at the old Court, lint Sir Oswald had not trusted her; he had not been willing to wait the result of patient Iraining; he had been Impetuous ami hasty, and, though Pauline was too proud to own it. tiie disappointment preyed upon Iter until it completely changed her. It was till the deeper anil more concentrated because she made no sign. Tills girl, noble of soul, grand of nature, sensitive, proud, ami impulsive, gave her whole life to one Idea—her disappointment and the vengeance due It; tho very grandeur nl her virtues help'd to intensify her faults; the very strength ol her character seemed to deepen and darken the idea over which sho brooded l.ieessantly by itlglil iiutl by day. She was bent on vengeance. (ilAI'TIClt XXVI. Silt OSWALD'S DtlUIITS the close of a spring day. It was the close of a spring day. Lady Hampton had been spending It at Darrell Court, and (ieueral Deeiing, an old friend of Sir Oswald's, who was visiting In tho neighborhood, had joined the party at dinner. When dinner was over, mid the golden sunbeams were still brightening tho beautiful room, lie asked Sir Oswald to show to him the picture-gallery. 'You have a line collection." he said— every one tells ine that; but It isi.ot only the pictures I want to see, hut tho Darrell faces. I h 'aril tho other day that the Darrells were generally acknowledged lo ho tho haudujin- est raco In England." The baron's clear-cut stately faco Hushed a little. "I hope England values us tor somoining more useful than merely handsome faces," bo rejoined, with a touch of hauteur that miule the general smile. •'Certainly," ho hastened to Ray; "but In this age, when personal beauty Is said to be on the decrease, it is something to own a handsome face." The picture-gallery was a very extensive one; it was wide ami well lighted, tho lloor WHS covered Willi rich crimson cloth, while statues gleamed from amid crimson velvet hangings, the walls were covered with rare and valuable pictures, lint General Deerlng saw a picture that day in Hie gal.ery which he was never to forget. Lady Hampton was not enthusiastic about art unless there was something to be gained by lu There was nothing to excite her cupidity now, her last niece being married, so her ladyship con d afford lo take mallei's calmly; she reclined lit her ease on one of the crimson lounges, anil enjoyed the luxury of a quiet nap. The general pulsed lor a while before some ol Horace Vomit's battle-pieces; they delighted him. Pauline had walked on lo the etui of the gallery, and Lidy Datrell, always anxious to conciliate her, bud followed. Tho picture that struck the general most were the two ladles as they stood Bide by side—Lady Darrell with tbe sheen of gold In her hnli.tlie soft lustre of gleaming pearls on her white neck, the fairness of her lace heightened by Its dainty rose-leaf boom, her evening dress of sweeping white silk seltlug off tho graceful, supple lines of her figure, all thrown Into such vivid light by the crimson carpet on which she stood and the background of crimson vel "t; Pauline, like Home royal ludy in her trailing black robes, with the massive colls of her dark hair wound round tho graceful, haughty head, and liei grand face with Its dark, glorious eyos, am 1 rich, ruby Hps. The one looked fair, nullum, and cluiruilrg as a Parisian coquette; the other, like a (ii'ctiun goddess, superb, magnificent, queenly simple in her exquisite beauty—art or ornaments could do nothing for her. "Look," said the general to Sir Oswald, "that picture surpasses anj thing you have on your walls." Sir Oswald bowed, "What a lieiiullful girl your niece Is!" the oltl soldier continued. " eo how lior face (esomuh'H this id Ludy Ktlo'.givba Darrell. Pray do not think mc Impertinent but I cannot Imagine, old friend, why you married,'so devoted to bachelor .lie us you were, when you had a niece so hciiullful, so true a Darrell, for your heiress. 1 am puzzled now that I soo Iter." "Sho lucked training," snld Sir Oswald. "Training?' 1 repeated tho general, cnu- tcinpluously. "What do you cull training? Do you mean that she was lint experienced In nil the little trilling details of a iliuuur- tablo—that she con tl not smile as she told graceful little untruths? Training I Why, that girl Is a queen among women; a noble soul shines In her grand face, there Is a royal grandeur of nature about her that training could nover give, I have llvod long, but 1 havo novor seen HIIO I I a woman," "She had snob strange, out-of-the-way, unreal notions, ] dared not—that Is tho truth— 1 dared pot leave D irrell Court lo her." "I hiipe you have iieiud wisely," said the general; "but, as mi old friend and a true one. I must say llmt 1 doubt It." "My wile, I am happy to'say, lias plenty of common sense," observed Sir Oswald. "Your wife," returned tho' general, looking at the ahcon of the goltlou luilraud the shining dress, "Is pretty, graceful, iiiul nrol- able, but Unit ghi him all the soul; there Is as muoh (inference hotwoon tlioiniisjiotwcen li golden buttercup ami li dark, stalely, queenly rose. Tho roso should have uuan ruler at Dnvvol! Court, old friend." U'o be continued,) - - DIHVKB AWO tiTjybuwri. N«>wipap«r Meu Bujojr Th«m»«lve* hi ftui .•*•;• ynioelieo,' * 4 .8M mno«(jo, J«n 4 .M,-Dele^a,tes to FARM AND HOME, LIGHT IN IIAHKNESS. blue calm, Hint muni led oltl Where Is the i coan, In the halcyon June days, whim no breeze wac blowing; When by the Idle mast hung down encti loorc sail, And the sailor slumber'd? Where Is the garland greiu of September's for est— With aong ot titid and hum ot bee, musical e.nri murmurous? Where are the flower? and tbe fruits ol mat hrluhi time, Where are t oodDrn* Dream-like they perished all—lierleberl mid pans'il away; And to the harvest moon, where tbe wheat shea! nodded. From tbe bare sttiblile-flelil pipe* the widowed partridge For tier slmn-htereit young ones. drear In thine aspect, Oli.wlntei Utooin/ and wild! With thy stafl of icicle, with thy cloak of ftosi fog, Yeatly to tilaHl nil the lieuutle* of imlure Com'et like a night-mure. Vet let us think not, savage tho* thy looks be, That of his handiwork mindless of the .Maker, 'Twas "mid the season of storm that the sky- boni Came to redeem nil When In Ktiilt and misery sunk wits the wide world, A recreant, a lost, a perilling creation, From the celestial altodes of Ills glory .lamis descended Hunk had the sun, and the raven wings of darkness Hrood«do'er earth; when, lieituliftil in nesc, Uhono the promised star, lug bed on the wise meu. bright- and eastward descend- Walching their night flocks lay .ludea's shepherds, Vantle-enwrapt, beneath tbe stately pulms, when Glory burn it o'er them, uud uilil cbuirlug music, Thus spake the uugei: "Fear not—good tidings 1 bring lo you-feninot: This day Is born to you Christ the Hedeemei: Iluste ye to Uettuetiein. uud pee tbe world's Saviour, lain! In a uiutiger." of David Juuiney'd up I be , v lse sliepherds; and lol Hie intuul the glorious, the Kin of tbe To the city men; Uli went the •lesus, The gracious, internal, As the angel told Ibetii. Rattle and rave, then, tornado and tempest, O'er the joyless roof-tree bluster, and beat very loud: Hut man has a home, where the arui of your fury Nevercan reach him. PA KM NOTES, Huiry hurts more than it helps. Train your colts slowly; loach as you train. The scarcity of opgs is largely owine to improper feeding, says a paultiy keeper. Uniform feeding of sheep during a Riven preceding winter is necessary to pre- vonb losing wool in the succeeding spring. Stocky cabbage uud tomato plants nre more desirable than those that mo tul 1 and spindling, and will tniike u better growth. StBteiuand ortlJr are (jreat factors for tho accomplishment of purposes. They make thing* go smoothly and prevent u vnst ileal of worriinent and vexation of spirit. If you have high, rolling laud and no sheep you are not consultine your own interests. Such land is not ab-wlutelv necessary, but it is best. Any dry land will do for thorp. Ifyouwanta first clu6s prico for your honey use the best white poplar sections, ship in six pound crates, mid carefully re move nil the bee glue from the sections so that the comb will look slick and span. Wheat clieff may be advantageously used ns bedding in the pig quarter?, as it is an excellert absorbent, can be easily removed, and makes the floor clean and dry. Uattons for Slock. It does not pay to feed p-jlutoes to stock unleps they aro very low in prico. In proportion to the amount of solid mattor in potatoes (they being composed mostly ot wnter) they are expensive, and should only bo tubstitukd for grain u« an article of diet in promoting the condition of animals by a change of food. Water Your Ileus, Fowls require a groat deal of water, drinking only a small quantity at a time: so it should be supplied nbundantly, and kept clean nnd fresh, Fowls require, and mast have, carbonate and phosphato of lime for their slielis, and it must tie given them in unstinted qujnlities, uud in tne most convenient nunnor for them to pick and swallow into the crops. lutelleotuul Varmint;. - — The farm is worthy all the mental and physical exercise we can exert. When we realize success therefrom, not ssonor, we shall be able to hold up our ends in other things. Until tho ngricul urists will do well to give their whole attention to their holdings, Keep at it. Nature loves u persistent wooer. Profit lu 1'oullry. Ti.a farmer who will reason upon the matter candidly just now in bouud to admit that it pays to keep poultry. WbU. iB more appreciated upon the table at this season than fried chickon, roasted tin key, duck or goose? The poultry keeping farmer can dine every day off the best the land affords, and he must not forget i< next Bpring when his wild wants him to help her u little with the fowls. IthHtlcet lite Horse. A light blai ket in the stable is better than a heavy one, but a heavy one should be used when tho horse is outside. It is the exposure to winds, when at roat, that causes the horsb to take cold. It should be remembered that '.horses differ. Some are more sul ject to lung complaints than others and will not enduro exposure, while some horses will seldoiii show uny signs ol being uffected oy any kind of exposure Ticks. Sheep sometimes got very full of ticks during the winter, and there seems to be very poor means of eradicating them at this time of the year owing to the re vero weather wliioh renders it impossible f to dip (be animals in an i ffectivo manner It docs not always follow that the shee| have not been well taken care of whop there are ticks present on them. One remedy has been recommended by practical shepuerJa, for tbe eradication of ticks in the winter, lis follows: Mix Persian insect powder and yellow Bnuff iniquul patta, One half pound of each will kil the ticks in one hundred Bhcep. To mnke tbe application requires two men. The wool is parted from the baok in two or three places woll down on oaoh aide— thi fore shoulder, the hock and tbe back ol the neck. The powder can bo sprinkled in the opening by a largo pepper-box or by hand. In each caso it (would bt well rubbed down to the hide of the sheep. It is Buid that if the work is properly dono it will prove tbe death of tbt tioks. If the sheep nre very ba4ly in tested they will not thrive, and the experiment iB worthy of a trial, to say Ihc least. 1 mtettag was held, A public rwopUon Out of Sorts Psnrlbas « (tt log pMullsr to persons ot dyspep'U wadeuor, or eauMd ly O I WH * of ollnjaU), Mason or U*. Tt« itomuii is tot *t ort»r, tb* bem Mb** *l4o *jip«tlMlrl«bV . The Nerves ' MN > itnlMA to Uwlr utmoit, the Bind oo*lon« •nd lirllabi*. Tbh oondmottaadsan noalleqt w, N O U T * la Uood'a Nutiptrin*, wblob, fcy lta |«i«V Mini *n« twin* pewr , MOB *- .Cyrei IndlgeWtlon, tmm humow t* tkf »nim, I'W *k*t«th.«l >WAiMn *ftjindbQay ,:sa.« M ta.!at. , t > Hpod't ••rsapariiln AOlllCiri.TUIIK AH A IMMlPKSStON. Kxlrnctfiom an Atlilrosn Dellvurnri by A. M. Teu K)<:k, nt n Farmers' Institute. Farming in unpopular because it is not profitable. The flower of agriculture is being continually nb-orbed into other trades and occupations. But th^re is also another reason why the young men and women leave tie farm. They arc not educated to be farmers. Their education from childhood leads them away from tho farm. They do not underi-tand their vocation; they do not try to understand it. They cense to love it; and they cannot suciced in a vocation which they do not love or understand Many farmers, no doubt, believe that the main reason for the poverty of the farmer is unjust legislation and epecitii privileges to other classes. this to be the immediate ciuse, stili I c insider the farn- »r.i themselves to li-' p iinarilv to bhime for their condition. They h ive always bud the power, if numbers count for anything, to control the government; therefore if unjust laws have bpi-n enacted, the fanners are to blame. But besides thi.-. p-rb,ips, they have falhn a little behind in the mighty race of progress. With the city continually absorbing the best part of their manhood and womanhood this would mil nrally follow. The farmer of to day must compete with an ever-lowering price for his pioductsnnd an ever failing fertility in his soil. He must necessarily have more brains than his predecessors. The average farmer, though far ahead af themdtlcl fuiuur ol fifty yenis ago, is still wasteful, perhaps unknowing ly, and is unsystematic. He works bard but thinks and leatiu little. That he is beginning to think, hrwtver, at least seven great larmcrs' organizations embracing a etubership of many millions, seems to attest. W hat the farmer needs is education, both and political. The various tanners' organiz itions and tho agricultural papers are doing much in both these lines, and the farmers' institutes and slate agricultural and horticultural societies tiro schools in which the observing farmer learns new and better met hods of farming. Hut agriculture is u broad subject; we find that even in the branches of it, it takes years of work, study and practice to become at all expert. We must liirm in theory; we must thoroughly understand our business before we can be very successful in prat tical farming. The value of a colli ge education to the farmer especially in the agricultural line, is incalculable. liberty 1ms been achieved for all, but poverty still enchains tin- average man with ignorance. Only a small part of our farmer boys and fewer still of our farmer girls can go to college. Last winter 1 made n "ersonal canvas9 of the University -"hicVi showed that less than onofouithof the students cuuio from the country, and a much smaller jier cent, of the female than the male students. There are two reus ins for thin. First, young uii-n come to the University with only a few dollars, rough it nnd work their way through. Young women arc unable to do this, or at least they don't do it. And second, the girls (silly creatures) arc more apt to be ashamed of the occupation of their parents. A "banker,'' ''lawjer," "doctor, 'or "prole»snr" sounds big yeu know; (it's my opinion though that "farmer" will sound biguer than any of them in a few years more.) Hut after all, it seems that of those who do go lo college, very few ever return to the farn again. Many indeed are exceedingly well fiued for other profession*-, but most of thoiu scorn I he idea of returning to the farm, unable in llicir bliul loftin.-r-s of mind to appreciate the exu-llent advantages offered to the educated farmer. The notion that what are called the learned professions afford the only openings to a cancr of distinction, because some of us have found lli-m so before, is fast becoming one of the cxploiKd theories. There are loo many proessionul men whoso proiession is loiter than their practice. What an absurdity, and still it prevails extensively, of regardiug the office as adorning tbe man. It is the man who dignities the ofllcc. Wealth and worldly tit la should not bo the highest aspiration of man. We should every one endeavor to imurove our institutions, to elevate our people, if we nre able, to make this great nation ol freedom permanent forever. We havo seen tbe importance of agriculture Its dignity must be maintained, or the nation falls. Our agricultural population must be an educated, a thinking people. KYNCIIKI) IN ARKANSAS. Mint nnd Womim Lushed Tutfelltvr nuil Iluii|;«-<1. F T. S MITH, Ark , .Ian. 18 — Oeputy Marshal lv-'g^ott, just in from the northern part of the state, where he has been chasing moonshiners, reports a double lynching. Peter Baker, a farmer, was murdered. His wife and u mau named Johnson, left the country, but bath returned a few days ago The njighbors suspected t bem of being tbe murderers, and they were lushed together, back to back, and hniiged on the sun o limb. I-'OUKHT ltKSUKVATION . A New Mexican Trtict Withdrawn from Kutry or Seltleuiuut. W ASHINGTON, Jan. 15 - President Harrison has issued a proclamation removing from entry or settlement the Pecos Itiver Forest K serve in Ntw Mexico ind making it a public forest reservation. 'I mc uiiiif will have ready for circula tion the new half dollar* and quarters ufx* in ruth. Doctor: "Yon notice a marked increase in vour appetite?" Patient: "Yes." "!).T:tor: "Sleep longer ami more heavily thuii tisu tlV" Patient: "Yes." Doctor: "Feel very fatigued after inucl cxe-'ciso'/" Patient: "Yts." Doctor: "(I'm! Very grave cas-j. llul the re-earches of science, sir, enable us to cop'" wi'h vour malady, and I think I can pull jou through." Tim Only Ono KTerTHnf«3—Oan Too Flml the Wortlf There is a 3 Inch display advertisement In this paper this week which has no two words Alike except line word. The Bainc la true of each new one npnenrlngcach wekfrnm The l)r. Hartcr Medicine Co. This lionso places a "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. book fhr it, send llicui Ihc name of the wuril, and lhcy will return you BOOK, liKAUTirci. MTiitiaiiAi'iis or sA.Mri.rss riiBB. The discovery of Aristotle's, treatise on the constitution of Athens is pronounced by the London Times as almost unprecedented in the history of classical learning. A Don lit T IMS S AVZS N IKS of H ALE'S HlJNlT 0» HORRHOOND AND TAB for COUgll.t P IKI'S ToOTHACHH D IIOPS Cure In one Minute. Col. RobertQ. Ingcrsoll says "there Is no city beneath the shining stars where there is more genuine liberty of thought and ex- prcaslon than there Is in Boston." He knows, lie has spoken there. E ASE Y OOB Couou by using Dr. D. Jnncy's Expectorant, a sure and helpful medicine for all Throat and Lung ailments, and a curative for Asthma. The class yell of the young ladles of I lie freshman class of Colby University Is stated to he as follows: "Co-ordlnatinn ; hu, ha, hu' tcssitrus kal eneackouta dux fciuluu facta rah, rub, rah I" 1Tbe Most Pleasant Vrmj Of preventing tho grlppo, colds, headaches, and fevers is to use the liquid laxative remedy, Syrup of Fi ^s, whenever the system needs u iji'iitlu, yet effective cleansing. To bo bcnclitL -d one must get the true remedy manufactured by tho California Fig .Syrup Co. only. For Bale by all druggists lu Mc. and $1 hollies. Kusscll Snge, who la regarded aa tho largest lndiviiliuil limner of money, makes It a rule never lu loan inure than $500,000 on any given day. Tlmt indicates to soiuo extent what his rej-nurces nre. FITM.— All Pltsstoi>|>»<lfr»« b/ DR.Ki.iHa'aOiniir Nutvx ItKBTORKn. No Fits After first duj's lis*. Mur- Vflloiis cores. Treatise nnd f 'J. 110 trial bottle fr»e t» Hi esses. Bend to Dr. Kline, 1)31 AroliHt., I'lilln., l 'i>. Silting Bull was a dccpcr-dycd vllllan than has been generally supposed, lie could play the accordion. If afflicted with Sore Eyes, use Dr. Isaac Thompson's Eye Water. DruggUU sell It. 25c By the will of tho late Dr. Alvan Talcott, of (Jullford, Ct., Yale College will receive $25,000 and a valuable medical library. B HECUAM'B P ILLS enjoy the largest sale ot any proprietary medicine In the world. Made only In St. Helens, England. Grace Greenwood's name is now more closely allied to works of charity than to literary labors. Sho still writes a little, but can usually ho found where sorrow and Buffering hold sway. FOR TH.UOAT DISEASES AND COUGHS use B IIOWN'S H KONOIIIAL T IIOOIIKS. Like nil reality good things, they are Imitated. Tfu genuine are gold only in boxc*. George Bancroft was u pronounced agnoa- tic In the matter of religion. Danfnosa Can't lie Curotl By local applications, aB thoy cannot reach tho dlBoafliHl portion of tho ear. Tlioro iB only on* wary to euro dcafnoss, and that 1H by constitutional roinedluB. DcafncBslB ciiusou by uu in- Ilatuod condition of Ihc mucous lining ot tho Eustocbiau Tube. Whon thfB tulio guts inflamed, you havo a rumbling Bound or hiii 'cr- fect hearing, and when it 1B entirely closed Deafness Is luo result, ami UU I UBS tho iullaiumii- tiou can bo taken out and this lubo reslorod to its normal condition hearing will b,i defltroy,-,! forovor; uirio cases out of ton aro causod bv en- tarrh, which Is nothing nut an itiuuiiicd condition of thoniucouB surfuco*. Wo will givo Ono Hundred Dollars for any caso ot DeafnosB (caused by catim-hi thut wo cannot ouro by tailing Hall's Catarrh I'nro. bond for circulars, free, F. ,1. CHENEY tt CO., Toludo, O. Bold by DrugglatB, 75o. Perfectly Well. FiLLMomt, Dubuque Co., Ia., Sept., 1889. Mill K. Flnnlgan writes: Uy mother and DU t« used Pastor Koonlg's Nerve Tonlo for noa- ralgta. They are both perfootly well now and niw tire of praising the Toula Q UXBHK , Iowa, Oet, IS, 1890. For nineteen years my daughter inffered from fits BO that she oould not even dren herBeli. On the 17l )i of Maroh last she eommenoed using Pastor Koonlg's Nerve Tonlo, and It has oared her entirely. Aecopt many kind thanks and blessings: I cannot toll how happy I feel to think my child la cured. MRS. THMRKSA KTLB. BTonu I IAXB , Iowa, July», ISDO. I waa Battering from nervousness, •loopleBg. tieBB, and loas of memory; abont two months ago I took I'ustor Koenlg'a Kerre Tonlo, and I attribute my recovery to tali mediola*; I am satisfied with its oHeuC J. A. BAA8T. -A Valuable Bocftt em ITervoui Vlsetisos sent free to any addroBB, and poor patlentri can also obtain tlila luotllclito free of diorife. Thla rctnody has boon prepared by the lloverend f 'alitor Kocnig, of. Fort Wayno, Ind* since 1S76, and Bnow prepared undorhls direction by the KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by Drtigirlsts at SI per Ilottlo. 0 for SD _Jji,njeNI»i>. »»l.7n\ O Uottloa for Mfl. i Moriiltiuii Huh!! Ciiictl In 10 li) liO (lilVH. Nil liny till cu t 'etl. DR. J.STEPHEN*, Lebanon,Ohio, FREE "PROMPT AND PERMANENT!" THE PECULIAR EFFECTS OF ST. JACOBS OIL Are Its Prompt and Permanent Cures. nfLce -HM STICU Jon- 17, 1883, GEORGIA C. OSGOOD & CO., I .'HbUfflA I lOrtl • Druggists, Lowell, Muss., wrote: "MR. LEWIS DENNIS, 180 Moody St., desires to Bay Unit OKRIN UOMNSON, u boy of tlritnitcvillc, Mass., camo to his house in 1881, walking on crutches; his leg was bent nt Ihc knen for two months. Mr. Dennis gave him St. Jacobs Oil to rub it. In six days ho had no use for his crutches anil went homo cured without tlioni." Lowell. Mass., July 0. '87: "Tho cripple boy ORRIN ROBINSON, cured by St. Jacobs Oil in 1881, has roniuinetl cured. Thoyounc man bus been uml la now ut work every day at manual labor." DR. GEORGE C. OSGOOD. • lurRirif _Aberdcon, S. Duk., Sept. 20, 1888: "Snflbral several liAmBDAIsKi years with clironio stitch in the back: was given up by doetors. Two bottles of St. Jacobs Oil cured me." HERMAN SCHWAYGEL. By ^FLORIDA • AM TIE SOUTH © •ad •pend tbe winter la i?»!jJiMery. fill ITP ••"•••ly Free. luntuiit llellet. rll r Tt »"' n » l •»«• 'a 1" "'»"• Ner.r roturmi no 1 lo»k,v purgei no snivel no suppository. Avlotlm tried lu vuln every remedy has tfhnmver.d a simple oure, tvhlob he will wall free to his fellow suffarsra Address J. It. U««.vts, boi 8280, New York OUy, M. Y. DATrtlTC Quloklj obtalusd. No atty'. tn until • rllLllIu pataitt 1. allowed, Adviue Bud book tree. Q LOBK V ATINT A OSNOV , Washington, D. 0. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1BW W. BAKER Si CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa ficnn which ttw tl»ss of o* has DMD removed, if attotuMv pur* an*. it it M I M!|#, No Chemicals •re usee) hi lis preparation. It bu MttrvMa* |A«« MmilM Mmith of OMMalstjd will Starch, ArrewrMl «r gage*, nnd I* tfcmivra to twit »oe- nomlesl, cMtfaf Utt Mem OM 1 M»f«)««J). ltl (4 *llejQll(tB0M> _ Itblnf,•, rtres jU «BU> f , WMII V MfMnvt M4 *4!mimMr *dwM »w u >v »iws PARES. The Celebrated Vtsiibulett Trail* Placed inservlcebetween Cincinnati nnil Jacksonville and Ht. A UKHS tlno by the liast Tenooaace, Virginia 4 Ueorsla Usllway have no auiierlora In tho world. They consist ol U.B. Mail Cars, Southern Kxprea. Cam, IfiiXKaxe Cars, Day Goaohea and Pullman Drawing- lloom Bleeptnt Oara. Tickets, tor Bale at all Itallroaa OOlcos in the United BUtes. B. W. WUBNN.aen'l Fanengc-r Agt, TEMN. FIE .7 nutB oi.. till •mrlpll. •lrs.twi sf MOODT 'll., ul HOODT'I mrioviB XAILOIt IT. TIMS.ISrss Olttlaf. »• - SW Is .tb -sir • « UMIIl '.sutlr wi •MOT lew •» til «/ •••< 3 luaal I •ey styui.t r fay SMMiit N M H4 OU Imn .urusna « ,ll •.II..II] ~HOMT<00 Beet, Kutott lo un.wid r ' C/\TAR R H German Syrup" A Throat Those who have nrt and Lung Specialty. used Boschee's G«r* man Syrup for some . severe and chronic trouble of the ThroU and Lungs can hardly appreciate what a truly wonderful medicine it is. The delicioui sensations of healing, easing, clearing, strength-gathering and recovering are unknown joys. For German Syrup we do not ask easy cases. Sugar and water may smooth • throat or stop a tickling—for a while. This is as far as the ordinary cough medicine goes. Boschee's German Syrup is a discovery, a great Throat and Lung Specialty. Where for years there have been sensitiveness, pain, coughing, spitting, hemorrhage, voice failure, weakness, slipping down hill, where doctors and medicine and advice have been swallowed and followed to the gulf ol despair, where there is the sickening conviction that all is over and th« end is inevitable, there we plaot German Syrup. It cures. You arc a live man yet if you take it. • • DO VOV1 COUCH DONT DEI-AY BALSAM It Cures CoMo, Cou,:hs, Bore Throat, pi J »-v lnflueaia, Whouplnu Cimiih, ilr-TiohlU.TLj Aatlima. A certain ot;r4 for CoiiHiimnUon 1c Or* •t wes, »ii <l « »nr<' relief in ailvniii oil stiiKeo, oat r*;' n '-' 8 '.. 1 " on wl " eee the excellent olrtot anti fmklrut Uie llrst dose. Hu, J by STsrrVheN bargebottio, lOMutsud ft/a. Mothers* Friend" WftKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Colvln, La., Doo. 2,1886.—My wifo used MOTHER'S FRIEND boforo hor third confinement, and Bays Bho would not b« without it for hundreds of dollars. DOCK MILLS. Sent by express on receipt of price, fl .. r -0 pi.-i bottle, liook " lo Muthi;rs " niuiled fiee. BRAOFIELD REGULATOR CO., son «ALK BY ALL OHUUGISTS. ATLANTA, QA* ® ® © © © © 9 It I H f».r tiie curii of -I v-;pcpsln ami Its knlti-mlunt^, KicK-1ira<i;icii*.', cuiLstlpii- 4 tloa uml lilies, that Tuft's Jim Pills 9 ^Sgf liiivo lH >ctiin <3 hn Tamoim. Tlj«>y act l_ U.'iitly, without ^'i -iplnt; or naiiscn. REE lltiiKiriAteU l'ulillciilluiirt, with AlAr .s, dPHi-rnniiK Miuut'Koiji, North Dnku .a, Moi.Unu. nlnlio, WatililiiutotiamiOr^uon,the Froo <;ov«riuneiit and CIIKAI' — Northern Pacific R. R. Hc-t Agru-ultHral. tink/liiK uuii T.Tu~njr l^imtls tiuw open m HoltkTri. Mmli-d MUCK, A I I I I IIHI :it3. B. UHBDRK. Laotl Com. NT .lt-H..Ht.l'»ul,MluD. GENERAL DEBILITY. The first indication of consumption nre those symptoms that are classed under tho head of "general debility." The patient feels "run down.' He does not eat; he loses steadily in flesh; his sleep is broken; he is restless and nervous. All these aro only the indications of the disease. The cuuso is now generally conceded by medical men to be a microbe infesting the lungs and swarming in the olood. If an opiate be taken, and most cough medicines contain opiates, tho result is seou in indigestion, constipation. The evil, instead of being remedied, is heightened, and tho mure medicine Llie sufferer takes, tho worse he is otf. It KID'S (J HUMAN COUGH AXD KIDNEY CUKK stimulates) the system, exterminates the microbe that causes the disease, incites the kidneys to action, aids the digestion, enables the sufferer to enjoy his food and to rest at night. This great remedy contains no poison, is the best thing for children that was ever put upon tho market. Uet it of any dealer. SYLVAN KKMKDY CO., Peoria, I1L RELIEVES all Stomach Dlstrona. REMOVES, Sense of Fi CoNansTioN, P AIS. REVIVES P AIUNH ENERGY. RESTORES Normal Circulation, W ARMS T\) Ton Til's, BR. HARTM MEDICINE CO., St. Loull, /5 m month ealnr,Y. o*ir*i,po|,li-,Vitttfr'seiT Wfclitedtnevrrr town ami (V. SiMdyvurk. Ne risk. NeCanlUI. No K»r>. nivdcJ. Writs te Ml.tdrlea.1 I'at. (.•»., rallhlslrsta, It. . AM NOT WELL ENOUGH TO WORK." This I; a dally ovont In mlllB, uliops. faotorie.. etfl. Whon those dUtre»«lug wettane .MB And derangemonU ussull you, remember that there IfaBemedyforallofthem. Wehttveonreoord thouBunds of euoh ensos. that Imve been restored to vtgprous health un d liven of useftilnoBi, LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8 XZl women, ulT prgmilo dUeuics qf tlio Uterus or Womb, and. oVw -an Troublei, BearlSowii 8en.atloiii, Weak Bimk, D9WHty ;nW %,nwJ|- piiplawroenu of tlie' WombV Korvo'il Prii KJili?'^.'. f? m tyVfo} «ell"lt «"aBtaiidiira article, or scut by inu ,ln form of Pllli or Loi. »D (c#, on reowlpf at tllw. «>-^^>.U<^.«ib»^ji>mhiy-

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