The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on February 13, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 13, 1892
Page 4
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Th* Only One ICver Printed— CM TOO Find the WonlT There la a 8 Inch display advertisement In this piper this week which lias no two words •like except one word. The lamo Is true of ctcli new one npiicnrliiKcnch week from The Dr. Hnrtcr Medicine Co. This homo places a "Crescent" on everything thoy mako and publish. Look tor It, send them the name of tho word, and they will return you BOOK, BIAUTIFUI. UTHoquAi'iin or SAMPLES men. A torpedo has been tried at Hornos Island that can cut through a not without exploding. It Is the Invention of an Italian linn. aTlorleTa and the Oolf Coast. The arrangements of through sleeping ear lines of the Louisville A Nashville Railroad are more perfect than ever this season. That company has through sleeper* from the Ohio Ulvcr gateways to Jacksonville, Tampa, ThomasvTllo and the Untf 1'o.isl Ilr- mrlt. The time made from Chimin lo Jink, sonvllle Is In the neighborhood of six hours qulckor than by any other line. Folders and other Information cheerfully furnished by Oeorge L. Cross, N. W. I'ass. Agent, Clark street, Chicago, 111. This Is In full of account," said tho barkeeper as bo took tho change out of a bill. "Also," replied the customer •f a full." "on account •SKI LOVE'S VICTORY. •T BaTBTHA M. 01 *4.1. It disappears —the wont forms of catarrh, with tho uso of Dr. Sago's Catarrh Remedy. It's mild, soothing, oleansing and healing properties cflcot a per- feot and permanent cure, no matter how bad tho case, or of how long standing. It's a remedy that succeeds whero everything else has failed. Thousands of such cases can bo pointed out. That's tho reason its proprietors back their faith in it with money. They offer F 500 reward for a caso of catarrh whioh thoy cannot cure. It's a medicine that allows them to take such a risk. Doesn't common BCUSO lead you to tako such a medicine? "An advertising fake," you say. Funny, isn't it, how some people prefer siokness to health when the remedy is positivo and the guarantee absolute. Wise men don't put money back of " fakes." And "faking" doesn't pay. IVORY SOAP 99£ P^E ; KIT ft I EVUY rURPOfX LI^FSHILOH^S CONSUMPTION 2sS CURE. This GREAT COUGH CURE, this success, hi CONSUMPTION CURE Is sold by drug, rlsts on a poaitire guarantee, a test that no other Cora can stand successfully. If Too. have a COUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GRIPPE, it Will cure you promptly. If your child has tho CROUF or WHOOPING COUGH, use il ucklyaad relief is sure. If yea fear CON. MITION. don't wait until your cast is hopes, but take this Cure at once and receipt nmediate help. Price 50c and tijoo. [yourdruggist for SHILOH'S CURE, ]f your lungs are sore or hack lama, us* Yi Porous Plasters. OKA SNJOYS Both tha method and results whaa •Vyrap of Figa is taken; it Is pleasant •M refreshing to tho taste, and acta faatly yet promptly on the Kidneys, liver and Bowel*, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, head, •ofcee and foven and, ourea habitual oonstjpatlon, Syrup of Figs is the •atly remedy of its kind ever pro- iaoad, pleasing to the taste and •*> Mptable to tho stomach, prompt In Ka action and truly beneficial in It* C ta, prepared only from the most thy ana agreeable substaneea, let •any exoellent qualities oommend It to all and hare made it the ntest popular remedy known. Byrup of Figs k for sale in 60o, wad |1 bottlesV ail leading drag- flsig, Any reliable druggist who •any not hare it on haadwill pre- eure it promptly for any one who wishes te try it Do not accept any substitute, CALIFORNIA FIB SYRUP CO. $AH n/UIOISOO, OAL LOWS Villi. Kf. HW VOBK. H.t. PILES ft fc 61lff*' 1 S '°m .Vl. ,,! xsf'ts oi h on« CivY, |MeVf KLIIH IN THR WORLD. K!5!HG surf ST °V £ POLISH off" Xhf i BWngBuu store lint, (Worleis7l>«l»W«. - HUnsW BanVal lOV BO till fit aUAII UaUksUtt Utt M mmL IALEOFa.000 TOIL •U.andPalntfwblQh injur* the inn. and burn lun BtoTeTfoTUh l» UrlU lurable, ead tb* eon. "flow haTS you (lured Vi clo sor- sne ao- snandiM. "I dare do anything," ho replied, "for you madden me. Do you lienr? You madden me I" She paid no more heed to Ills words tlmn she did to the humming of the Insects In tho trass. "You shall hear me I" he cried. "You shall •nt turn away your Imtifrhty head I Look at me—listen lo me, or 1 will " "Or yon will murder me," she Interrupted. "It will tint he the lirst time you have used that threat 1 shall neither look at you nor listen to yon." "Pauline, I swear that you are driving me niad. I lovo you so dearly that my life Is a torment, a torture to me; yet 1 linte you ao that I could almost liainple your lire out un dermyfect. lie merciful to me. I know that I mar woo nml win this i?I Uterine: wld ow. 1 know that I may he master of Hnrrull Court—she has let mc guess that much—but, Paulino, I would lUlier marry you and starve than hnvo all the world for my own." She turned to him, erect and haughty, her proud face, flushing, lier eyes so full of scorn that their IlKht Roomed to blind him. "I did not think," she Bald, "that you would dare to address sueli words to me. If I had to choose this Insfuiit Ix-twcen death and innrryinir you, I would choose death, know no winds in which 1 e,m express my scorn, my contempt, my loathing for you. If you repent this insult, It will heat your peril, iio warned." "You are a beautiful liendl" lie hissed, "You shall snller tor your pride I" "Yes." she said, calmly; "Co and marry Lady D.irnll. I have vowed to be revenged upon her; sweeter vciigeaiica I could not havu than to stand by quietly while she marries you." "You aro a beautiful tlendl" he hissed again, his face while with rage, his lips dry and hot Pauline turned away, and Iio stood with deeply mtitteri! i Imprecations on his ll|is. "I love her and I hate her," l:o said; "I would take her In my anus ami carry her away where no one In the world could see her beautiful face but myself. 1 could spenil my whole life in worshiping her—yet 1 hate her. Sho has ruined me—I could tiample her life out 'Go and marry I.mly D.iircl!.' she said; I will obey her." Ho returned to tha house. No one noticed that his facu was paler than usual, that his eyes were, shadowed and utmnirc; no one know that bis breath came in lint gasps, and that bis heart beat with great irregular throbs. 1 will woo Lady I'anvil and win her," ho said, "and then Pauline shall Butler." What a contrast Mint graceful woman, with her fair fnco and caressing manner, presented to the girl ho had Just lett, with hor passionate beauty and passionate scorn; Lady Darrell looked up at him with eyes of sweetest welcome. You have been out In the grounds," she said, gontly; "tho evening is very pleasant." 'Did you miss mc. Lady Darrell—Klinor?" he asked, bending over her chair. lie saw a warm blush rising In her cheeks, and In his heart be felt some littlo contempt for tho conquest so easily made. "Did you mfsa me, Klinor'.''' ho repeated. "You must let mo call you Klinor—I think It Is tho sweetest name in all the world." It was almost cruel to trille with her,' for, although she was conventional to tho lost degree, and had but little heart, still what heart sho bad was all Ills. It was to easy to decelvo her, too; sho was so ready to believe In him and lovo him that tier misplaced affection was almost pitiable. Kho raised hor bluo eyes to his; there was no secret in them for him. "I am very Blad my name ploasos you," sho said; "I never cared much for It before." But you will like it now'/" he asked; and then bending over her chair, he whlsporod something that sent a warm, rosy Hush over ler fnco and neck. Everyone noticed tho attention he paid aer; Lady Hampton saw it, and disliked him mora than ever. Lord Aynsloy saw It, and know that all hopes of winning the beautiful widow was over for him. IVople mado their comments upon It, some saying It would bo an excellent match, for Sir Oswald had been much attached to Captain Islington, others thinking that Lady Darrell with her fair face ami her large fortune, might have dono better. Theio was something, too, in the captain's manner which puzzled simple- hearted people—something of lieroo energy, which all the softness of word and look could not hide. i'licru Is not much doubt of what will be the next news from Darrell Court," said ono to another. No ouo blamed tho young widow for mar rying again, but there was a general oxproH- sion of disappointment that she had not done better. Those dwelling in tho house'foresaw what was about to take place. Aubrey Langton became the widow's shadow. Wherever sho went ho followed her; ho mado love to hor with tho most persevering assiduity, and it seemed to be with tho energy of n man who had set himself a tusk and meant to go through with it. He also assumed curtain airs of mastership. Ho knew that be had but to speak ono word, and DniTcll Court would lie Ills. Ho spoke In a tone of authority, and tlio servants had already begun to look upon him as their master, Silent, haughty, and reserved, Paulino Danoll stood aside and watched—watched with a kind of silent triumph which tilled Miss Hastings with wonder—watched and spoko no word—allowed her contempt nnd dislike to bo seen In every action, yet never uttered one word—watched like a beautiful, relentless spirit of fate. Throughout tho bright, long summor mouths Aubrey Langton staid on nt Darrell Court, and at last did what ho Intended to do—proposed to Lady Darrell, Hu was opr copied. It was tho end of July then, but, yielding to her regard for appcarancoH, It was agreed that no further word should be said of marriage until the spring of tho following yeni'. CIIAFTJSR XXXII. "I nAVK HAD MY 11KVKNOK I" It was a warm, beautiful morning, with a dull haze lying over tho fair summer earth and Pauline Darrell, finding even the large, airy rooms too warm, went out to seek her favorite shade—the shelter of the great cedar tree. As she sat with bar book In her hand —ofwliloh Bho novor turned a page—Miss Hastings watched her,.wonderli)gat tho dark shadow that had fallen over her beauty, wondering at the concentration of thought In her face, wondorlng whether this shadow of disappointment would darken ulllierllfo or If It would pass away, wondering If the vengeance to wliloh she had vowed hersolf was planned yet; and to them, so silent and absorbed, came the pretty, bright vision of Lady Darrell, wearing a white morning dress with blue ribbons in her golden hair. The brightness and freshness of tho morning teemed to llngor on her fair face, as she drew near them with » smile on her lips, and look of half-proud shyness in her oyes. "I am gladTyou tire both here," sue sum; "1 hnvo somothing to tell you," . The bum)! and the smile deepened, "Perhaps you oun guess what it is. Miss Hastings, you are smiling—Pauline, you do not look at mo, Captain Langton has asked me to bo bis wife, and X have consented." Then she paused. MlB »J3aating» congratulated her, and wished her much happiness, Pauline started at first, clasping iter hands while her face grew white, and then sho recovered herself and kept perfect silence. "Pauline," said Lady Darrell, "I am very happy; do not shadow my happiness. Will you not wish nio Joy," "I canuot," replied the girl, In a trembling voice; "you will have no joy," Then, seeing Lady Ear roll's wondering taco, site secured to recover' nersoit more completely. "1 will wish you," she said, bitterly, "as muoh happiness ns you deserve." "That would be but little," returned Lady Darrell, with a faint laugh; "I do not hold myself a particularly deserving person." Then Miss Hastings, thinking thoy might . come to A better understanding atone, w^int away, leaving them together, . Lady Darrell went up to the girl. She laid her hands on her arm appeullugly, nnd raised Iter face with a pleading exp)'e»su)ne. " "Pauline," she said, tier llpa trembling with emotion, "after all, Hwasvoivr . unele 'r wlfet for his sake you rolgbj eliow me fttNfc tie kindness, Marriage Is a (wow lite, not i » bond for que day, PmiUije, Pauline, \ it tho'e is any reu&oft why I should pot mar­ ry Aimrey i/inrmn. teli it—lor neaven s sake, tell It! Your manner is always so strange to him; if you know anytlilngngainst him, tell me now before It Is too lute—tell mo!" There fell over them a profound silence, broken only by the sweet cheery music of a bird singing In the cedar tree, and the faint i Ighlng of ;lie wind among the leaves. 'Tell me, for Heaven's sake I" repeated Lady DaiT-ll, her grasp tightening on Pauline's arm. "I have, nothing to tell," was the curt reply, "Pray do not hold my arm so tightly. Lady Dailid); 1 have nothing to tell." "Do not decelvo mc—there must be some reason lor your strango manner. Tell it to me now; before It Is too late." There was almost an agony of pleading In her faco and voice, but Pauline turned resolutely away, leaving her beneath the cedar a one. "I must be mistaken," Lady Darrell thought. "What can she know of him'' 1 mus! be wrong to doubt him; surely if I doubt him I shall doubt Heaven Itselr. it Is her ni,inner—her awkward manner—nothing more." Ami she tried her best to dismiss all thoughts of Pauline from her mind, and givo hersc.f to her newly-found happiness. "Pauline." "aid .Miss Hastings, sorrowfully, «lieu she rejoined tho girl. "I cannot understand in"-" "I do not quite uuderst ind myself," returned Miss i) irrell. "I did not think I had any weakness or pitv in mv heart, but I lind it Is there." "\nil frighten me," said Miss Hastings. "What makes you so strange? O, Pauline, throw It olT. tills black shadow that envelop, s you, and forget this Idea of vengeance which bus so completely changed you I" She looked up with a smile—a hard, bitter smile. "i shall have had my revenue," sho said, gloomily, "when she lias married liiin," Nor could any entreaties, any prayers of the kindhenited woman move her to say more. Whether the m> stcrinus nnd uncertain aspect of thing', pr.-yed upon Miss Hastings' mind, whether sin- grieved over her pupil and allow -I licit grief to disturb her. was never rev.,il..I. .no In t lie month of August she became seriously III—not enough to bo obliged to keep her room, but her health and her strength failed her, and day by day she became weaker ami less able to make any exertion. Lady Darrell sent for Doctor llelinstone, and he advised Miss Hastings to go to the sea-sldo at once, and to remain there during the autumn. At her eann-i request Paulino consented to accompany her. "The change will do yon good as well as myself," said the anxious lady; and Miss Darrell saw that she was thinking how much better it would Ix: that she should leave Darrell Court. I will go." she said. "I know what you are thinking of. .My vengeance Is nearly ccnniplisheil. There Is no reason now why should remain here. Allcr many consultations it was agreed hat thoy should go to the pretty littlo water Ing-pluce called Oinberlclgh. .Many things recommended It; the coast was sheltered, the scenery beautiful, tho little town Itself very rpilcl, the visitors were few and of the higher lass, it was not possible to llnd a prettier poi than Ombeiicigh. Lady Darrell was generosity itself, in her quiet, amiable way she liked Miss Hastings s well as she was capable of liking any one. She in-Mod upon making all kinds ofar- ungcnienls for the governess—she was to uivc every comfort, every luxury. \nd you must do nothing," she said, in her most carosslng manner, "but try to get well. 1 shall expect to see you looking quite ,'oung nnd blooming when you return." Lady Danoll had already written to Oin- hcrlclgh, and, through an agent there, had secured beautiful apartments. When Miss Hastings half remonstrated with her, she aiiL'hcd. I have nothing to do," she. said, "but mako every one happy; and It Is my duty to (ind you always a comfortable homo." Lady Darrell looked, as sho was In those days, u most happy woman. Shu seemed to have grown younger anil fairer. Tho height of tier ambition, tho height or her happiness, was reached at lost bho was rich in the world 's goods, nnd It waB In her powor to make the man sho loved rich and powerful too. She was, for tho lirst time In her life, pleasing iter own heart; and happiness made her more lender, more amiable, inoro considerate ami thoughtful for otlieiK Lady Hampton mounted over the great mistake her niece was making. Sho had whispered in coiilidencc to nil her dear friends that Elinor was really going to throw herself away on tho capbiln alter all. It was such a pity, she said, when Lord Aynsley was ko deep'y In lovo with her. "lint then," she concluded, witli a sigh, it Is a matter In which i cannot Interfere." Yet, looking at Lady Darrell's bright, happy face, sho could not quite regret tho captain's existence. •You will not bo lonely, Lady Darroll," said Miss Hastings, the evening boforo her Journey. Shu never forgot tho light that spread over tho fair young face—tho Intense happiness that shone In the blue eyes. •Nil," slin rutitniad, with IJ . jslsjli of umitterr ablo content, "1 shall never he lonely again. 1 have thoughts and memories that keep my heart warm—all lonoll|uw.i or sorrow is over for me." On tho morrow Miss 1) irrell and tho governess were to go to Oinlierlelgh, but tho same night Lady Dairvil went to Pauline 's room. "J. hope you will excuse me," sho said, when the girl looked up In haughty surprise "I want to sny n fe>y words to you bofore t»mi irn " The cool, formal terms on which thoy lived were sot aside, and for tho lirst time Lady Darroll visited Pauline In her.rootu. "I want to ask you one great favor," continued Lady Darroll. "Will you promise me that Miss Hastings shall not want for anything? Sho Is far from strong." I shall consider Miss Hastings my own especial pliurgo," said Pauline. "Hut you must allnw nje fa help you. I have a Tory groat affection fnr hpr, und desire nothing better than to prove it by kind actions," "Miss Jlustlugs would bo very grutofiiJ to you if she know It," said Pauline, "Hut 1 do not want her to bo grateful. 1 do not want her to know anything about it. With all her gentleness, Miss Hustings has an Independence qnlto her own—an indo- pondonce that 1 respect greatly; but It is quite possible, you know, Paulino, to manage an Invalid—to provide good wine and little delicacies.' 1 "I will do all that myself," observed the young girl. Jjady Darroll went noarer to Inr. "Pauline," slip said, gontly, "you have always repelled every ollort of iiiiu'o; you would not bo friends with mo, Dut now, dear—now that I am so much happier, that 1 have no cloud in my sky save tho shadow of your averted faco—be a little kinder to me. Say that you forgive mo, If I have wronged you." "you have wronged me, Ludy Darrell, and you know !(• Por me Ui talk of forgiveness b only a farce; It Is ton lafTfoftliat, I have had my revenge 1" Lady Parrel! looked up at Iter with a startled face, "What Is that yon say, Paullnof' "I repeat It," said thu K'l'l. Imsklly-"! have had my revonge I" "What can you meanV Nothing of moment has happened to me. You are Jesting, Pauline." "It would be well for you if 1 were," said the girl; "but I tell you In all truth 1 have faadmyrevengol" And those words sounded In Lady Darren's ears long after Pauline had left Darrell Court CHAPTER XXXIII. Tan swANOEn ON TJUS SANDS. The tide WAS coining In, the sun setting over the seapHhe orlmson and golden light seemed to be reflected iu each drop of water until the waves were one mass of heaving roseate gold; a sweet western wind laden with rich, aromatic odors from the pine woods seemed to Kiss the wares as (hey touched the shore and broke Into shoots of beautiful white foam. It was such a sunsot and such a sea-such A calm and holy stillness. Thegoldou waters sti'otaliQii nut as far and wide as/the., eye oiiidtl leaeli. ' The yellow aimds wore eloaf ami. smooth; tltu oiltfa that bounded the coast were .sloop and covered with luxuriant green (oltnue. Pall- line Darrell luul gone to the uuaoh, leaving Mlw Hastings, wi|Q already felt muoh but? tflivto. the upjoymeut of an IIOHI-'H solitude, There was a thnall u.ioh« lu pneof the rocKs, ana tno young ginsatnown in it, witn the broad, beautiful expanse of water spread out lieforc her, and the shining waves breaking at her feet Sho had brought a book with her, but she read littlo; the story did not please her. The hero of it was too perfect. With her eyes lixed on the golden, heaving oxpanso of water, she was thinking of tho difference between men in books and men In real life. In books they were all either bravo or vicious—cither very noble or very base. She passed In review all the men she had ever known, beginning with her kind-hearted, genial father, tho clover humorist artist, who could deline a man's character in an epigram so skillfully. He was no hero of romanco; he liked his cigar, his "glass," nnd his Jest She thought of all his rugged, picturesque artist-comrades, blunt of Bpeecli, honest of heart, open-handed, gonerous, sclf- sacrilielng men, who never envied a comrade's prosperity, nor did even their greatest enemy an evil turn; yet they were not heroes of romance. Slio thought of Sir Oswald— the stately gentleman of the old school, who had held bis mime and race so dear, yet had mado so fatal an error In his marriage and will. She thought of the captain, handsome and polished in manner, ami her faco grew pale as she remeinbr-red htm. Sho thought of Lord Aynsley, for whom sho had a friendly liking, not unmixed witli wonder that ho could so deeply lovo the fnir,soft-voiced,lnane Lady Darrell. Then sho began to reflect how strango It was that sho had lived until now, yt; had never seen a man whom she could love. Her beautitul lips curled in scorn ns she thought of It. "If ever 1 lovo any one nt all," she said to herself, "It must bo some ono whom I feel to be my master. I could not lovo a man who was weak In body, soul, heart, or mind, must feel that he is my master; that my soul yields to his; that lean lookup to him as the real guiding star of my lite, as the guide of my actions. If over I meet such a man, and vow to lovo him, what will my lovo do forme? i do not think I could fall In love witli a book-hero cither; thoy are too coldly perfect. 1 should llko a hero with some human faults, with a touch of pride capable of being roused into passion." Suddenly, as the thought shaped Itself in her mind, she Baw a tall liguro crossing the sands—the figure of a man, walking quickly. Ho stopped at some little distance from the cliff, and then threw himself on tho sand His eyes were lixed on the restless, beautiful sea; and she, attracted by his striking mus'-u- line beauty, the statuesque altitude, the grand, life grace of tho strong limns, 1 tin royal carriage of the kingly head, watched him. In the Louvre she bad seen some mar veloils statues, and he reminded hei of them There was one of Antinoiis, with a grand noble face, a royal head, id.ered with clusters of hair, and the stranger reminded her of it Sho looked at him In wonder. Sho had seen plcturesque-lookliig men—dandies, fops —but tills was the lirst lime she had ever seen a nobk. and magulliccnt-looklug man. "If his soul Is like liis face," she thought to herself, "he is a hero." She watched him quito unconsciously, admiration gradually entering her heart. "I should like to hear him speak," she thought. "I know Just what kind of volco ought to go with that face." It was a dreamy spot, a dreamy hour, and he was all unconscious of her presence. The face she was watching was like some grand, harmonious poem to her; and ns sho so watched there came to her tho memory of the story of Lancelot and Elaine. Tho restless golden waters, the yellow sands, the cliffs, all faded from her view, and she, with her vivid imagination, saw before her the cnstlo court whero Elaine first saw him, lifted her eyes and road bis llneamonts, and then loved him with a lovo that washer doom. The fnco on whloh she gazed was marked by no great and guilty loyo—it was the face of Lancelot before Ids Tall, when ho Glume noblest, purest, and grandest of all King Arthur's knights. "It was for his face Elaine lovedjilm," thought the girl—"grand and noble as Is tho face on which the sun shines now." Then alio went through tho whole of that marvelous story; she thought of tho purity, the dollcato grace, the fair loveliness of Klalne. as contrasted with tho passionate love wnicn, Hung uacic upon nsell, led ner io prefer death to life—of that strange, keen, passlonato love that so suddenly changed tho wholo world for the maid of Astolat. And I would rather bo llko her," said the girl to hersolf; "I would rather die loving tho highest and tho best than live loving ono less won by." II had solzed her imagination, this beautiful story of a deathless love. 1 top cpuld lovo as Elaine did," she thought; "for lovo cannot come to mo wearing tlio guise It wears to others. I could read the true nobility of a man's soul In his face; 1 could love hint, a-king no love In return, I could die so loving him, and believing him greatest and best." *l'hen, as she mused, the sunlight deepened on the sea, the rose becamo purple, tlio waters ono beaming mass of bright color, and he who so unconsciously aroused her sleeping soul to life roso and walked away owi­ the sands. Shu watched him as he passed out of sight. •'I may never see b|m again," sho thought; ''but I shall remember his faco until I rile.' 1 A grout calm seemed to fall over her; l lip very d is of hor heart had been stirred. Sho had been wondering HO short a time bo­ fore if she should ever mpet any Q\\D nt ifll approaching tlio ideal standard of excellence sho had set up in her mind. It seemed like an answer to her thoughts when ho crossed tho sands. "I may never.see him again," she said; "but I shall always remember that I have met ftne whom 1 could have loved." Bho sat there until the sun had set over tho waters and tho moon had risen; and all tho time sho saw before her but one Imago—the face that had charmed her as nothing in life had ever done before, Then, startled to find that it had grown so late, she rose and crossed the sands. Once she turned to look at the sea, and a curious thought enme to her that there, by the side of the restless, shining waters, sjio liad met her fate, Then sho tried to faugh atthe'notlQn. "To waste ono's whole heart In loving a faoo," she thought, "would be absurd. Yet the sweetest of all heroines—Elaine—did so," A great palrn, onp that lulled her branding discontent, that stilled her angry despair, that soemcd to raise her above the earth, that rettnnd and beautiiicd even- thought, was un- on her, Bho reached homo, and MISS Hastings, looking at the beautiful faco oh whloh she had never scon so sweot an expression, so tender a light bofore, wondered what had come over her. So, too, llko Elnlno— AH night his faoo before her lived, and the faco was ' Dark, splendid, sparkling in tho silonce, full pr noblo things All unconsciously, all unknowingly, the Ipve |iad pbpip |n her that was lo work"won- dels—the love flia) was to lie her rodauiptlprj. FARM AND HOME. OVER THE HIVEtt. NANCT W. 1'BIBHT. Hide Ovor the river they beckon to me, Loved ones who've crossed to too further The gle&m of their snowy rnben I see, lint their voices are lost In the dashing tide. There's one with ringlets of snnny gold. And eyes the reflection of heaven s own blue; He crossed In the twilight, amy and cold, And the pate mist hid hun from mortal view. We saw not the tmgels that met him there, The gates of tho city we could not pee. Over the river, over the river, My tirother stands wahlnu to welcome mo. Over tho river the boatman pale Carried another-lhe household pel; Ilnr brown curls waved In the gentle gale; Darling Mlnnlel I coe her yet I Hhe crossed on ber bosom her dimple hands And fearlessly entered the phantom bark; We watched It glide from tho silver sands. And all our sunshine grew strangely dark. We know she Is safe on the other side: The gale of the city we could not see; Over the river, the mystic river, My childhood's Idol Is waiting for me. For none return from those quiet shores Who cross with the boatman cold and pale; We hear the dip of their golden oars, We see the gleam of the snowy sat), And lol they have passed from our yearning hearts. They cross tho stream and aro gone for aye: We may not sunder tho veil ai art, That hides fromjour vision tho gates of day. We only know that their bark no more May sail with us o're life's stormy sea: But somewhere, 1 know, on tho unseen shore, They watch, and beacon, and watt for me. And I sit and think when the sunset's gold Is flashing rivor and hill and shore. I shall one day stand by the watercold, And list for the sound of the boatman's oar, I shall watch for a gleam of the flapping sal! I shall puss from sight with the boatman pale To the better shore or the spirit land. I shall know tho loved who have gone before, And Jo> fully sweet will the meeting be. When over the river, the peaceful river. The angel of death shall carry mo. ing. Thus it incontestnbly offers a cheaper Bource of fertility than dij*' any of the strictly commercial fertilizer!. Infield experiment u heavy npplicition of the meal was found lo produce a masked increase of crop', vet not so great as to warrant usin(f the meal directly for that purpose. There is no doubt, however, that it would have jfiven a prolH if its feeding value had been flrjt availed of. Till-: HOL'.iKilMM) fJtty HIIII Nlubt JA MES SIA.VSI:. Tno soon, nlnM! the |i |cnftlh^' -lit^ tin- !]'•<!: Mnjesllc tie- Kren; orb hi- c inr-*- hnn t-p'-rl, And swept tn triumph. «11 lie- fk!"- (,gl-,w Behind the hilltop* lo the world below Around us now llie p-luclow^ nol^-le.- fall, And nlglit c iro-n t'looriiy fin, le-r fnce n pull, Yet poon r.-liev »-,i by the eloriou" eight Of heaven's Jewel* nml il,- rndltilit llclit Transforming softly Into poem-. In k'nty The nari-h tone), nii'l liui-h outlay of day. The day wn« nlen-lnc;, s/e. the nav" (air; Ye! was the day (nil charged -.villi grief* and (Mr- The nljzht Is sombre, aye, the TilL-bt I* .fid; Yet e'en In sombre tiie'b' we niny tie ylad ; We see ahi-ruuy then, not seen bef.ue- Ttie golden sands o( the celestial shore Oleum brighlly on the uplift, reverent eye, And holy love illuminates tlio sky. "I have been occasionally troubled with Coughs, and In each caae hare used HKOWN'8 IIKONCHIAI. THOCIIES, which hare never failed, and I must say they sic second lo none In the world."— FtlU A. ila.j, CatMer, HI. Paul, Minn. There are 161 Important steam navigation companies In the world, of which the Kng. Hah own 0-1, tin: French 3o and the Hermans 12. In the United .Slates there are 15. Rio Toi;ns«i .r of the discomfort and danger attending a cold, by using Dr. D. Jayne't Expectorant, an old established curative • for Coughs, Sore Throat and Pulmonary af- J fections. Tho British poacher It now being followed by the electric search light- A light several miles away recently detected and Identified a couple of them. THE DEAOI.T GHIP or I*.VBI;WO>»IA may be warded off with IIILS'S llo.vitr of lioaa- ANO T*n. PIKR'S TooTiiactii Uaora Cure la on* minute. htu^u eldoin body FARM NOTES. Hogs that are eqaealtng from cold are not making pork. Have regular hours for feeding. Nothing iH BO valuable its regularity. Tho common nettle-weed is first-rate food for laying hens. They like it, either chopped fine, green, or cut up with the cooked soft food. Prune tho apple trees in winter. Sawing off a few limbs is not pruning. If the trees have heavy, hanging braiicLc, shorten them back. Cut away all dead wood, wherever it may lie. The stock from which our fruit trees ore grown has un important influence upon their health, fruitrulness and longevity. We must pay more attention to seed and scion then we have been doing in the past. Good animals, good crops, good results all around on the farm are not tho outcome of good luck. It is patient, continued, intelligent effort that brings success in agriculture—not a hit-or-miss, huppy-go- lucky course. It may bo an open question whether it will pay nil farmers to feed cooked food to their hogs, but there is no doubt that cooked food will mako more liosh than uncooked, because a lurger proportion will be digested and assimilated. We do not advise feeding turnipB to milch cows. Not that they will always mpart n flavor to the butter, and perhapi never will, if fed just before milking, but thoro aro other roots that uro better and hich Dover flavor the butter under nny circumstances. Our liArvest burdens sue those we bor row. Uifcontent is the peg in your ftioc that hurts. A child that does not henltdy. Knowledge without love is as without life. "Deceit i-i in the heart of them that imagine evil." There is no sharper sword th.iu that in the hand of truth. An hour of praises is worth a lay of fasting and mourning—Livingfctone. How much easier it is to tell other* how they ought to walk, than il \i to stj-p right ourselves. In tho blackest -oil* grow the richest flower*, nnd tlio loflie*t amiatronge-ttrei s BpriiiL' heavenward among the rocks.—J. 0. Holland. The talent, of success is nothing more than what you can do well; and doing well whatever you do, without fume.—Iioni;fellow. thought ut Pure I'rectls. By using mains Mint are not pure bred, th9 faimer is breitling down instead of up, ami he loses an entire year of his life before he car. correct each mistake, while each year's work in grading up the herd or flock renders the work ot improvement easier the next. (To be continued.) "I Own Not Dig " What u picture of laziness and pride we have in the parable of the unjust steward (Luke 16:1 8). Ho Bays, "I can not dig, to beg |'am ashamed. J}e would »ol work, and yet he did not want to be clans ed as a pauper. He wanted to live by his wits. Trying to do so he did what was no better than stealing. Dut he did it in the way of.hueinesa, and;everybody smiled and said, "What a shrewd fellow he ia !** There are a goad many people to-day like that steward, They dispise manual labor. They want to be gentlemen, or what they cull gentlemen—i «., to, have soft hands and wear their Sunday obthes every day. But in order to do this, they must get money in some way, und they must get it without workiugfoi it. How can this be done? Tbat is the problem whioh con fronts the proud and penniless American, And in trying r o solve it be meets temptations to dishonesty which are exceedingly insidious, He wants to get-into business, or to get an otflce. or to secure an agency i anything tbat is genteel, that will deliver him from the ncpeesity of digging, And there are unscrupulous • Odpitalists and peculators who are looking out for jus! moh men hem well to do Thoy will pay . their dirty workjand tol|e and cheat for them, to sell imitation gopdsorbogus stooks, Tbe'youogmaj) must begin, hiw> ever, by selling him t elf." Ru«ticvi9 (n the Occident, A M »9 QTlleamiKp 'RH &s' contracted to carry lh> mail* between,Koglsnd nod QAR adainflv* days. Cuutuln Thistles. Canada thistles can be killed |iy repent ed cutting during the growing season, (r by thorough ploughing und cultivation. If cut closely while in bloom, and then epeutodly cut as often as they grow, there will be little left of theiu in fall; but frequent plowing, hoeing und cultivating will do more thorough woik. Keep Ahead of your woi-lc. It is f uly the industrious man who hu- loisuio. He is never pu -hctl by his work. It is always ahead of Dim. He keeps it at arniB length, and is never in doubt whin be shall take up next. Everything comes in rotation, and as he sits unci Htudies over the year's work, if he is well prepared he can tell what is to be clone (tied day though tbe seuunn, It ia in this way only that one can do justice to himself and makes every day count for its due profit. ureuklne the Colt. A run of sleighing makes a good time to break colts. Hitch tho colt up nt flr.-t alongside n well broken, stacly horso and drive thus until it bus become ticcustonitd to all the tone« of r commnnd and movements of tho voice and hardncva. After being thoroughly used to driving double begin with light loud on a single sleigh. There (a no noisn of wheels, as in buggy or wagon, nnd tho first drive can bo made without much danger of accident if the colt has made gentle by careful handling before being put into tno harness. Early Lambs. Many of the early lambs have come in, and the later ones will come in February and March. The first day's exposure of a young lamb may be fatal, and if not the future of the lamb may be influenced. Have warm quarters for the ewes that are expected to come in, but do not crowd them. As the early lamb is tho one tbat pays it should not be retarded in growth at the start for lack of nourishment or warmth. Begin to feed them on ground oats ns coon as thpy wi|l eat. The ewes should be looked over daily, as they aro subject to milk fever, Plenty of hay should be given them at this time. Wholesome Food. The question now being considered by well-informed farmers is whether the swill-barrel should be abolished or not, It is true that many waste substances can bo added to the swill-barrel and fermented, but this very fact is used as a reason for discarding. the swill-barrel. Tbe swill can just as conveniently be given in a freah and wholesome condition as to allow it as tilth. A mess of fresh skimmed milk and cornmeal or slop made by soalding bran or ground grain, will afford a wholesome rood and avoid disease germs, Tho French Uoudau. The Uoudan is a breed that has not received the attention in this country that it really deserves. It derives its name from the place of its birth— Houdan, France. Ubgligh authorities are of the opinion it is a made breed of the Greve- couer apd some fowl of the Sultan type, with a possibility of a subsequent cross with the Oorking. But no matter how they are made, they recommend themselves very highly as a valuable far a fowl. They are excel It nt layers of large, whito eggs, and as table fowls are unexcelled. ey can he confined by low fences, Tbe writer bred them for a number of yoars, and found them hatdy from chiok to hen. They mature early, Houdan cockerels crossed upon hens of almost any breed make excellent broilers, Linseed Oil Meal as a yerMUaer. The Qhiq experimental station has been akipg some obemioal and field tests with linseed; oil meal to determine its value as a fertiliser, sud their conclusions are worth noticing. Without going closely into the analysis, we may say that tho fertilklng constituent, of new process meal, valuing the nitrogen, phosphoric acid and potasp at their market prices, gave the md! K fertilising value of f2) per ton, or just tbe price at which it can be bought in car lots; but it;has been demonstrated that not more than one-third of the fertilising value of th.e me»| is lq»t in; feeding, provided the manure, isaorefully saved and pKW'y bundled to avoid wast* Thus, if (be meal h used first BJ» a jfeedlns »m and tha residue applied to the'land, the Bost'of the fertilising it reduced by wbst* Too T.lteTHl. A good deal of I ict is needed in giving instruction In •:!i;|dreti. A Pit -onrgb Sunday school teacher said rec* utiy to on.- of bis scholars: "You shouldn't fight with the neighbors' boy*; you fhould heap coal* of fire on their heads." "1 can't," wu* the reply: "we burn natural gas." Faco Ansuerflth to Face. Northtvesteru (jhrletalu Advocate. Tho best reading produces the best thinking, and the best thoughts make the impressions upon mind and heart and features. A beautiful mind will make n beautiful faco. We all admire beauty of face und form, und desire thr-in for our- selvos. Here is an easy and certain waj to acquire both in miMMirj;. The influence of good reading on character is immeasurable. Noble, sweet, grae'ous thoughts reveal themselves both in features and character. Beauty of mind is just us apparent and appreciable as benuty of person. The GreHt Mini. The idealist is often the narrowest of men. The great man is one who enshrines an ideal in his heart am! goes to work in the world, taking men as he finds tlinni and doing the bent for lliem and with them, drops as near l <i their level as he honiMlly can, if by any means ho may lay hold Of thorn, ue:* ideas in order to pave a way for his own, telling them n great many half truths, hoping that at hist Ihev may be ready for whole ores.—Rev. Hr. T. T. Mungcr. During the cross examination Madiuie Desteurs testified to the baron's efforts to have her confined in n "retreat." She suid she was worth $1,000,000, all in New York property. Her maid gave supporting testimony. llere II Is. To the nun who hilen* >vilh III* hnml-, ]>hy»lciil trouble Is a w T\ »ctinu, ihine. It Is not merely the pain lie eudiii-i -, iii .l.iu^ and tormenting us il is, lull, the pro »|icclivn loss in' liinc, money anil place haunt* him nnd aggravate-, his suffering. He is bent on having prompt relict and sure cure. Ho wants the best nnd the proof und here It la: —Mr. W. If. Sclnocdcr, Oilbortvlllo, Iowa, stated April 10, 183-1, that ho had used St. Jacobs Oil In his stnbles for horse complaints and upon himself for rheumatism, and hud found It the best romcdy he had ever tried. Again, Feb. 11.1887, he writes: "Ihave used St. Jacobs Oil for rheumatism and sore back, as stated, and It cured; and for burns and bruises It does its work as recommended to do. I always keep It In the house and recommend it to my neighbors."—Mr. John One of the largest hospitals In the world, containing accommodations for 1,000 to { l,. r >00 patient* has been opened at Constantinople, Turkey. Ilnil't giro up and say there It no help ' f..r Catarrh. M.iy l->»cr and Cold In Head, | since thousand* testify that Elj'i Cream . Halm has entirely cured them. ; I have been bothered with catarrh for j about twenty years; I had lost seme of amell | entirely, and I hml almost lost my hearing My eyes were getting so dim I bad lo get some one to thread my needle. Now I have my henring ns well as I ever had, and 1 can see to thread a> lino a needle a« ever I did, toy BciiBc of smell seems to be Improving all the time I think there l> nothing like Ely 's Crenm Iialio for catarrh.— Mrs. K. K. Ulllncs, Keiidnll, I'crry Co , O. Apply Uatto into i o h te.-lril. It is Q-iiel. ly Absorbed, (iivos Itellef at once. I'd. • Ml cents al Druggists or by mail. ELY HKOTIIERS, 50 Warren St,, New York CIUOIN <t Co., Philadelphia, Pa will send, postpaid, for two Dobbins' Electric n-mp wrappers (Dobbins' Soap Is for sa '.e everywhere), and ten cents, any volume of "duriirifcc Series," (best uuthorij, rent novels, about 20U pages each. Send one rent 6tump for catalogue. Mention this paper. FOB tick headache, dltzineaa or swimming in the head, pain In tbe back, body, or rheumatism, take Heei-ham's Pills. Experiment* In growing tea plant are now being tried in Southern California. A cnre ;o of e -ii'per recently carried out of Lake Superior was valued at $100,00. Calnrrli Can't (.'are*! With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reitch too seat of the tifscaso. Catarrh la a Moiil or constitutional dKaasi-, and In order to en. • t you have to tako Internal remedies. Ball, a- iarrh Cure Is taken Internally, and acts dji i e ir on tlie blood and mucous surfaces. Hall « i a. farrh Curels no qunok medicine. ItsAa* nra. terilied by one of the boBt physicians in ;lil| country for years, and is a roRnlar prescript inn. It is composed of tb* bait tonlos known, combined wftn tbo bust blood purlflora, aotlnit ill- roctljr on the rnuoont surfaces. The perfect combination -of the two Ingredients Is nluit producei such wonderful resalti la onrlotf catarrh. Bend for testimonials, fraa. F. J. CHENEY A CO., Props., Toledo, Ohio, Bold by drugglits, prloaftio. "GERMAN SYRUP" Boschcc's German Styrap is BWI successful in tbe treatment of CM»* sumption than any other remt4y prescribed. It has been tried under every variety of climate. Ia tb* bleak, bitter North, in damp Ntw England, in the fickle MiddleStataa, in the hot, moist South— everywhere. It has been in demand by every nationality. It has been employed in every stage of Consumption. In brief it has been used by millions and its the only true and reliable Consumplioti Remedy. • 1 1QO YOU COUCH DOiVT DEL AT KEMP? ^ r ^arasi Colda, Ottna-ha, esia, Whooptmr Cough, Asthnns. A certain r> rs for (.onsnmt) I *s4as. s BUT-- re '.lsf in adraacad efai . You will the sio ~ tha first doaa. Bold br •ttla„, iu rrnu sad II A • -R4IBS, mi.i atnn.--. 1 faJclna-M bans Be a Qarbutt, 656 Minna 8t.,^»n Francisco, Cal., write*: "Borne time back I •pralucu my knee and suffered agony until I tried St. Jacob* Oil. The result waa a needy and permanent cure."— Hiss Ida M. Flomlng, 7 6. Carey St., Baltimore, Md., lays: "I had been afflicted for two yeart with neuralgia, and tried every means to get rid of the tormenting disease, I had been given a» much quinine that my nervous syatom waa seriously Injured, t was also advised to use St Jacobs Oil, which I did, and It)relieved wo entirely. Tho crown prince of Greece has not emerged from his palace since the death of his sister, tho (lraud Dnchcss Paul of Russia, as his devotion to hor was almost ldolatory. -AH Fitsstor-psd freelijr 1)U.KMNB'SQua&l FITS.- NEnvn IlKSTonKH. So FltnufUr first day's uss. Mar. vsUout cures. Trautlsa and S'2.00 trial bottla rraa ta *'lt cases. Bend to Dr. Ullue, ml Aruli St., Palla., Emporor William will not have a stenofr- raphor about lilm. Ho does his own shorthand writing with his loft hand. Hade to Look Like New, Dresses, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, otc., Dyed or Cloanod, Plush Garments Steamed, at Otto Piotuh's Dyo WorkB, 2-10 W, Water St., Milwaukee Scud for circular. Paris publishus 1,008 paper, of which 105 arc Illustrated Journals and twenty.ono are devoted to thu thcatrca. NO STOMACH Ota longiUnd abuBlvo treatmont puoh ai too hratty .tod rapid •a'ii'ff, loo muoh rich food, hurrying to t&d from ineali, overuao of Btlmulanti or narootlct, ' •to. Tha inevUiblo roBiUt Daunt bo indlgeatlon, aad later Dyspepsia, with all tlio horrlbltj lufifcrlnx ao mauy paoplo know 'too well. Dyupeptlu dooa uot not well of 1 aelf. It require a careful attention to diet tad a good imealclDO like Hpod's 8ar8aparllla Thlpb. regulates ttie stomach, liver and bowels, a ituuletfs secretion of tlis gastric Julon, remove* acidity and tones tlio un Ira hy-te-ui to health. Hood's Pills euro liver ills. Prion use. Two Bottle* Oared Ber. CiUBoLl., Io**, July, IBS). , was suKerlDi tan years from snooks Iu mj head, so much ao, that at times X didn't expoot to recover. I took medlolnes from many 5oa- totl, bnt did not got any relief until I took Tax. wt Koonlg 's iNorve Tonic; the second dose ro- lioved and two bottles oared ma. & W. FX OK. Worth It* Weight In Gold. Emtar, Dak., July S3, 1800. The yonng man oonoernod ha* not now the •lightest symptoms of nta, sine* using I'astol Koonlg's Nerva Tonlo. I consider It worth Iti weight is gold. i. J. 8HEA, Pastor, Iter. John Redecker, of Wetphalla, Kan., writes, Oot. 13,1890: -There la a 16-year -old boj hero, who suffered from fits about a year. I ordered a bottle of Pastor Kotnlg's Nerve Tonlo for blm, and tha siokness left him altogether, tie iinvr bad It since." Talnable Boost an Iferrons laeaaea sent rrae> to anr address, and poor patients can also obtain Utla medicine free of charze. This remedy has beenjpiepared by the Heverend S astor KoentK. of Pert Wsrne. Ind, since 1S76. and isovprepareannderhls direction brtbe KOENICS MED. CO., Ohloago, III. BolilbrDrncaistsat SI per Bottle. OfbrSS I,nr Ke HI?.o, S1.78. O Bo! ties for WO. Si.: iikNiir 'i iioMi-HON, the most noted physician of ICnjr html, suys that mure tliuiv hall'of all diseases coniii from error a diet. Scud for Frco Maniple of Garlic-Id Tea to 310 West J.ltli Street, New York City. Over, uomea , , results I orunil Hutln «|cui es MU-lt Heailm -lit-i .luresC «--M |»l«-< iau;rure*Coit»tlpatlun > • • • • •)•••• TUHSTINY PILLS* lAftlnffledoMe product-a beneficial ro- suits. urlvinffoheerfuliteH* ofuilud and v > buoyancy of body to which you were ^ before a atr*n|rcr. They enjoy a pop- W) ulnrlty unparalleled. Trice, UScts. DISEASE GERMS. Dr. Bayard Holmes read a paper before the Evolution Club in Chicago the other day in which he said that the Chicago River has infected the Lake with disease gerni.s for over a mile from the shore. Unit tlio water was swarming with bacteria containing the germs of dipthcria, typhoid fever, and all other contagious diseaseH. The more this subject of disease germs is studied the more we are able to trace most of the maltt- dies that itiilict tin; human race with their presence. Hum's GERMAN OoFitii AND KIDNEY GUKK will eradicate these poison germs from the system, while this great remedy con- lains no poison in itsell it is certain deal h to all microbes. It is particularly good for throat troubles. It eoutaius a portion of tar which, every one knows is one of the besk remedies for parotitic life in the whole range of medicine. It contains no; poison for tho human system but can bo taken freely without the slightest danger. Get it of any dealer. SYLVAN REMEDY Co., Peoria, 111. FHER GRATEFUL — COMFORTING. EPPS'S COCOA BREAKFAST. • _ koo *.'* (,ffB . 0 ?. th^waUral lawa ,a__ ., „ _ U «a of weU-Mleotad Oooon, Mr. i:[i|>« lint provide.! govern tha op«r*.tlorj» uf diKt*tlon und nutrition, and by a cartful api-Heiitlon of tha flna prquc tected Ooooit, Mr. i:[i|>« lint nrovldi our breakfakt tabUawUh a ..»llrHt*>ly tUvorad b«. aragf whloh may aava ui many h>-Hvy doctor*' bllli. It la by llm judlclona ana of nm-Ji mtU'lea ut dl«t that a eoji«ilhitlon may be gradual!) hitili ui>uui(f •trouif enough to rmitt •vt'iy tendutuiy io di.*>.>* llumfrfeili of Hiibtta tun I ad Us ur* (hutting Hronn-I v* ready to uttaok wbortfrar tliare U n went i* We may • no Ape many a fatal ahaft by Unplug om ••Wei wall fortified with i>ure blood t*nd a i»rwp*.rjj nourUhad frame."— "01*11 Smvioe Uaxette.'' Made limply with bolllmr water or iiiilb. Bold mtly In half-pound tlm, by Oruoart, label Ind tliuw i JAMKH KVVm A CO., Horn ceo patble OhauiUu. LONDON, KKIILANU. KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DISCOVERY Takes hold in this order: Bowels. Isiver, Kidneys, Inside Skin, Outside Skin, Drivlnic every thlsK lis for. it aba, eaajtst u> be out. You know whether you neeel it or not. •old by every drugg-lnt. and manufactured%*, DONALD KENNEDY, ROXBURY, MA88. LITTLE LIVER PILLS DO NOT GRU'K HOB SICXBI. Sure curs for SICK UISAD- ACDU, Impslrtd ?l(iitloa,c«asti> pstlonttorpfaiElaPda* Thejraroaf. . vital organ., rttwvt nauatat sla> slum. Act like msflcoa Kid- nova sud blmlilur. Conausr . bilious nervous dls* i£% j% ^^*J*^ orders. EttablUh *<*> < w V ^^•W ural DAILY ACTION. Beautify complexion by purlfjrln*} ^loocl. rOBKLY VKUETAULS. tht dm Is nlcel/ sdjuitnl to suit east, as on* pill eaa mver lis too much. Euch vlsl«ontslni4?,csrrled In vsia pocket, llks Issd pencil, lluslueaa man's frsal Bsvertj. Docket, convenience, vbcro. All ge •sud l-oarit stamp. f ou get 33 psgs book with laiastai •I. HARTEI MEDICINE CO.. St Uula. IU. pencil. lIuBlueaa ma. Taken es.lcr then .uasr. Sold All genuine goods Desr , '0re«ceut. M Quickly obt*lii»d. No attj's- tee aatll ...patent Is allowed. Advloa and book QLODI PATMIT AaxHOT, Washington, D. O. PILES Hemed* free. ial o " "" *" Instant Keller. Final oare In 10 dare. Novel retarsn a. „ pur|.iaoeal»|n>seppoalurr. AvleUj* tried In vela everv romodr kas dlsoonra* a elnapl. son, whloh li. will mall free U Ms follow aetsrar* jjdirwa J. H. Barms, bos tJM, H.w Task Oltr.H.y, BTNG1.K HAHNKSp. Hand Made, $10.50 Haad Mad*. ' IplO.UV. lead lor aties Ust al MJ tall IU.. Mm* GUM, lis Weal Water St., afUwaaks* WW. . -TKKATKO ril ' PssllNsI) Cms*' with. Vegetable *iat *sls» •an cured raartj thousand oases. Our. psUeatj . •roDouncad hopelaat br tha beat physicians, jpr— lrst dot. symptoms rtpldjr dltappoar, and io days*; least two-thirds of all i vmptotnt are rtmo' ?r free book of testimonials cf ulraoulovl Ten days (r.atn).nt turalslwd free br sssu our.i. u you orda? trla J Morvhlmi Ilithlt Cured in 1*>' tu »tl diivs. Nojmy till eured. OR. J, STtPHENtf, l.ebanon.Ohio. PENN MUTUAL LIFE Age, Htability, sound method*; oaih T»lueB, inoontesU- ble polioieR; the ISM* extension lyetem; low *o*t. Address 931-8-0 Chestimt St.. FhilsiV*. Q F" IT H Q ^wwriw^v-^uVvcSA r -ioo,ooo~ .ROSES&PLANTS; SICT ^AHH ^v^(>v^.li.l^ iflHN A SAl 2ER TKFLORIDA 'v • UH TIE SOVTI» Ml mpmuA tbe winter in KSIMLUI. Th* C*MraM VuilbuM Tnlnt tesd In service rxIwMa I 4 Jacksonrllle and Placed In servicebelweea Clnelnuatl and Jacksonville and SUAUKUS tine by tbe Uasl Tenosasae, Virginia FARBB. at Osorglr. Hallway bare no superiors In tbe world. Tk.y oonaltt of U.S. Hall Oart, Boutb.ra Kxprets Oars, Bacgax* Can, Day Oeapbea aed Pullman Orawtat Room Wespln* Cars, Tlok.ta far sal* at all l*Ure *9 Offlcta In lh» Waited States. B. W. WBSMftT, Qta'l Paassaier Ayt, KMOXTILUt, TEM4. F*TFOU$HDU0ED PATENTS! PENSIONS! Bend for Inventor's Onlde or How to Obtain a Patent. S end lot Digest of Puialonend Bounty Laws. ll " k P'* 1 '*"'*''. WasliltnTtou,i». V. Quloklr obtained. Mo ally's fee until •. - patent Is allowed. Advloe aad book Lena PiTSNl AUS¥OT, Washington, D, 0. PATENTS DM. OLOUI Heiuedy free. Instant Rnllef. final our. la 10 day. Never returns! no ill purg.t no salvet norapposllory. A vlottsa, ... vain avarr remedy baa dlsoorared a simple cuw, whlob bentll uisll Itaeto bis fallow suSsrere. Addrees J. II. lttk\tt, bos tWO, S.w York City. H. V. M1W TO TKAVKI*. We pay U0 to $100 » moutb and *XWMIS*S, H!l*l*lllOTOW t MtMllsoD f vYla. Pi ' i < J - 1 ' I K I I I... •fc A P08ITIVB OURI' for all those Pa.iiful I'omululiitt «A««| . ip comn\0Pi«m9U| the . t( LADTEFTOFTHEW*

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