The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on February 6, 1892 · Page 4
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February 6, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, February 6, 1892
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BtJDDMt CHANGES OT WBATffCT cause Throat Dlneue*. There la no mora effectual remedy for Cough*, Colds, etc, than BROWN'S BUOKCBIAL TBOCHU. Sold only in boat. Price 25 cento. The largest known mnth Is tbe Giant Atlns, a unlive of China, the wings of which niutuuro U Inches ncm»s. Til* lehml of Hard Knocks wa* where Andrew Carnegie gained his atnrtj forty years ago a poor Scotch boy—to-day, prince of manufacturer., author and phfl. antlirojilst. It Is from his own expcrluncu that ho Is to write for Tht TOMM'S Companion on "llahlU of Thrift." More than i 'St.OOO subscribers roccire Thr Companion at llmlr homes ercry week. Tim price 1* only 11.70 m year. Qypsles originally came from India, not Egypt, as Is usually supposed. CnlnrrH Can't I 'o Cur«d With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot rcnuh the acat ot the dUeaso. Catarrh is a tiltKid or rniiRtttulfoiml rflMasp. mid in onlnr to cii' it you Itnre to tnko internal romctllos. Hall'* a* larrli Cure la tahcu Internally, and acts dine ly on Um blood and iiiuco.is aui-rncoa. Hallv a-> tAVrh .Cvr«lsno-(]unek> miHliclno. It was pro. acrjinil by ouo ot thu bout physicians In ibis con i itrz for years,'and Is a regular preacrliitlun. It I.'OonlifoBcil of tlio heal loutoa known, oom- biiicd with lfio best blood porlners, aotin« ill. fectly on tbe mucous Surfaces. The pt-rfeai eouiUlnatlon of the two ingredients is what rodtices snob wonderful results In curing call. B<ind tor testimonials, tree. V. J. CUKNEV & CO., Props., Toledo, Ohio, Bold by drucgists, prioe75o. proilt Urrh LUVE'S VICTORY. atr BntTBA at. CLAT. "On, l'atilliml" crii-l Mii« in<-iini{h, in mil ilislit'.i-i. 'My ilcnr riiilil, MHI miMt /Vi|- BOi siu-ii thluga. I tin not liki' tu himretii'ii » word from ynur Iijt—.** l'liulini' smiled tin sin' looked lit tn?r if/witm- i», hut tliiio WHS soiiictliidtf nlnm*t lnrllilu In the calm SIIIIIIN "H'lmt ilo jnti tliinlc 1 um llvliii; Jn-rv for— wnliinu liiti! In p-iih'in'c fur? I Ml yon, nitlltlnir lull tlf \'ciiL'i 'iii "'i' I linvi; IHUIIIIM.II niyseii'—mid It *|i.i,l l»> mini'l" cnAi'i'K.n XXIX. IW.I, FATK Alii I'AUI.I Six months l.nd |> "I sdnw fc'ii'.rivlf.'J tamXMtttU' ttf a Nothing like it — Dr. Pierce 's Favorite Proscription. It 'i us peculiar in its composition, as in its curative effects, in nil tbe discuses and disorders that afflict womankind. It's a legitimate medicine—an invigorating, restorative tonic, a soothing and strengthening nervine, and a positive remedy for female weaknesses and ailments. All functional disturbances, irregularities, and derango- menls aro cured by it. There's nothing liko_ it in the way it acts— there's nothing like it in tho way it's sold. It's guaranteed to give satisfaction in cverv case, or the money paid for it is promptly refunded. Read tho guarantee on the wrapper. You loso nothinp if it doesn't hel|) you—but it will. Tho system is invigorated, tho blood enriched, digestion improved, melancholy and nervousness dispelled. It's a legitimate medicine, the only one that's guaranteed to give sntisfaction in the oure of all "feinalo complaints." Common Soap Rots Clothes and Chaps Hands. IVORY SOAP DOES NOT, ®m SHILOHS CONSUMPTION ^ CURE. ; This GREAT COUGH CURE, this succc«s- M CONSUMPTION CURE Is aoU hy drug, gtsu on a positive guarantee, a test that no other Curt can stand successfully. If VM hare a COUGH, HOARSENESS «r LA GRIPPE, it will cure you promptly. If your child has the CROUP or AVHOOPING COUGH, use it aulckly and relief la tor*. If yea fcar CON- BUM PTION, don't wait until your case is hop*, {ess, but tnke this Cure at one* and receive immediate help. Price joc and $1.00. Ask your druggist for SHILOH 'S CURE. \f your lungs are sore or back lame, use (lob's Porous Plasters. ae<M****a*sae««a*a«*«e«e«««aea««e« "MOTHERS' FRIEND" To Young Mothers Hikes Child Birth Easy ' Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Endorsed by th« Leading Phyaldana, «•** «• '•MQtKm»maHmd JNMUf. •RAOPIILD REGULATOR OO. ATLANTA, OA. _ MUD BY ALL. DRuaoma. . Ejaaan—saa—M»>«aM«aaaaaa—aat ""Cod-liveFoH suggests consumption; which is almost unfortunate. Its best use is before you fear consumption— when you begin to get thin. Consumption is only one of the dangers of thinness. Scott's Emulsion of cod- liver-oil makes the thin plump, and the plump are almost safe. Let us.send you a book on CAREFUL UVING—free. tcarr 4 jowiiaiCfcsadsav m Sowb Mat Ansae, Your drunbl heap* Scott's •audsiea sfcad.Vnr alt-aU diaiiaas aiesywhsia do, ft. NTS? Sir Oswald's dciith, nml liit wnlnw tiivl iilrcmly put nwuy lifi -<iip mill heavy witc-ds. Six iniiiitlis of ri 'tiii 'iiii 'iil. slu- IIIIIMIIU'P'CI, worn ft vmy hniiiNoini' iirliiniwli'iluiiii'iit of nil lior Inn- IKIIIII'M liivi' nml klliilii"^. Shu \v;i« III ft -tnli' or si'iiiH- mill inlli'rt Hi'ir-ccititrnt— I'vorytliini: h "I Loiio well wall hor. I'.nplo Innl nxpiissiil llii 'irniliiiii'iitinii nf her ilcvo- limi to his imiiMny. : In: luiiw (lint in tliu I'jesof tin" \v<irnl she «:is cstci 'iiii'il fault- ii's-i. Aii'l ii"»v it si'i'iuiil t'lj.ml.v O .iili'll llml tin' tun.' w s I'utiii* inuiiii'li slii! infill rvnlly i'iij'>> In-r.—If, nitil tv»j> tin- nnv.inl nf llBI' Sll'l'ilil'l'. The! "iiiiiiril iii 'iilnillly 1 ' lii 'lwui'ii Piuilltiu anil liciNcll.-.till riiiiliunril. K ii'h Willi IILT own \vny--tlifir intiTf^lx tu-v(«r cliuslicil. I.iiiiy Diiii'li inlhiT pi'i'l'uiTcd Unit Paulino sltoiilil iriuiiin ill tho Ciiuit. Slio luiil ii viigue kinil of fi 'iir nf luT, a vasni! drrail that niaile ht'i IPI'I wiltv wlii'ie Paulino was.uuil wiicvo ihc cciulil kimw Miiiii 'thinn of lirr. Whole days winilil p.i»s willmut llii 'lv turi'tiiii;; hut, now that tlna.' wiw In hi- a littln inoi'i) tfayi'ty at Dani 'ii (Jont'l, tin'lw» must uxpiTt tobu tnoiiuilii into ilaily roiiiiiuuiiiiatinu. I,aily Dani 'il WHS an aimahlo woman. It was ti in' Mil' hail a small sotii, capahli- of iimiiitniiiiii'j: idi'.is ouh. Shv vvoiilil linvi; liked to li« what rallril "eoinl'iirtnlilc" with Pniiliiif -to live i.-f wl-tcriy terms with her— to s ji 'mt lunn hours in disciissiiif; dress, ornauti'iits, lasliioirthle <ro -si|(—in feel that tlu'ie was niwais MI um'nt hanil to listen In hei atiil (" amuse her. She. in her turn, woulil have he n uii -sl ^eni'ious. Slie would have in "(I ' aitip.'i' |'irs ( 'n|.s of dresses mill j,-lie's to -mil a Iriciiil; shu ivoitlil Imvo -iiilieil uei- eoniliiit ami inleiests. Hnt to expect i r In lni)ie I'T a coiiip inion of that i'liiil in Pauline was a* though some liiltubio little wiiiiii-hlossnni eiiiilil hope to train itself round n nr ml. stalel;.. sad p issiutidlower, Lily D .iii: la worldly knowledge and tact wile niltimt jiet lei t: yet they eimtil nev • r live i| to her the depths of a nulilii nature ike I'.ialiini's. Slieeoiild sooner luivosound • d the ileptlis of the Atlntilie limn ti"' KianU dei )i ol tlint yoniin girl's lie utand -mil: they MO i;d always he dead letters in liei- tny teti s s!i ( . muld not solve. One ninti Intr the iiiliil-e wasstroni: upon hertoseek 1'aiiliii* 1 • ii liuiii a fiietiilly eonversi.tioit Willi her as in i-ilf iiioeinihi;: lint when she ivaehed tin: i"u' ot the study her emirate niie way, and slie turned abruptly, feelin,' rather than knowiim why, the iii>etissi>in of dress und mere |iersim:i| ;i)I|M',Iv:iner must prove distasteful in Mis, Uirrel 1 . i.itrle In liltle I,iidv liarrell U-itim to tnko her jilaee In the urand wnrhl; she Was too wise nml wary to do It ail al onee. Tim lie irrees were almost liupereeptilile: even l.nfly llauigitoii. one ol the. most fastidious of critics, was obliged lu own to lier.self tlnit her niei'u's emuliiet was hi'_dily ereil lable. Thu (.'iMilatioii.s in lauly Danell's spirits were ns e.irelully reculati'd as Hie i ;radntionsof color In luf dress; wltli deep lavender and liltiek ribbons she was mildly sorrowful, the lighter grew tlio lavender the lichtefitiew her heart. On the livst day sins worn a silver (,'rny bro- cadu she Imitdifd oulrlKht, and the sound of that lauu 'li was the knell of all moiii'iiim,'. Visitors hi'Knn to airivo at P.irroll Coint, but liiuly Uarroll still nxeielseil (Treat restraint over itersolf. Her Invllnthms were at liistcmilineil to matrons of aiiiturenije. "She did not leel ciiiml to thesn ietyof uuntli'inen yea" 'I'licie was ii emu I ehiriis of admiration for the nice fnulliii: I/,idy llitrell dlsplnyrd. Tlien elderly nenllemeu—liushaudH of tho matrons—were, ailinitted; anil, altera time, "braw wooers liepin to upp'ar nt tliu hull," and then lauly Darrollb ivitcn lii':;.m In real aariii'st. h'nmi these admiring matrons, enthusiastic Reht'cuu'ii, iiuleiit lovers, and fluttering friends Pauline Rtood aloof. How alio despised tho wliolo of them was to !>o pithered only I'rnm Iter fncu; slio uevor expre-ssed It In wnnK Slio did not itssoeiato will) them, in a I limy repaid her behavior by tliu most hearty dlsliko. 1 It uas another proof of "dear Lady llar- rell's sweet temper" that slio could live in pencil wltli this liaujjlity, abrupt, willful Kirl. No omi i-'uesbt'd Unit tho b'tinU, Hiiave, Rrace- lul iiiistri'.ss ot D.UTUII Court stood In awe of the Kir I who had been disinherited to make way lor her. '•Paulino," said Miss Hastings, one dny, "1 want you to accustom yourself to the Idea of leaving Dan-ell Court; for I do not think there Is any doubt but that sooner or lat«r Lady Danell will marry asr.ilii." "I expeet It," she returned. "Poor Sir Oswald! His homo will g" to titraiifc'crs, his name be extinct, llow little ho foresaw tills when he initrriuil I" "Let it take place, when It may, the Court can be no homo for you then," continued Miss Hastings. I'niilliiii raised hor hand with a warning gesture. "Do nut say another word. Miss Hustings; I cannot listen. Just ns criminals were fastened U) tlio ruck, bound to the wheel, tied to tliu Btnko, 1 am bound lieiu—awiilUiig my revenge 1" "Oil, Pauline, If you would but forego such strange speech l This limning lor vungounce Is lit your heart like a deadly canker in a fair flower. It will end badly." The beautiful face with itxdollnnt light was turned toward her. "Do not attempt'to dissuade me," she said, "Tour warning Is useless, and 1 do not Jlko to grieve you. 1 iiequalnleil i,ndy Darroll Willi my ilotennlimtlon bnfuni she married my uncle for his money. Slie persisted In doltiK it. Lot hor take thu cousoipieiices— bear the penalty. If B)IO had acted a true womanly part—If she had refused lilni, as slio ought to have clone—Iw would have had time for reflection, lie would not Imve illsln- heiitoii me in ills anger, and Danell Court would havu descoinied to a D..rrull, as It ovujlit to have done." "in yon could but forget the past, Pau- 111101" "I cannot—It Is part of my life now. I saw two lives before me OUCH—tlio one inndo noble, grand, and gracious by litis inheritance, which I should litivci known so well ho\V to hold; the other darkened-by disappointment and shadowed by revenge. Vou know how some men wait for the fair fruition of a fair lioije—for tho dawn of suecess— for tlio sunshine) of perfect prnspciity; so do I wait for my revenge. \Vu Dniols nciver tin things by httlves; wo aro not even moderate. My heart, my soul, my life—which might Itavi) been, I grant, filled with high Impulses—are concentrated on revenue." Though the words she spoke were BO terrible, BO bilte.r, thorn wits no moan, vindictive, or intillgu expression cm that beautiful face; rather was It bright wltli a stmago light Mistaken though the Idea might be, Paulino evidently doomed herself one chosen to administer Justice. Miss Hustings looked at hor. "But, Pauline,'' slie said, gravely, "who made you Lady Oarrell's jutlgor 1 '' "Myself," she replied. "Jllss Hustings, you often speak of justice; let me ask, was this matter fair?-'My- iiimio was Irritated against me been use J would not ninny n man I (lolostcd mid loathed; In his angor he formed the project of iiini't'linxn to punish me. Ho proposed to BUnor Hochefon), and, without any love for lihn, slie agreed to marry him. . I wont lobar, niiil warned her not to cume between mo and tny rlgittnl Inheritance. I told her that If shu did I would bo revenged, She laughed al my threat, nmnled my uncle, and so dlslnlterltoii me. Now,; was it fair tlnit I should have nothing, she ail-that I, a Parroll, aliouUl s«e tlio liotnu of my race go to strftugersT U Is not JUBL and 1 mean to tajio Justice Into my, hands," ii/JWyt, J'Milino," nininsuil JUlss nnsttaggi ^fW,R!H"'»l) had not iif^irted $)tQti money. Something tells me that the ven- geniicel have promised mysolf Is not far olf." Miss Hastings wning her hands In silent dismay. "Oh, for domethlng to redeem you, Pauline —something to soften your heart, which is hardening Into shil" "1 do not know of any earthly Influence that could, as you say, redeem me. I know that 1 am lining wrong, Do not think that 1 have transformed vice inlo virtue and have blinded myself. 1 know that some people can rise to a far grander height; tiny would, Instead of seeking vengeance, pardon Injuries. 1 cannot—1 never will. Tiicie Is no earthly Influence that can redeem nie, because there Is nono stronurr than my own will." Tlio cider Indy looked almost hopelessly at the younger one. llow was she. to cope with tills strong nature—a natiiie. that could own n fault, yet by strength nt will persevere in It? She felt that she might as well try to check the angry waves of tic risliin tide as try to control this willful, undisciplined disposition. How often In niter years these words returned to hor mind; "t know of no earthly influence stronger than my own will." Miss Hastings sat in slleneo for some minutes, and then she looked at the young girl. "What shape, will your vengeance take, Pauline'/" she il-kcd, e::lmly. 'I do not know. Fa to will shape It for me: my opportunity will come in time." "Vengeance is n very hlirh-soundlng word," observed Miss Hastinits, "but the thing Itself generally assumes very prosaic forms. You would not descend to such n vulvar deed as murder, for instance; nor would yon avail yourself or anything so com- ninnpliiiv as poison." "No," replied Pauline, with contempt: "those are mean revenges. I will hurt her where she bus hurt me—where all the love of her heart is garnered: there will 1 wound her as she lias wounded me. Where she can feel most there 1 mean to strike, and strike home." "Then yon have no (Infinite plan arrang' cd?" questioned Miss Hustings. "Fate will play Into my hands when the time comes," replied Pauline. Nor could the governess extract aught I'uilhor from her. WttldiagmQ ouaelso would," . "Are IUOIJ Woiwm eoruiiwiii HtWtW »he a> mmiuLd, u aKs .ll 1.1 raJy, »fljffi'e<fevil enough «t JOUI iwn'ti, u t Mid m Kiittw mm mm n Wm Minimi i« Nttitr -\oiony, ifp> iaoiiiB fair, Mi i» (riJ.li.il inn |j««Un»re wltaaM , hei CllAI'TKIl XXX. PATK I'AVOIts IV.I'I.INK. Aiitunm, wltli Its gulden train. Its rich fruits, and its luxuriant foliage, had cjnne and gone: then Christmas suoiv lay soltnnd while on tliu ground: and stiil Captain Ltm; ton had not paid Ids proml-eil visit loD.iiiell Court. He sent numerous cards, letters, books, and music, but tie did not appear blue self. Onee more Die sjuin:; lloweis. bloomed; Sir Oswald had been lying for twelvemonth* in the i old. silent laud y vault. With the year of muiirning the last of Lady DarrcH's gracefully expressed sorrow vanished—tho last vest lire of gray and lavender, of Jet heads and black ti'liuiuiiigs, dlsapp ared Irotu her dresses; and then she shone forth upon tho world hi nil the grace and delicate loveliness of her fair young beauty. Who could number her lovers or count her admirers? Old and yieing. peer mid com niiiiier. there was let one who would no have given anything lie had on earth to win tlte hand nf the beautiful and wealthy young widow. Lady Hampton favored the suit of Lord Ayiwley, one of tlio wealthiest peers In Kir gland. He hud met Lady Darrell whileon a visit at"the Kilns, and was charmed with her. So young, fair, gifted, accomplished, so per feet a mistress of every art and grace, yet so good and amiable—Lord Aynsley thought that he had never met with so perfect a woman before. Lady Hampton was delighted. "I think.Elinor," siiesaid,''tliatyou arc one ot the most fortunate of women. You have a chance now of making it second and most brilliant marriage. I think you must have been born under a lucky star." Lady Darrell laughed her soft, graceful little laugh. "1 think, auntie," shu returned, "that, as 1 married the lirst time to p ease you, I may marry now to please mvself and inv own heart." "Certainly," said hor ladyship, dubiously; "but remember what I have always tola you —sentiment U tlio ruin of everything." And, as Lady Hampton spoke, there came before her the handsome lace of Aubrey Langtou. She prayed mentally that lie might not appear again at Darrell until Lord Aynsloy liuu proposed und had been accepted. Hut Fate was not kind to her. The next morning Lady Darroll received n letter from the captain, sajlng Unit, as the summer was drawing near, he should lie very glad to pay his long-promised visit to Darrell Court. Ho hoped to bo with thorn on Thursday evoniiig. Lady Darrell's fair fare flushed as she road. Ho was coming, then, tills man who abovo all othors had taken her fancy captive —tills man whom.wlth all her worldly scheming, she would havo married without money If ho had but asked her. Ho was coming, and he would seo her In all the glory of her prosperity. He would be utmost sure to fall In love with hor; and slie—well, It was not the first time that she whispered to her own heart, how gladly sho would lovo him. She was too excited'by her pleasant news to be quite prudent. She must have a conlldnnt— she must tell some one that ho was coming. Sho went to the study, where Jllss Hastings and Paulino were busily engaged with some water-colors. Slie held tlio open letter in her hand. "Jllss Hastings, 1 have news for you," she said. "1 know that all that Interested Sir Oswald is full of interest for you. Paulino, you too will bo pleased to hear that Captain Lungton is coming, eir uswuiu fovou mat very much." Pauline knew that, and had cause to regret shall have plenty of time to talk this over when our guests arrive." And, anxious to go before Pauline said anything more. Lady Darrell quitted the room. "My dear Pauline," said Miss Hastings,"Ii you would " But she paused suddenly, for Pauline was sitting with a rapt expression oo her face, deaf to every word. Such a light wo* In those dark eyes, proud, triumphant, and clear—such a smile on those curved lips; Paulino looked as though she could seo Into tnlnrity, and ns though, while the view half frightened, It pleased her. Suddenly she rose from her seat, with her hands clasped, evidently forgetting that slie was not nlone. "Nothing could be better," she said. "I could not havo asked of fate or fortune anything better than this." When Miss Hastings, wondering at her strange, excited manner, nsked her a question, site looked up with the vague manner of one Just aroused from deep sleep. "What arc you thinking of, Paulino?" asked Jllss Hastluzs. "1 am thlnklng,"shoreplleil,wlthndrcainy smile, "what good fortune always attends those who know how townlt. I have waited, and what 1 desired Is come." Thursday came at last Certainly Lady Darrell had spared neither time nor expense In preparing for her visitor; It was something like a wanlor's lunne-cotnlng—the rarest of wines, tho falrtst of llowors, the sweetest of smiles awaiting him. Lady Darrell's dress was the perfection of good taste —plain white silk trimmed with black lace, with n, lew flowers in her golden hair. Site knew that slie was looking her best; It was the first time that the captain had seen her In her present position, so she was anxious to make a favorable Impression on hi in. 'Welcome once more to Darrell Courtl" she said, holding out one white hand In greeting. "U seems liko a welcome to Paradise," said the captain profoundly; and then ho bowed with tho grace of n Chesterfield over tho Utile baud that he still held clasped In his own. It "I should be much pleased," continued Lady Darrell, "If, without Interfering with your arrangements, you could help mo to entertain him." Hiss Hastings looked up wltli a smile ot assent. "Anything that lies In my power," she said, "I shall bo only too bunny to do; but I fear I shall bo rather at a less how to anmso a Imiidsoiiio young officer like Captain Ltmg- ton." ' Lady Darrell laughed, but looked much pleased. "Yon are right," she said—"he Is handsome. I do not know that I have ever seen one more handsome,." Then she stopped abruptly, for she caught the gleam of Paulino's scornful smile—the dark eyes were looking straight at her. Lady Darrell blushed crimson, and the smile on Pauline's lips deepened. "I see my way now," she said to herself. "Time, fate, and opportunity will combine at last.'? "And you, Paulino," Inquired Lady Darrell In her most caressing manner—"you will help me wltli my visitor—will you notV" "Pardon me, 1 must doollue," answered Miss Darrell. "Why, I thought Captain Langtou and yourself were great friends 1" cried Lady Darrell. "I am not answerable for your thoughts, Lady Darroll," said Pauline. "But you—you slug so beautifully! On, Pauline, you must help mo I" persisted'Ludy Darrell, She drew nearer to the girl, ami was about to lay one white Jeweled hand cm hei arm, but Paulino drew back with a haughty gesture that.wus no mistaking. "Pray understand me, Ludy Darrell," she •aid—"all arts and persuasions nro, as you know, lost on mo. 1 decline to do any thing toward entertaining your visitor, tind shall avoid him as much as possible," Lady Darrell looked up, iter fnco pale, and with II frightened look upon it, "Why do you spunk so, PanlliiuV You must liavetuinio reason tor It. Tell me what It IN," I No one had ever heard Lady Darroll speak to earnestly before. ."Toll IHOV"' sho repeated, ami hor very heart was In the wnnla. "Pardon me If 1 koi'p my own counsel," said .Piiuluw, "There is wisdom In a few woi'ila,"., v. Then Mlsu itiuujugs, nlwityn iiux|om,rtQ iimko peace, said: f • u {, • "Dp not b»'anxious, Lmly i>.u'ro|J; ('an.?.line knows.llml name afUid'uupl^itiiiitiim' She iiiul with Sir Oswald syns owlun^tv OurK-. .tulu Lamjlon, . Perhaps Unit I not imy a (feci Jier'.vlew oflilti clmmoteiv" UHAITEK XXXI. CAPTAIN I.ANUTOJi ACCEl v l'BD. Lady Darrell was obliged to own herself complete! v puzzled. All the girls sho had ever known had no only liked admiration, but bail even sought It; she could not understand why Pauline showed such decided aversion to Captain Langtou. Ho was undeniably handsome, graceful, and polished lu manner; Lady Danell could imagine no one more pleasant or entertaining. Why should Pauline show such great distaste for Ills society and such avoidance of him'/ Thcio were times, too, when sho could not quite understand Aubrey Langtou. Shohnd seen him look at Pauline with an expression not merely of love, but with something ot adoration in his eyes; and then again sue would be startled by n look of something more fierce ami violent than even hate. She herself was in love with him; nor was she ashamed to own the fact even to herself. She could let her heart speak now—Its volco had been stilled long enough; still slie would have liked to know tlio cause of Pauline's avoidance of him. On the second day of Ills visit Lady Dar roll gave a uriiiul dinner party. Lady Hampton, who viewed the captain's arrival with great disfavor, was, as a matter of course, to be present. All the neighbors near wcro Invited, and Pauline, despite her dislike, saw . ..o must be present. Lady Darrell took tills opportunity of appearing, tor flic lirst time since Sir Oswald's death, en orou'le u >iieUe. She wore a dress of blue brocade, a marvel of color and weaving, embroidered with flowers, the very deli cacy of which seemed to attract notice. Sho wore tho Darrell diamonds, her golden head being wreathed with a tiara of precious stones. She looked imirvelously bright ami radiant; her face was Hushed with tlio most delicate bloom, her eyes were bright with happiness. Tho guests remarked to each other how lovely their young hos'.ess was. Hut when Pmdiiie eiifeied thu room. Lady Darroll was eelipi-'d, even as the light of the slurs Is ecllp-ed I15 that of the sun. Pauline wore no Jewels; the grand beauty of her face and llgure required none. Tho exquisite head and graceful arched neck rose from tho clouds of gray tulle like some superb flower from the shade of Its leaves; her dress was low, showing the whllo neck and statitosouo shoulders; tho dark, clustering luVtr was drawn back from the noble brow, a pomegranate blossom glowing in her thick colls. Graceful and dlgnilicd sho looked without tho glitter of jewels or dress—simple, perfect in the grandeur of hor own loveliness. Sho was greatly admired; young men gazed at her from u distance with tin expression al most of infatuation, while the laities whispered about her; yet no one had tliu courage to pay her any great attention, from tiie simple fact that, Lady Ilaiiiptuiilir.il insinuated that tho young widow did not care much about Miss Darroll. Some felt ill at case In hor presciico; her proud, dark eyes seemed to detect evory little (alsogriieonmlalleilatlon, all paltry little insincerities seemed lo bo revealed to her. Yet Pauline on this occasion did hor best. Despite Sir Oswald's false Judgment of her, there was an Innate reliuement about her, and It showed il-self to-night. Slie talked principally to old Ludy Perclval, who had known her mother, and who professed and really felt tho most profound liking and affection for Pauline; they talked during din ner und alter dinner, and thou, seeing that every ono was engaged, and that no one was likely to miss her, Pauline slipped from the room and went out, Sho gave a long sigh of relief as she stood under the broad, free sky; flowers and birds, sunshine and shade, the cool, fragrant gloaming, were all so much mora beautiful, so much inoro to her tosto, than tho warm, glittering rooms. In -tlte woods a nightingale was singing. What inuslo could bo compared to this? The white almond blossoms were falling as she went down to tho lakeside, whore her dreams, were always fairest. "1 wonder," mused the tflrl, "why the world of nature U so fair, and tlte world ot men and women so stupid and so Insane." "Pauline," said a volco near her, "I have followed you; I could not help doing so." Sho turned hastily, and saw Captain Langton, his face Hushed, his eyes flaming with a light that was not ploasaut to see. (Tobe continued.) DON"l' 1 »E 8KA-3IC1C You Need Not Buffer If Ynu Will Follow Tbl» Plan, Sea-sickness is simply brought about by excess of bite and weakness of the stomach, says the Yankee Blade. I had crossed some fifteen or twenty' times front tiug land to the Continent, and bud alwaj been indisposed. Once, traveling quickly from an out-of-the-way part of Europe, and having no opportunity or inclination to take food for some twenty-four hours, I arrived on board a steamer at Ostend leaving for England. 1 then took a small meal .of bread, meat (cold) and stout, and was, much to my surprise, for the first time not troubled with the slightest indications of real do mer. Since then 1 have always on • oing on a voyage carried out the same plan- that is, taken little or nothing to eat for about twenty-tour hours before leaving, and immediately on arriving on board with a good healthy appetite taken a meal of oread, cold meat and stout, and the happy result has always been that I have never again been troubled with sickness. People starting on a voyage as a rule take a-hearty meal with their friende, and if they are at all inclined to be bilious or have weak etomabs, (be natural result is eoa-slokners. I may add that, after taking the small meal on board, 1 He down on a sofa or bunk for half an hour. , ^^DiU|tyt^l(WMUy "Wed /row the. wn iMMyou will both dp nil you can," ,ltaMa,^"Jiei ;,nipBt lively mnuner. .i" HuuhaY* some vuai«de>, tod a ball t wa FARM AMD HOME. HIS SHIP. MXKS nUSSEC. SHALL. "O watcher, on the Mlnl-tor Hill, Look out o'er the sloping F«S; Ot the tall phlpn coming, cumtnK Mill, In never one for me? "I linve waited anil watched ilho weary yenrjt) When I li> the utiore could win, Tltl uoiv I cannot see for tests If lay ptilp be comhig In. "Eyei* .lint, 1 cee lier titgbt nntl ilan-, No Inch of cnnvii* furled. AH a ftviin full bren.ted iiiHii her away Up nu o[ the underworld. " •Tin but her wraith I And all the lime Tne.i. cheated eyei« grow dim. Will tier tardy topluui-tii never ctlmt) Above the uceauV rim? "The mlnMer tower I" goldener frown Willi linctl?n* Um .en wind* feed, Hlnce tlrnt I mine; each bleak tioud ntone Orowi* hard and harder 10 read •'Vlilnk! There's n dearer hearl that wnlt», And eyes that suffer wroi g, And the frnlile.s seimoii Join their moteii White my idilp delay* so long! ' "Fiom among so many permnts brlgbi On which the nuni'liine t.oiiri», Krum among no many wlnni»nf white, Hay, huw »liall i single yi> irst" "By her maet that'll all of beaten gold, fly her Kcar of llie nllk co flue. By me smell of tnn pnices within her hold, Full well mm vou Know initio." "O eame no west and come no eaft; Their Htiiidown liittilen all llie pea; 'Tin a bte.idiig of Oud to reu the leant, bo stately an they bo. "Ttiotr high-headod nalln with the wind are round The nleek waves pant them swirl; \n they ntoop and nlralglileu without a sound They crnnll the nea to pearl. "Wtnd curved the ralnhow signals ntreiini, Oieen, yefiow tihie and red, fJttt never a chip will) tli~ L' ,0 ry ami gleam Uf llie tokotin yun have nuld. "My stltp of dreiims I may nor-er nee yitde ewan- like 10 her berlti, With her ladlnir ot nnndal and splcery Much as never ttrew on earth. "Hut from peril ot atorm and reet and stioal, Krmn ueean's tnnitiil and din, My nhlp, tier freight a Uvlnt; soul, tihall nurelv ere Intntcome tu. "With toll of bell* to a storm-proof shorH, To a haven landlocked and Mild, Where Khali lie with no muiiv m >re In the lee of the Minister llill. "In Ood'n good time she shall 'ncape at last From the waven and the. weather * wrong, Anil llie ralile of her anchor CAII There's a heart that nlmtl hear lifelong " FAUM NOTKS. Keep seed corn from aetting damp. The latest invention from Minnesota an electric plow. Tnern is likely to be a good demand for canned products. Tim manufacture of beetBtiguris attain- intr Urge proportions in Nebraska. According to a recent estimale theie were 1 ,872,000 tons more nignr tiiadnlroni the sugar beet than from sugar cane in 1800. Air-sl.iked lime sctillercd uroiinil and in the hen houses is un Al roup pn'venlivi' It is the most wholesome of till disinfectants for tlte poultry quarters. lu pruning small orchards the thumb and finger were declared lo be the very liest implements that could be used ut the California Htute Agriculture society. Plant an aaparagraB bed tbis spring. It will «ive you a larger r.sturn for the labor and laud employed than anything olse on the plate. Cracks in the walls do 1 ot furnish the most approved method of ventilating the stables in the winter; in fact, sneli ventilation isiilmii' us bad us none at ad. Grass Under Trees. It, is often very difficult to tret grass to TTOW under the nlnde of trees, and yet in ( plnces where some'hing green to cover the ground is very desirable, a number of plants have been named as being adapted for ftirni«hing these ttreen mrfaces The common Periwinkle is one of the nest known; another excellent thing is (omeof thrt species of Hypericum; two European 1 pp?cie<, H. Ciilyiinum and H, nndrosiua- f. hum, thrive particularly in these eom piirntively dry und shady places. Another ry Bin thing is the Japanese honey sne.Ho. Il keeps very low, und petlnps is n lie'ter Mil-stitu!" for ur.i-s than many of he nthi ts natl!< , l , . Then' arc two fnrne- which c»n he employed fir (his purpose: one, frequently knir.vn in 1 at J I agin'- at Halliiin 1. anil He otlur form a" the L lirachy hot 1 in; I his i? inure yenerallv known is Hie Japanese eve rgreen honeysuckle, ill' hough (he varieties are nil tnor" or le-s ewrure-n. This particular one is mon- fond c.f triitlinj,' llian tho others.—Median'* Monthly. THK IKIlliKIIOl.ll 11 In Monument. SAIUtl K. UOTTO.V. lie built a lioni-e, time laid it In ttie dunt: He wrote n Ii 10k, I'n title now forgot; He rnli-il a 1 hy, tint til- mime in not On imy l.-rlilel p-iiven, i>r where mil Clin itiillii'r from dlMo-e, or iniirhle hunt, lie look 11 child from out of n wretched rut, Who on llie elate (hi-haaor might have briiin:tit. Ami ri-irt"! lilm in Itin (jtirt.lian'n hope ami trust The buy, to iinuihufiit l;r'iwii, ti''c'iimn a Jlu'ht 'i'o many -mils, pre icil»1 fur turn vi n-ii'.l 'I lie winiilroiie love ot lie* Omnipotent. The work I1111 ni'iltlplleil IIM- nlim at tilaht Ween iliitkneiie deepen*: every noble (teed Jao-ln longer tlliin a itranlte inoliiinielll. —The Independent. M199 MITCHKI.1. AnilAIUNED, Both She nnd Mtss Jonnsori Appear In Court. MEMrnrs, Feb. I.—Atlice Mitchell and Ti'iie Johnson were arraigned in omirl today and the indictments read. Mis- Johnson pleaded not euilly lail Mis Mitchell did not speak. Col. fJantt, o' counsel for the defense, spike up. plead ing not guilty ni to Miss J-ihnson iihii insanity iw ti Miss Mitchell. The pri« '1 ITS were Men returned to jiil. It, is Hi- intention of tbe defense to siiiiiinen in di cal experts bt-lore the lunacy ni(|'iisitii.n. riTH.— All Flt»»!i>ii|'«il freaby DB.Kuss'sOnan M nvic ItBnTOUKli. Nu 1'lin iittur tlrnlituy'n 11.. U"" lelluuscuren. Treiiti -i- unit 1-M .I Irlid bottle f..n i' I II <•»••«. Heud lojlr. Mine, |UI Arobai , I'lill.i, I'' "Thomas" occurs, on the average, uhnui tldrty-tiliie times In every 1,000 nauics. ftr»(Ce~T(»~i^iok iTike Mew. liros.es, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves. -Ii'., lived or Cleaned, l'lush Giirineiit- Stcatned, at Otto I'ielih's D>c Works,3111 W. Water St., .Milwaukee. Send for circular. Tea la very cheap In China; In one pro vlncc of the empire good ten Is sold at lljd a pound. Tnn I'EIISONAI. DISCOMFOIIT, and the worn of ft Constant Cough, nml tile Soreness ol Lungs mid Thrniit whi'h usually attend il »re nil remedied hy Mr. M. Jayno's Expectorant, a snfc medicine for Pulmonary di-orders and Thmtit afl 'ri-limn. Theatres are most common In the United States, when- I here aro about 65 to ever, million Inhabitants. I bad been troubled five month! with Dyspepsia. I bad a fullnest after eating, and a beavy load in tba pit of my stomach. Sometimes • deathly sickness would overtake me. I was working for Thotnal McHenry, Druggist, Allegheny City,' Pa,, in whose employ I bad been for seven years. I used August Flower for two weeks. I was relieved of all trouble. I can now cat things L dared not touch before. I bavi" gained twenty pounds since my recovery. J. D. Cox,Allegheny, Pa, • No one can love freedom heartily lint good men.—Milton. God's mercies arc -o timed as tu meet his people's extremities. The ipii.'-dian is mil, "Art titou iu the nobilitv,'' lot. "Is there noliilily in thee?" Some people might find tiuie helping one another it tlie> were imt 60 but-y help- inn themselves. I'I iirtei v n .1 • h -I- ami I ring< larger returns Ihaii any other investment 11 young mini can make. Peace is the sentinel to Hie soul, which Keeps the heart nnd the mind of 111" christian through Jesu- Christ.—llimiing- ton. Good p-op.'e the c-vil-iniiiilvtl Tna MOOT VIOLENT EXPLOSIONS of Cough Ing are stopped by HALE'S HONET or Home HOUND AND TAB. PIKE'S TOOTHACHE DBOPB Cure In onr Minute. England has decided to test the feasibility of using the Canadian Pacific for transporting soldiers across North America. Il TOUB blood poor? Take Bcccliam's Pills. Is your liver out of order 1 Una Ueecbnm's Fills. 25 cents s box. The first steamship to cross the Atlantic was the Rising Sun, In the year 1818. LA GUIPTE. On December 10th, I was confined lo my room with the Grippe. Tli- Trcasincrol llie "Cuinnieivitt! Advertlsi'i'" recommended that I should try » bottle of "Aycr'a Cherry l'eetonil, as It had cured him of the tunic complaint. I sent tor u bottle, and In two days I was able to resume my business, and am now entirely cured. As I took no other remedy, I can but give all the credit to the "Cherry Pectoral," , 7 o« 1. all around then,;! ^&fflffl M ™»™° A " """^ ml evil everywhere. As j 1 y ft Cures Colds, Gmnctis, Ssnss Throat, Q\: InflueitEa, Wftnoptntf Uoiiich, Br'norilila AstJiiiiiu a uerUln cure fur Cunsumfitif D lu stasaa, and a .nr» relief in nWrenced ttoirss. at once. You will see the excellent offset m takliui the llr.t dose, tjuld br dasian ...rrwh LaJVS Dot*!*'- fclMflU sod 11 M. we urow purer within, tlio world grows more beautiful without. fours very truly, i\ '{. HABWSON, 20 Park Uow, Now York, N. If you lire ti edihg a hog fur jour own u-c joii will try to gi\e him cl'-an food and c<oan quarters II i'. inly Inn.est tu do in well tor your customer---tli- public in itenvrul. When >on iiiiike your (irst vetiltire in fruit growing do not spread Ion nittcb. There tire some thiiius to Icutn in this business, eveu for thi- man v, ho knows nil about it. The iwn; cherry may be plebeian, but it is one of the most profit able mini) fruits that can Vo grown. It is easily cultivated very productive, ships well, _ ciin bo kept lor some time, and is in fair demand at good prices. Se«Hnd Crop— Pntittnes. Tho practice of growing second-crop potatoes for seed has been long practised in the Easl, nnd lhe truck iirowera in the neighborhood of the InrKC seaboard cities hiivo found out bow valuable the product from such seed is, Tho knowledi/o and its benefits are spreading to tbo West, By this _ method both oarlinoss unci belter quality of tuber are secured.—Farmer's Review. The ITdlltiible H.-n. TLe profitable bin may be a Hrahuia, Cochin, Plymouth Rick, fiO^'ow, Hum- bui'R, or any oilier of the irnol breeds. On the ether hand, (lie Urobilin, the <!oi bin, Plymouth R'.ck. I.'t'itorn, linnibiirj.'. or a Inn ot any of the (fuoil breed-, iiiuy In' an unprofitable one. First, lhe b ceds. and then tin care. In .-eVc inir tin' 'uied to obtain (lie c/rctili'.-' profit, the climnti- is 11 iiiitttctr of ini|u rtonJo: il the eluuilc is eiild, the I/'L'hiirn nnd lliutiiititv vould not be profitable H.'loe'ion; tlien airain lhe purpose for which tnev are iiin-e.l is a mailer of importance. If it is for tiinrl.cl we wish lo breed ]i lultry, tlien the Haiti- burjf would lie uiiprolitubli;, or even the Lojihorn unless it lie used to ero-s with some larger breed, says Wi stern Poulirj Breeder. Uavini; beUcteil the lueed to suit the el 1 unite and purpose, tfie next consideration is the tare; this matter ol care extends over a period which includes tht matinir, iratherinir and felection of ctjgs; incubation, rearini/, and keeping after mtitnrify—it kept for matket. e/iif-, or brt ediny puiposes. As a pren quisite to the riiisiucr of the profitable lien, the proper nuitinir of only viuorous ii'irenls is of uri'iii importuneii. The imbecile hen is not profitable. The etrus must not become chilled nor be old when used for incubation, or olao the vigor of the forlh- coiiimint! lien will be imp ired. Use only only fresh cpgs. The young chick must bo kept dry and warm or its vigor will be lessened. -ISxclr.tnve. VIIIE at Cincinnati Wednesday wiped out tho WCHL & Tico company, importer* of chi' a, aad Knost Brother*-, dealers r fancy goods. lions, ?y35,000. A Ocrmiin nmnufacturor will erect a factory for making white enninol at Dubuque Iowa, next spring. EpUoptlo Fits, Falling Sickness, Hysterics, St Titos Donee, Kerronsnoss, Hypochondria, Melancholia, Zn> obrity, Slccplossness, Dla* EUess, Brain and Spinal yfeoknesa. TostotGenulno.lluttor. To distinguish geuuine butter from oleomargarine the following test is rec- commended; Draw ti knife through a piece of lhe questioned bjtter.and separate the parts thus divided. If it ever saw the inside of a churn I here will be watery exudation in the track ot tbe knife; but if it is a combination of prepared and disguised fat there will be a, smooth, greany surface only. The test is largely used by butter merchants. Pare Seed, Home-grown seeds cannot bo depended upon, as farmers have not the proper facilities for raising goad seed, and, besides, they will miss all the newer varieties. Every man to bis crude, and seedsmen are no exception to tho rule, and their trade is growing pure seeds, in which tbey take pride in excelling. froflt In Lambs, Early lambs always pay. If the lambs of our common Bqeep will give as good results as may be noticed every season when tho pricoi are high for early lambs, it should encourugo farmers lo uso the largo breeds of mutton sheep for producing early lambs. An Oxford lamb born in March will weigh 60 pounds by May, and may bring as much ns 910. t'lunt Mot Trees, It has always been something of a wonder to us that more attention was nut given to nut culture in this country. In every section ot the country somo varieties of nut trees will probably grow, and while the variety that may do well in a certain section, may not bo very profitable so far as producing a salable nut is concerned, tbe tree wilt prove something for pleasant home consumption. For instance, the blaokwalnut is not very profitable as a commercial nut, but when tho tree «" 1 grow it is a good tree, and the nuts are not to ha despised hy .any means on winter evenings. It would be wisdom to at certain what nut trees will do well in our particular location, and to plant a few of buchnut bearing trees.—Western Rural. Apple einoiliiir* Ptol anei quaitepsour applea. Put them in a busiu, and to them add wator enough tp almost cover tli«m. Make a or list of pno cupful of flow, two teaspoonpful of baking powder, one tublespoonful ahorV emng. one tmopomifbl of salt, cold water to ntako 11 BtifJ dough. Spread ovor tho apples, coyer with'another o;Min md hall onoliouc; 'ho 1 steam from tho anples will 000k the wust very easily, Servo wlthuauco. ' '•' Tho truly nappies.!, »wneti>gr;; tonderetfj homes aro »pt ftoro wh^ra theire has hS no sphow, but (hose winch hm bi|$ Chrlaf/ti cqmtort,. vu ascepfe Fast Eating and it ri'»i\l»r meal* si's causes ot Dr»PSl>sl», wblcb will soon beeoue leourabls esoeiit hj osrjful attention lo diet snatsklni • reUibM Btomsch meet etna like HooS'u Bsrssvsrllls. Read this 1 "Owlnii partly to irr suUrltv In eating, I inner A il'. atly^roa vysuensls, aceowptiiled br Severe Pain After Meals ) toek two or three ibo.llM.'ot HQQ (1'» BanaimrU.ls and eaUrely leeovered, muoa to mr gntUBca Ion. I (reaaonilr have opportHat y to »c»l«e : ,; Hood's Sarseparllla snrl «oi glad to, (pr I wn«14<r It »ffrsat »ea it. Sf,' (1. 1, Tnovmmi, ?r»v«llii» #slsswe« (pr Sulnei- 'J '-'Hl '•Ul|t l BI'«^ ti CATA R f-7 M : FREE This medlclno has direct action npon :he nerro centers, allaying all Irritabilities, and Increasing tho flow and power 3t nerve fluid. It Is perfectly harmless and loaves no unpleasant effects. —A Tftlaablo TUHJX «n Kerrnni Dlaeu«» UDt freo to «nr addrasa, *nd poor patlauti can *1JIO obtain UiU medicine free of charge. Thit remedy baa boon jprepaired by the Roverond J 'aster KoeaiR, ot Port Warue, Ind- ainco VJ70. aad BnowprspareauDdarhlsdlreotloa by tbe KOENIO MEO. CO., Chicago, III. 8old by DroKKista kt «1 per Bottle. 6 (bra& AJyAlXESIS »l .o »lDitsiit rolli-t. mid la so INPALLI- 1II.K CUIUS lor PILES, l'rlce, Si 1 at drugsUta or by mall. HarntjliiR tree, Address 'MNAKE8I8," Boiwa Nsw You (Jm. .^THE GREftJ— lEDYf ^Ri Conns I'IIOJII'ILY ANB PEHJUNKNTLV RHElOrMATISM, lumbiiRO, Ilcmlnclic,Toothache, NEURALGIA, Bore Throat, Swolllugs, Frost-bltee, Bpralos, Bruises, Hiirue, Lcnlde, KU CHARLES A. VOGELEH CO.. BaUlmots.fM. PILK Patents! Pensions! SendforlnTantor'nOuideor Uove to Ohtnln a 1 'ntent, Bea<l tor Viuint ot I »«*u*slon nnd l ««miUv I .nwa. t*ntrtck. n^Varrelle *\Vaaliln|etoii, ». O. DA1TNTQ QaioklyobtAlnu4. No atty 'a fee out 1 1 rHlLniu patent li alUmed, Ad*lo« aad book free, QLOUE PATINT AOKNOT, WMhlngloo, D. <X. lt*in«tly Vr+*, Inalnnt Keller. Final core in 10 days. Nevsr rataroai no purgai no •ftlvtsj no suppository, Aflctla tried In vala evsrv remedy hM dlaootered a ilmpl* ear*, which ho will mall free to hU folio* •offerer*. Ad drew J. H. REKTM, boi 8200, ISaw York Olty. N. Y. PILES! A I&T'IJIU A »n. TAFTB ABTHMALI!N« Ho I rilwl#%—A||||CI|nev«rfftft*ti«n<litiynu, litilr^t, wo will m.ll trial UUIIEUIIOTTI.B saws* mm flic D>. TAIT not. M . co.,apcni»ui,».r .rWKB Mui lUilni- llnlilt Ci.nil In 10 to Silt (lava. No ue> till cureit. OR.J.«TEPHENf,lsbsnon,Oriiei war OPIUM """"^Kj 1 " lk vrany^oiit''' THE POSITIVE CURE. I JU,Y llHO'l'lIKUS. 88 Wntron St.. New York. IMco no cts.l (TIUOK iuna.) Dr. A. Owen. TWENTY-FOUR GOOD REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD PURCHASE THE OWEN ELECTRIC BELT AND APPLIANCES Providing you are In need of any treatment for assisting nature to restore lost health. 1. They ore tho lightest, most ilurutilo mill canity roclinrgcd. ii. Tlio our rout can be rev or soil or illmlnlslail liistuni))-. 8. tilpreflb Gtiarffes ere paid without cobt lo the iiiirchttser. 4. They are made by ii reliable rcuuonaiblo unit liicor|ioraied company. r>. An eleotrlo sus |ieiiEory Is KIVUII free wltti each Gent's Hell. 5. They do not re^ulro » "acjloiitltlo medical 1'loclrleliin" to adjust ihem. I. Thoy muy bo worn day or night, to suit convenience of imtfoiit. B. Holentlflo men (indomo Uiem, uud I'hyslelaiis UKO Ihem in tlicilr nrucllco. 0. The coat as compared with nthcr ueatinottt Is at tbe inlniinum. 10. Tbey are kept In repair for one yeav free of cliiirito to purchaser, II. All orders are III I oil ibu same dny IIH received, Hud all Icttdrb are KWCU luuiedlate attention. 18. when weurluK them piillonu do tint require Ireiitinem from iibysloliins' olBoo buttery or any othor treatment. 15. The variety of disomies for wlilcli they nro successfully used Is largor than nuy other one trofttmont. 14. Thoy produce u rjemilue current of electricity which Is applied without the least Incou yenlenou lo the patient. 16. It 1ms been proved tl.iy effect more cures tliun any uther mm troatmoiit under tbo Sun. 10. Clear, printed Instructions In nil liiutjiiiiucs itecouijifuiy ciich belt, giving full particulars bow to wear It. IT. Tbey are scloiitllioully constructed In every detail, nud made from tho best materials tbroiiubniil, by skillful workmen. IB. No other olenlrlo bcllx, in thin or uny other country, Is n> widely approved or so mil vetsally rocoiutuonUed. 10. Tlio Ladles'nud Gents'bolts differ lu construction, permitting the l.ad.es' belt lo be worn Willi corsets If so desired. Si). Tbey are easily understood, mid can be applltd by tlio jnulont without previous knowledge of oleotrlclly or eleotrlo bolts, 81. Advloolsglvci) freo to purchasers by our oousulflng physlclau, who has bad a successful expoi'lenoo of more than thirty years. US. They liuve been eubjccleil to the criticisms ot people In every civilised country on th« Globe, and havo been approved by the publlo. S3. More of them have been sold In u given time than rill other eleetrlo belts combined, thus proving ibelr excellence abovo nil oimipolitom. 81. Tim Jiluotro-Onlvanlo ounent is appltod to tbe body In such a manner us to reach the nerve centers of the entire system, from the crown of the head to (ho soles of the feet. OUH ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE. Containing full Information regarding lhe cure of Acute, Chronic and. Nervous Diseases, sworn testimonials and portraits of people who luivo beer, cured, list of diseases, etc., in hngllui, Swedish, Ueriasn and Norweitlani or treatise on ituplure cttirert wllb Electric Truss will be mulled »ny jtatlrtw upua.Tee«loj of six cents iwstage. ^TJk OWEN ELECTRIC BELT AND APPLIANCE CO,, MAIN 0FFIPE AND ONLY PAQTOftY I THE OWEN ELECTPIC BELT BUILDING, 205 TO 211 STATE ST., COR. ADAMS, CHICAGO, IIX .3 •Ti#sTmyfib< Q TlMM.vsiJoptli'.Uir'IrhfMtnfcd. whetli-i i*r I'roiu i«\* , (".'t ot n*fM*lt of iiitnd or™ huily >!• <\IHWIIIM« In umlarlitl ronton*, j \v 111 Mini Tutt'H IMUrt tltn mtiU son 1(11 < nt Ivn ever <»H«rr(l t)u* invnllil. @ ® © © ® © ® © 0 *lll,'M..[«.T .fot'tjiwylMei Or»r- r <i me« *"K'* 4 , »»"«"» HirU ll^n.lu^ltet rL-ri .or*jj»Cutiijtl(jxtouictia*JU<'OU»tlimi toil* A PERMANENT CURE Without Medtclae, OrxuUt wt -nkiifMH, premator* dtcllifc iit'rvuut debidtr, iaptlrM nifiiioo' nnd involunUrj lot «M ( nro'< tiy Miiunetiim. Hon idfr <0Hi*fu( iimn all other rerntdlM cnnblMfd. Our Magnetic Hu> ifiiKjry IH worn with comfort Mulcnuvr -nfonce; a perfect gap- [•<T',ficiltiK Olrftctly upon tu iiiir ft i miInu and BtrenRlhtnlDf Plilif-ittton. Indoraed by th« y, nml uned with, thff Kr «*Utt f 'Mt by mail. H «nd tor part» uflftii :, j:\ • fforl Irum ;h • tlr-t (>i m>'li. i. ii it In»t »U«»'-- i - <<• • •pOt'lul \ itcil :ir,* Mauni'tir; liii Vests,Capi, Corieta. Support- •r», lieltn, U.trnitc'Oi-, I.diiL' I'rcjtector*, loFOl**i * t «to. A IM.AS I'OLAi; I (M<CK < U , 1403 1SU BtretJt, ChlniKo, 111 band for Catalogue. THE (iiurPE. If the cholera was stVL -cpiuft through thu laml uud committing the havoc that tlio grippe ia now doing, it would create; the utmost consternation, but bucnuse tho grippe comes on slowly and so many people have it with whom it dovtu. tot prove fatal, the vast majority eare little about it and take it with the philosophical reflection that "it is only tho grippe." Small as it limy seem to the average man, it ia yet a subject of tho utmost import- nice. When you get the grippa lose no time, but get a bottle of. R IUD'B G KUMAK C OOOH AKD K ID- NKY C UIIK. This great remedy will soothe the lungs and stop the cough that sets in with this malady. It will incite tho kidneys to action. Ik will assist the digestive powers 10 that the stomach will sustain the vital powers und it will, relax the bowels. This work accomplished, the grippe will lose its ability to harm you and a rapid recovery it the result. We know whereof we speak, for we have seen this great remedy tried iu thousands of cases, and always with tho best results. Get it of your dealer. S YLVAN U KMEDY C O., Peoria, 111. £ FAMOUS ODELL TYPEWRITER ltfstuedbf 4\&r> "tore, taw <P Vy »r, Mini* ler, Doctori r > •ver/Publli • School u aduptlncrlti Kdlfon Mi all the Oor- oi nmeot Of» ncort, b c-aui« of II* olean prink limpUof- 3 In tlio u. B, tfl.iil.__ Ortlor now Mui wot tlie A Rene: qulrcui Sunt lo any tow* do your work tu ono hour'npractloo. _ ... « , In tho U. B. fix 91 <l«jrio*lt, b«)«nt'» O, O ti. Buulcct t« trlttl. Ordor now tuiti wot the AKQUCV, OUEUh TYP* W1UTK1L VO., MA iu SCI Uo-fburn fltrwt, CtUea^g, lg vrrsii-"! JIIOUIIOHH . with REE lltuHi rateu t'ublloiillona, fliAPti, deneriii.'iiK Miam NorlU Dakota, Montana, irialio! Waaliluatnn ami Orainn, tlio Pro* Uiivernmeiit unit t'HV ;Al — Northern Pacific R UoNt AtrrUultural, Orazlnu auil TlmU now open to miltlefd. MaTtiid FlUUi. iditroat tilt: I. t »fiB0«», L«JJd Com. W .f .aJt M Bt ,ganT .Miiui TU Ola., i JCMIKCM U> t/u WerHU pntmttt DR. ISAAC IHOMMONI CELEBRATED EYE-WATEB, TM. artl.U la a w.fall/ |>r .|iar*4 phf.lolaa'. mm, urlpil .a, aa« kaa b«.» la ooutaat aa, far uanri Matari. Than an ttv il—w tm whl.a mamtual ar« .abjKt i»tir. .ItueMtaf Cbaa .or. .yn, BM acn^ p .ruapft, for wbliili'mior.' r .raiiiflM aartbaaar lil.d wltttoat .UCO.M Voi all ntuul LufUmraattat ,1 ti. ,/ M U I. aa laUUlbl. r«m«dr. U lb. alra*. Uoni ar. tollow.d It .fill n,».r (.IL W, p.rtif alarlf IATCC tho attaalloa mi pfayalolaaa to It. m.liU. Jt/M tal. b, all druagl.U. JoflN L. TUOMPgON, «OMt 100., Taot, S. T. EiubtXiKM IW. FAT FOLKS REDUCED THE DRESS 18 FINISHED, SO AM I, 1 To tliat queen pf aooloty and hor drc«siii »kenr*'; would any a word, One, through luxury tnt. ,-!, : iv, wcoltoment, and the .othor, through tho toll «<^^Sj, ueceaalty,may lorao day find their MmnUm ^Sffffl common onuso, The Vegetable Cotnpotltict m ;U|! •JpSTCi' enable both to mot tlio deinan.il! of «p*lety. Kt^ ' LYOIA E.PINKHAM'8 'f l.cu itooa Hie test of iaw« yowii W<1 UlfttW ^jSt; tbewlyVPilflveOureaudlbeBltlinHlv VoMMf ''' lor thotrA BoQiilInr weiitcnewei (tud allmetiwfc? wpmon, !\U.orstiiilo dlicnaea.yi (|, L U||rui:f| Womb, «nit Ovarian TraRbtca. no. tve/y Jru gllMelUlt a< u ttAndard n /.tlo|«; iiB(btn|llS form of PHI* ,or £o,*enjM, an I* i

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