The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on February 20, 1892 · Page 4
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February 20, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, February 20, 1892
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Used up. It's the only way to use some tilings, but it's a bad condition for a man or woman. It means disease. Take Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. That means health. It invigorates the liver and kidneys, purifies the blood and cleanses and renews the whole system, For all scrofulous humors and blood - taints, and even consumption (or lung-scrofula), if taken in time, it's a positive remedy. It's a guaranteed one, In all diseases of the liver, blood and lungs, it's warranted to benefit or cure, or the money is refunded. No other medicine of its class is sold, through druggists, on this pe- fuliar plan. You can judge why. You only pay for the good you get Common LOVE'S VICTORY. Soap Rots Clothes and >s Hands. Chaps IVORY SOAP DOES NOT, &m SHILOHS CONSUMPTION CURE. , This GREAT COUGH CURE, tiili success. M CONSUMPTION CURB if M U fcy dru j. rltt> on a posttive faarantee, a tot that no other Car* can stand mccessfullT. If Too have a COUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GRIPPE, it srlll core YOU promptly. If year child has th* CROUP or WHOOPING COUGH, we it mlcklT and relief ia SUM . If TM fear CON. tUMPTION. don't wait until roar c *M ii hope, lieu, but take this Cure at once and receive fcrnediate help. Price 50c and Sixxk Ask your druggist for SHILOH'S CURE. If TOUT lungs are sore or back lama, tin ithBoh 's Porous Plasters. There is nothing that may not happen to a thin baby. There is nothing that may not happen to a man who ia losing his healthy weight We say they are " poor, They are poorer than we at first suspect Do you want almost all that is known of the value of plumpness told in a way to commend to you CAREFUL LIVING—and Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil if you need it A book on it free. SCOTT 8t BOWN*, Chemists, 13a South 51)1 Avanw, New York. Your druggist k**pa Scott 1 ! Erauliioo of cod-lhrar «B all dniff iitt everywhere do. II* the Owen Electric Belt AND APPLIANOE9 FOR MEN AND WOMEN DR. A. OWBN. A GENUINE CURRENT OF ELECTRICITY It generated In a battery on the belt, and can be applied iso any part of the body. The current can be mad* mild or strong as the case, may require, and it absolutely under control of the Wearer at all timet. OtTB IliLCSTHATKD CATALOG CT* Contains fullest Information regarding the cure of Aoute, Ohronla and Nervou* Diseases, Sworn Testimonials with portraits of people woo bays been eured, Price List and Outs of Belts and Appliances, and how to order, .published In English, (Herman, Swedish aua Norwegian Mnanagts. This Catalogue, or m Treatise on Suptura cured with Eleotrle Truss, will be Sstage, 10 00 nMlDt °' ,jx °* at * * THE OWEN Electric Belt and Appliance Co. stain OOoa, Bead lalesrooBW and Only factory, 205,207,209,211 STATE ST. Cor. A .IU, TU Owen Saetria Belt Building, CHICAGO, IU< New Yerk Offca, BM Masawr, Car. 12th It TNI UUMMT ELI0TM0 MIT UTULIMlslIlfl INTHIWOftlO. When writing mention this paper, IIUT POLISH IN THI WORL0.I Stov e L1SH UIIAlTKtl xxxtv. THE 8TOKV OK ELAINE. HIM Hastlnira laid down the newspaper, with a quick Klaneo of pleased surprise. "I am glad that I came to Ombcrlelgh," the said, "imagine, Pauline, who Is here. You have heard me speak of the St. Lawrences. I educated Laura St. Lawrence, and she married well ami went to India. Her husband holds a very high nppointmont there. Lady SL Lawrence Is here with her ton, Sir Vane. I inn so pleased." "And 1 am pleased for you," responded Pauline, with the new gentleness that sat so well upon her. "I must go and see them," continued Miss Hastings. "Thoy nro Btnylng at Sea View. Wo can Boon llnd out whero Sen View Is." "St. Lawrence I" said Pauline, musingly; "I like thu name; It has n pleasant sound." "They aro noble people who bear It," observed Miss Hastings. "Lady St. Lawrence was always my Ideal of a thoroughbred English geiulewoman. 1 never heard how It was, but the greater part of their fortune was lost when Sir Arthur died. He left but this ono son, Vauo; and, although he has the title, he has but llttlo to support It with. I know their family estates were all sold. Lady St. Lawrence has a small fortuuo of her own; but It Is not much." Again Paulino repeated tho name to her­ self—"Vnno St. Lawrenco I"—thinking there was a sound as of half-forgotten music In It That was a name that would havu suited the faco she had watched on tho sands. "Vane St. Lawrence I" Unconsciously to horsi'lf she had said the words aloud. Miss Hastings looked up quickly. ,'Dld you speak, my dear?" she asked; and Pauline wondered to llnd her face suddenly grow warm with a burning blush. "I think," said Miss Hastings, presently, that I should like to visit them at once. Lady St Lawrenco may not bo staying long, and 1 should never forgive myself if 1 were to miss her. Will you come with me, Paulino?" "If es, willingly." She was ready to go anywhere, to do anything, with that great wondering love, that great, grand calm, tilling her heart and soul. For tho first time tho sight of her own magnificent loveliness pleased her. I may see him again," sho thought to herself with almost child-like simplicity, "and I should llko him to think of me." Sho took more pnins than sho had ever taken boforo; and tho picturesque taste that was part of her character greatly assisted ber. Her dress wns of purplo silk, plain, rich and graceful; her hat, with Its drooping Mirplo plume, looked like a crown on the .lautiful head. She could no moro help looking royal and queenly than she could help tho color of her oyes and hair. Miss Hastings lonkod up with a smllo of surprise, the proud faco was so wonderfully beautiful —tho light that never yet shone on loud or tea was shining on it Why, Pauline," she said, laughing, "Lady St Lawrenco will think I am taking the Queen ot Shoba In disguise 1 What strange change Is coming over you, child?" What indeed I Was it tho shadow of the Jove that was to redeem her—to work wonders In her character? Was It tho light that came from the linlf-iiwukcnliig soul? Wiser women than good, kindly, simple-hearted Miss Hastings nihrht have been puzzled. They wen; not long in finding Sea View— a pretty villa a llttlo way out of the town, standing at tho loot of u cliff, surrounded by trees and Rowers—ono of tho prettiest spots In Uinherlulgh. Thoy were shown Into the drawing-room, tho windows of which commanded a magnificent view of tho sea. Ueforo they had been there many minutes there entered a fair, gentle, gracious lady, whose eyes filled with tears as she greeted Miss lftisttngs warmly. "You are like a spirit from the past," she said. "I can see Laura a little child again as 1 look at yon. Nothing could have pleased me so much as seeing you." Then sho looked admiringly at the beautiful girl by her side. Miss Hastings Introduced her. "Miss Durroll," sho said, "it seems strange thut I should meet you. My husband In his youth knew Sir Oswald well." Lady St. Lawrence was just what Miss Hastings had described her—a thoroughly high-bred English lady. In ligure she was tall and upright; her face had been beautiful In its youth, and was even now comely and fair; tho luxuriant brown hair was streaked here and there with silver. Sho wore a dress of rich brocade, with some becoming arnnge- ment of Rowers and lace 011 her head; she was charming in her liuiy-like simplicity ami gentleness. Paulino, knowing that tho two ladles would have much to talk about asked pormlsston to amuse herself with soma books she saw upon the table. "Thoy belong to my son," said Lady St Lawrence, with a smllo. There were Tennyson, Keats, and Byron, and written inside of each, in a bold, clear hand, was the uumo "Vane St Lawrenco." Pnullne lost herself again In tho sweet story •f Elaine, from which she was aroused at intervals by the repetition of the words—"My son Vane." She could not help hearing somo part of Lady St Lawrence's confidential communication, and it was to tho effect how deeply Bhe deplored the blindness, of her sou, who might marry his oniuln Lilllth O.ivcnant, one of the wealthiest hclrcssi-s In Kiiglniitl. Miss Hastings was all kindly sympathy. "It would be Hindi an excellent thing for Mm," continued Lady St. Lawrence; "und Lltllth Is a very tdco girl. But It Is useless counseling him; Vauo is like Ids father. Sir Arthur, you know, always would have but own way." Paulino began to feol Interested In this Vane St Lawrence, who refused to marry tho wealthy heiress because he did not love aer. "Ho must bo somewhat like mo," she said to herself with a smile. Then the conversation changed, and Lady 8t. Lawrence begnn to speak of hor daughter Laura and her children. Pauline returned to Elaine, and BOOH forgid everything else. Sho was aroused by a slight stir. Sho heard Lady St Lawrenco say: "My dear Vane, how you startled mel" Looking up, she saw boforo hor the same faco that had engrossed her thoughts and fancy 1 Sim was nearer to it now, and could see moro plainly Clio oxqulslte refinement of the beautiful mouth, tho clear, ardent expression of tho bold, frank eyes, ihe gracious lines of, the clustering hair. Her heart seemed almost to stand still—It was though she had suddenly been brought face to face with a phantom. He was bending over Ludy St. Lawrence, talking eagerly to her—ho wns greeting Miss Hastings with much warmth and cordiality. Pauline had time to recover herself before l.ady St Lawrence remembered her. She k Mj time to still the wild boating of her heart •* steady her trembling lips—but the flush •» still on her beautiful face and the light' •ii.hor exMirlien he camuiiplo her. LitdySt Lawrence spoke, out the words sounded to Paulino 11* though thoy came from nfnr oil; yet thoy were very simple. "Miss Darnell," sho wild,"let uie Introduce my son to you." Then she went, book to Miss Hastings, eager to renew the conversation interrupted by the entrance of her son. What did Sir Vane see In those dark eyes that held him captive? What was looking at him through that most beautiful facer" What was H that teemed to draw bl» bent and soul front him, never to become hi* own again? To any other stranger he would have ipoken Indifferent. words ot greeting • and welcome; to this dark-eyed girl he could gay, nothing, When souls have spoken, lips have not rouon to say;. What had happened to him? What ttntnge, waglo UifleierJee ww upon Mwf Teu mlnutea tinge {be had entered, that room heart-whole, fancy-free, with laughter on hit lips, and 00 book from her hands, he read thu noble words wherein Sir Lancelot tells the Lily Maid how he will dower her when sho weds some worthy knight, but that he can do no more for her. Was It a dreuin that she should sit there listening to thosu words from his lips—she had fancied hitn Sir Lancelot without stain, and herself Klaiue? There was a sense of unreality about It: she. wouUl not have been sin prised at any moment to awake and find herself in the prclly drawing-room at Marine Terrace nil this beautiful fairy tale adream —only a dream. Tins musical voice ceased ut Inst: ami it was to her as though some charm had been broken. "Do you like poetry. Mis.i Darrellr" Inquired Sir Vane. '•Kos," she replied; "il seems to mi'part of myself. 1 cannot explain clearly what I mean, but when 1 hear such grand thoughts read, or when 1 read them for myself, It Is to me as though they were my own." "I understand," he responded-"Indeed I believe that I should understand anything you said. 1 could almost fancy that 1 had lived before, and had known you In another life." Then Lady St Lawrencu mid something about Sea View, and they left falry-htnd for a mure commonplace sphere of existence. TtftfeSfe CIIAITKll XXXV. IIKI)KKMKI> ltV I.UVK. "If anything eim redeem her, it will be love." So Miss Hastings had said of Pan Una long months ago. when she bud Rrstsccn her grand nature witrpod and soured by disappointment shadowed by the tierce desire of revenge. Now she was lo see tho fulfillment ot her words. With a nature like Pauline's, love was no ordinary passion; all tint romance, the fever, Mte poetry of her heart mill soul were aroused. Her love took her out of herself, transformed and transfigured her, softened and beautified her. She was not of those who could lovo moderately, and If one attachment was not satisfactory, lake refuse In another. For sueli as her there was but one. love, and It would make or mar her III e. Had Sir Vane SI. Lawrence been merely a handsome man she would never have cured for him; but his soul and mind had mastered her. He was a noble gentleman, princely in his tastes and culture, generous, pure, gifted with an intellect uiagiiilicent in itself, and cultivated to tho highest degree of perfection. The innate nobility of his character at once Influenced her. She aekmmledired its superiority; shu bowed her heart and soul before It proud of tie- very chains that bound her. How small and Insignificant everything else now appeared I Kven the loss of Darrell Court seemed trilling to her. Life had suddenly assumed another aspect. Sho was In an unknown land: she was happy bes'ond everything that she had ever conceived or imagined It possible to be. It wns a quiet subdued happiness, 0110 that was dissolving her pride rapidly an Hie sunshine dissolves, snow—happiness that was rounding off the angles of her character, that was taking away scorn and defiance, and bringing sweet and gracious humility, womanly grace and tenderness hi their stead. While Sir Vane was studying her as the most difllcult problem he had over met with ho heard from .Miss Hastings thu story of her life. Ho could understand how the Innate, strength and truth of the girl's character Inn I rebelled agahlst polite insincerities and conventional iiiilrutlis; lie could understand that a sou so gifted, pure, and eager, could llnd no resliug-place und no delight; he could understand, too, how tho stately old baronet, the gentleman of the old school, had been frightened at his niece's originality, and scared bv her uncompromising love of truth. Miss Hastings, whose favorite theme In Pauline's absence was praise ot her, had told both mother and sou thu story of Sir O i wald's project and its failure—how Pauline would have been mistress of U.irrell l.'our and all her uncle's immense wealth If sin would but havu compromised matters and have married Aubrey Laugtoii. "Lnngtoii?'' questioned Sir Vane, know hint -that is I luivo heard of him; but 1 cannot reuieinher anything more than that he Is a greut roue, and 11 man whose word Is never to bo believed." "Then my pupil was right In her estimate of his character," said Hiss Hastings. "She Beemed lo guess It by Instinct She always treated him witli thu utmost contempt and scorn. 1 have often spoken to lie) about It" "You may rely tipon It, Miss Hastings, that the Instinct of u good woman. 111 tho opinion she forms of men. is never wrong," observed Sir Vane,, gruvuiy; nod then he turned to Lady St. I.iwreuce wp'i the sweet smile Ills face.always wore for her. "Mnlhcr," lie said, gontly, "after hearing of such heroism as that, you must not be an gry about Lilllth Uavonant again." "That Is a very different matter," opposed Lady St Lawrence: but it seemed to her son very much the same kind of thing. Before he hud known Pauline long he was not ashamed to own to himself that ho loved her far better than nil the world beside—thai lite for film, unless she would share it wan all blank and hopeless. She was to lilm at part of his own soul, the center of his existence; he know Bhe was beautiful beyond most women, he believed her noble and truer than most of women had ever*been. His faith In her was Implicit; he loved her as only noble men are capablo of loving. As time passed on his Influence over ber became unbounded. Quito unconsciously to herself she worshiped him; unconsciously to herself her thoughts, her Ideas, all took their coloring from his. She who had delighted in cynicism, whose beautiful lips had uttered stifli hard and cruel words, now took from him a broader, clearer, kinder view of mankind and human nature.. If at times the old aaon was too strong tor her, anu ^...e » a sarcasm would full from her, some cold cynical sneer, he would reprove her quite fearlessly. "You are wrong, Miss Darroll—quite wrong," he would say. "The noblest men have not been those who sneered at their fellow-men, but those who have done their best to aid them. There Is little nobility In deriding spirit" And then her face would flush, her llpa quiver, her eyes take the grieved expression of n child who has been hurt "Can 1 help it" she would say, "when hear what is false?" "Your ridicule will not remedy It," ho would reply. "You must take a broader, more kindly view of matters. You think Mrs. Leigh deceitful, Mrs. Vernon worldly but ray dear Miss Darrell, do you remember this, that In every woman and man there ' •omethlng good, something to bo admired, •ome grand or noble quality? Itynay be half- hidden by faults, but it Is there, anil for the •ake of the good we must tolerate tho bad. No one ia all bad. Men und women are, after all, created by God; and there la torn* trace of the Divine Image loft In every one. This was a new and startling theory to tho girl who had looked down with contempt not unmixed with scorn on hor fellow-oreat- nregrrjudglng them by a stnndurd lo which few eyer nttaln. "And you really believe there is aome- thing good In every one?" she asked.' "Something.not merely good, but noble. My secret conviction is that In every soul U iern la the germ of something noble, even tough circumstances may never call It furtn, A* you grow older and sue more of the world, you will know that 1 am right" "I believe you!" she cried, eagerly, always believe every word you nty I" tier face Hushed at tho warmth of her words, "You do me Justice," he Mulct. "1 have faults by the million, bill want of sincerity li not among tliein." So, little by little, lovo redeemed Pauline, took away her fuullfl, and placed virtues In their stand. It was almost marvelous to note how all sweet, womanly grneus ennui to her, how the proud face cleared and grew tender, how prldrt died from the dark eyes, and .glurlguH luvu-llghtcamo In Its stead, how she became patient and gontle, considerate, arid thoughtful, always finxlnu* to avoid giving pain to othtyfc it would haw b *eu dWIoult far any one to recognize tho brilliant, wllltuj I'ldilino Piirrefi in the loving, quiet tliought* ful gill Whom lovo had imnsMineU^Uto recognized her superior, and yielded full reverence to him. If anything bad happened to disenchant her, If it had been possible for her to Und herself mistaken In blm, the sun of the girl's life would have set forever, would have gone down in utter darkness, leaving her without hope. This beautiful love-Idyl did not remain a secret long; perhaps those most Interested were the last to see It Miss Hastings, however, had watched Its progress, thankful that her prophecy about her favorite was to come true. Later on Lady St Lawrence saw It and, though she could not help mourning over Lilllth Davenant's fortune, sho owned that Pauline Darrell was the most beautiful, the most noble, the most accomplished girl alio hod ever met She had a moderate fortune, too; not much, It was true; yot Itwa? better than nothing. "And, If dear Vane has made up his mind," said the lady, meekly, "It will, of course, be quite useless for me to Interfere." Sir Vuno and Pauline were always together; but hitherto no word of lovo had been spoken between them. Sir Vano always went to Marino Terrace the first thing in the morning; ho liked to seethe beautiful face that had all tho bloom and freshness of a flower. ,He always contrived to make such arrangements ns would Insure that Pauline and he spent the morning together. The afternoon was a privileged time; It was devoted by the elder ladles, who were both invalids, to rest During that Interval Sir Vano read to Pauline, or they sat under thu shadow of the great cliffs, talking until the two souls were so llnnly knit that they could never be severed again. In the evening they walked on tho sands, and the waves sang to them of lovu that was immortal, of hope that would never die—sang of the sweet story that would never grow old. FARM AND HOME. TUB UTOPIAN FABMKtt. Joan KiMDicas BAirai. fought of, cowlrig lit©;, flea, in^tat bad WW ethlng unlike herself, .work^wondnrs o| change; he waa»teud< Thorn came a, new world to her, a new r , \ y uu^ifuTi 'nf-fhlUvW' W»Tlll}lf fllljl ijgl® lt»t tlllUWlf, ' <"-', iMa'O r, - IV 1 M> > »> ftild but few words; the.cAlin andau thut foil over thorn during tUwt tat In. * lint ' #ii hit KnfttVttili lt> atva • ^m'rlM^I WW,-*-*.* taute .,7.t W *-*j »w a:r,iitt^ *n>i.%t* vJ:*'t^'^MA.flPMIWl*lI»* • | lC b IttWiliiM* »J* Come here, my <Jeu, I went ter sty a word ot two teryon Boat wh»l I tblnk's the proper thing for me'n' yon ter do. Ye're gave me mighty good advice senee we WM wed that dey Wsy back in tuty-one, V now I'd like to hare je IST Ef yon don't think I've got • right ter do as others does, N sell the crops before they grow jest like them Easterners. Why, Meg, a men oat In Noo York hoc sold ft lot of corn Thet's several thousand bushels more then what the country's borne— N' got his money, too, I'm told, V didn't have a peck Of grain of any Und In hand tn back his little spec. He cleared a hundred thousand casht 'N', Meg. thet's more'n we Hare cleared at farmln' all oar days, or ever will, by geel 'V I say I can't iieea the use 0' workln' day by day 'N" only sellln' what we raise for mighty little p»y, When them as hasn't any grain can sell up there in town A million pecks of wheat 'n' corn, V get their money down. The modern plan's a dandy, Meg, 'n' et we makes ft go, I'll get yon that planner, 'n' a trottln'-horse for Joe. We'll rsise the mortgage off the roof, V paint the old barn red, N" send the cala to Paris, Franc*, and bny a rose wood bed. We'll get new carpel* for the floors, V keep 1 hired man, Bf only I can go to town 'n' learn to work the plan in cavities, but the corky formations are very extensive. It has its conception at the points where the pith rays touch the surface. It is at these points that the rootlets arise from the beet, hence tho scabs injure many points on the surface that might else ba occupied by the fine roots that supply nourishment." A Horse's Face. Rider and driver says: "A Roman nose in a horse, like n corresponding aquiline shape in a man, generally indicates strong individuality. A straight facial line is quite as often found with a high degree of intelligence, but a dish-faced horse is rarely anything but a nonentity in cbarcalei or a fool. There aro n few exceptions to this rule, but they only provo it. A fine muzzle usually denotes a high nervous organization, while a coarse and large muz- zet, with u small and non excessive nostrils and pondulous lower lip means stupidity. A sensitive and trumpet shaped nostril means age and intelligence, even when, as it does Bometimos, il also means heaves. A broad and full forehead and length from eye to ear uxe tood general indications of intelligence, but tb» eye and ear are the epeiking features of a horse's face." CAR11UNB CUT GLASS. CHAPTER XXXVI. nniDK nnouorrr LOW. Paulino could have passed her life In the happy dream that had come to her; she did not go beyond It—tho golden present was enough for her. Tho full, happy, glorious life that beat In her heart and thrilled in her veins could surely never be moro gladsome. Sho loved and was beloved, and her lover was a king among men—a noble, truo-heart- cd gentleman, the very Ideal of that of which she had always dreamed; she did not wish for any change. The sunrise was blessed because It brought him to her; tho sunset was as dear, for It gave her time to dream of him. She had a secret longing that this might go on forever; she had a shy fetr and almost child-like dread of words that must be spoken, seeing that 'ct them be said when they would, they must bring a great change into her life. In this she was unlike Sir Vane; the prlzo ho hoped to win seemed to him so beautiful, so valuable, that he was In hourly dread lest others should step In and try to take it from him—lest by some mischance he should lose that which his whole sdul was bent upon winning. Ho understood the girlish shyness and sweet fear that had changed the queenly woman Into a timid girl; ho loved her all the more for It, and he was determined to win her if she was to be won. Perhaps she read that determination In his manner, for of late she had avoided him. She remained with Miss Hastings, and when that refugo was denied her, she sought Lady St Lawrence; but nothing could shield her long. "Miss Darrell," said Sir Vane, one afternoon, "I have a poem that I want to read to you." Sho was seated on a low stool at Lady St Lawrence's feet her beautiful faco fluslilng at his words, her eyes drooping with shy, sweet pleasure that was almost fear. Will you not road It to mo now, and uercV" she asked. "No; it must be read by the sea. It Is like a song, and the rush of the waves Is tho accompaniment Miss Hastings, If you have brought up your pupil with any notion of obedience, enforce it now, please. Tell Miss Darrell to put on her hat and come down to the shore." Miss Hastings smiled. "You are too old now, Pauline, to be dictated to In such matters," said Miss Hastings; "but if Sir Vane wUhcs jou to go out there is no reason why you should not oblige him." '.a'lv SU Lawrence laid her hand on thu beautirui head, "My son has few pleasures," she said; 'give him lids one." Pauline complied. Time bud been when anything llko it command bad Instantly raised a spirit ot rebellion within her; but in this clearer light that bad fallen upon ber she saw things so differently; It was as though her soul had eyes and they were just opened. She rose und put on the pretty, plumed hut which Miss Hastings brought for her; sho drew un Indian shawl over her shoulders. Sho never once looked at Sir Vane. Your goodness Is not only an act of charity," he said, "but it Is also u case hi which virtue will he Its own reward. You have no notion how beautifully the sun Is shining on the sea So they went out together, and Lady St Lawrence looked after them with a sigh, "She is a most beautiful girl, certainly, and 1 admire her. If sho only had l.Illith Daven­ ant's money 1" Sir Vane and Pauline walked in silence down to the shore, and then tho former turned to his companion. "Miss Darrell," ho said, "will you tell me why you were not willing to come out with mo—why you have avoided me and turned the light of your, beautiful face from me?" Her face Unshed, and her heart heat but she made no answer. "1 havo borne my impatience well for the last three days," he said; "now I must speak to you, for I can bear It no longer, Pauline, Oh, do not run away from met I love you, and I want you to be my wife—my wife, darling; and I will love you—I will cherish you—I will spend my whole llfo in working for you. I havo no hope so great, so sweet, so dear, as tho hope of winning you. She made htm no answer. Yet hor silence was more eloquent than words. "It seems a strange tiling to say, but, Paulino, I loved you the tlrst moment I saw you. Do you remember, lovef You wore sitting with ono of my books in your hand, and the instant my eyes fell upon your beautiful face a great calm eamo over me, I could not describe it; I loll t|iat in that minute my life was completed. My whole - heart went out to you, and I knew, whether you ever learned to care for me or not, that you wore tho only woman in nil the world for me." She listened with a happy smile playiair round her beaut)! itl I'na, her dark eyes droo: lug, her-llower-liiie iTloo flushed an from his. "You aro my fate—my destiny 1 Ah| If you love me, Paulino—If you will only lovo me, I shall not have lived in vain! Your love would Incite mo to win name and fame —not for myself, but for you. Your love would crown a king—what would It not do former Turn your face to me, Paulino* You are not angry? Surely great love wins great love—and there could be no love greater than mine." Still tho beautiful face was averted. There was the sunlight 011 the sea; the western wind sighed around them, A great fear eamo over him. Surely on this most fair aupny day, hit love was not to meet a cruel death. Ilia voloewaa so full of this fear when he •poke again, that she, In turprlse, turned and 'ooktd at htm (To be ooatirmed.) , THOUBXJS AT COAL C1VBEK,, Minus Qalt Work and at* Drinking and Oareatlag KxoxviLLB, Tenn,, Feb, 18,—It is learned here that Thursday night about 10 o'clock » number of qrunken men, thought to be mineto. fiwd upon the pi ' eU of the itnte troop* at CM Qreelf' viot camp, A getlfun gun wa« turf the men. ; *nd two. ,of;«s" leaden missiles and the tenant* were <|)«jdly frightened. Comuutnder' Auder.jsn |a|j| graphed fur inore aunuDluoa and wmlf Five hundred miner* did not work yentew day but held i uieetipg to ee|«)mt «'Mi cob's birthday; Brag .very- to jpe*e, themiMvbtf against' - 11 W: t&m ^iS Oar 1'orlc Costs Too Mucli It is wholly without bounds to suy that our pork product costs u-i on un average at least 25 percent, more than it ought to, and the reason for this is that it is mode BO largely on grain. The farmers who have made the most profit Iroui hog! during the last few years, and who have consequently stuck to the business righl through, will invariab'y be found to be men who have depended very largely upon their pasture. The clover field is the b-wii- of cheap and good pork, and if a man hav 'N' mebbe, Meg, I 'd mske enongh wr run for ingplenty of clover will feed lightly in oovomnr. ^ fledged I addition skim milk, slop, or even a little The HatNllaraml Are Carbons Will Cat Like Diamonds. It has been found that half -burned arc carbons will cut glass. Containing, its they do, many of the characteristics of the diamoud. this is not surprising. Unfortunately, the street a .ab has discovered thii fact, and now amures himself by scratching plate-glnts windows and doing other destructive work. The only remedy is for the lamp-trimmer to leave no fragments of the candles in tke street*.— Practical Klectricity. S EVERAL negro incendiarie» have been lynched at Sylvan. Ala. COUOnS AND HOARSENESS. —The Irritation which Induces coughing Immediately relieved by tho use of "Brovrit Bronchial Tneha." Sold only In boxes. Sir Charles Brooke, an Englishman, bears the title of White Sullivan on the Island of Borneo. The Sfost Pleasant Way Of preventing the grippe, cold, headaches, r ling „ . and fevers Is to use the liquid laxative remedy 8yrup of Figs, whenever tho system needs a gentle, yet effective cleansing. To be benefitted one must get tho truo ren manufactured by the California Fig Syrup only, ft be ottles. governor, Or get sent down to Wsihln 'loD I tell yer, gal, this Bay, Is au age that beats creation What would yer fatber've said, d'ye think, If he WUJE here to-day, Ter see folks eellln' wheat and corn, and hull cars fnil o' rye. 'N' 'levoven-twelfths of all they sold nowhere bat In their oyer How ho would yell ter think of us a makln' of a pot O' gold at sellln' fellers things we haven't really goll corn, he will not only make pork cheaply, but more rapidly than by any other method. It may be thought wasteful to give_addttioi.nl feed on full clover pasture, but if any look at it in that wny we would only Bay that they might stock the pasture a little more heavily than they otherwise would have done, and then by the use of tho extra feed the clover will go further and pay belter than ever. Hog -i fed a little while on clover will not qu 're much time nor much train to finish What's that ve say! It Isn't straight to sell what them off in (rood shnpe. ye don't own! 1 ™ ' 'N' if f goes into the spec, I goea It all alonef Tho manic on the piannay ye think wonid drive Trae Nucoesn. It Itwutenght from sellln'things ye never right- .Success .is not necesi-arily the accom lyhadf phshment of something that gives a in in Waalhaveyerwayjl'll let Itgo; I dldn'tmean to a wor lJ wide reputation. True success is the fruit of faithfulness in nnv position But taithfulno-in does not imply content ment with prcacnt surroundings when courage and energy would open larger op portunitie*. Join the ranks of noblo men who have risen above adverse, circum stances and nuko a success for themselves and a blessing to others.— Young Men 's Era. and Hall Calne Is going to Russia to endeavor I to alleviate the condition of the Jews. 1 BEECIIAH'S Pn.ij) have been In popular | use In Europe for 50 years and arc a safe sure and gentle remedy. 25 cents a box. Every animal and bird In the Central I'nrk (Xew York) menagerie has learned local I peanuts. ' DO.V'T InniTATB Yotm Lu.vos with a Stubborn Cough, when a temcdy, snfo and curtain aa Dr. D. Jayne's Expectorant can bo so J easily procured. Sore Throat and Lungs are speedily helped by It harm: Bnt what Is straight in cities can't be crooked on a farm. —Harper's Mutaxlne. KAltM NOTKS. all Qive animals daily accoss to water. Provide good winter shelter for classes of domestic animals. Get tho beat seeds, plants, trees, plements and fertilizers. Remember, that the straighter your tiie are laid the better the flow of the water. On account of maintaining animal heat a moro fattening ration should be given during the winter than in the summer, even with growing pigs. August Flower" My wife suffered with indigeatJoa and dyspepsia for years. Life ba» came a burden to her. Fhysiciua) failed to give relief. After reading one of your books, I purchased a bottle of August Flower. It worked like a charm. My wife received um- mediate relief after taking the Irm), dose. She was completely ttmil'" now weighs 165 pounds, and eiwiuil anything she desires withes V. mtl.f deleterious results as was formerly the case. C. H. Dear, Prop'r Washington House, Washington, Vm. a DO YOU COUCH DONT DELAY BALSAM A French Journal Ba; make themselves lean dish at a meal. ys 1st pcoplo by eating but can one TO CLEAR CURTIS. stop, nor must they be permitted to become poor now. Those who have tesbd it claim that sweet spirits of niter is the most valuable preventive of milk fever that ia known Give two ounces immediately after caiv ins, and repeat the doao in two or three hour*. If there are some bare places in the meadow or pasture or clover field have a. little seed bandy und sprinkle it there "on i 8n . ly the last snow." The moisture and slight' " ollce covering that the snow will give will make it almost sure to germinate, and your Holds will bo much improved, Outline or His C MS »» Given by Ml» Attorney. S AN ' F RANCISCO, Feb. 15. —In opening the defense in the Curtis case today, attorney Wilson stated that they would provo thut Curtis was not left-handed; that the nip- CalveTneed theVsUttentioB, eapecially I Pf on his right wriat would havo prevent- in winter. The growth they have attained ?<> ^ f>. 0 , m "hooting Officer Grant and during the sumraor must not bo allowed to I that he did not do the shooting; that wit liana Need Attention.. Don't expect bens to give you nny more attention than you give them. IE you feed once in .11 while, allow them to roost whero they choose, and roam where fancy may dictate, don't complain if the egg basket is empty, and the housewife complains. No man over got something for nothing, neither would any one deserve to. Put business into the hen yard und tho hens nesjes had been tampered with by the police and testimony suppressed. Wilson said that on the night in question Curtis was under the influence of liquor and near tho corner of Third and Folsom streets was accoitod by u nun who asked him for a light for a cigarette nu.l reminded him of bavin? played with him years before. Thoy walked several blockn, Curtis trying to get rid of the man. Slid- he was knocked down, when Officer Grant cime up und arrested both of lhcir>. The man started to run und Grunt put the nippers on Curtis' wrists. Curtis did not know he had been robbed till be reached the station. The officer took tho two men itcross Ff Isom street, when the shot was Sred. Two other shots followed, and believing himself shot at, Curtis broke away and ran. Attorney Wilson said ho would introduce a witness who saw two men with Officer Grant und saw u umu run rapidly up Third street after the shota were fired. Other witnesses would say the Tlie Only One- Kver Printed— Can Ton Find tho Word t There Is a 8 Inch display advertisement In Ibis paper this wcclt which lias no iwn words ulil;,- except one word. The sauiu la truo of i-iicli IH-.W ono appearing each week from The l>r. Hurler MeulclnoCo. Tbls house places u "Crescont" on everything they mnko und publish. Look for It, send tliein the nnine of tho word, and they will return you HOOK, np.iViTivui, i.tTiioonM'its or 8 >Mi'i ,r.3 men. Rubenstcln says his love for his mother was combined with a wholesome fear of her critical Judgment. If allllctcd with Sore Eyes uso Dr. Isaac Thompson's Eye Wator. Druggists sell It 35c. Amelle Hives Chandler Is to have a studio | building erected In her rural home in Vir glnla, ' 7 Castlo Hill." Cstarrli Can't II* Gurod With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as th.-y cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh ts • Mrvul or constitutional disease, and In order to cu •< t you have to take Internal reiuedfas. HalU n- Urrli Cur* Is taken Intorunlly, und aets dim- ly ou tho blood and tnueons surface*. Hnllv ik- tarrh Cure Is uo qunak uicdlclnc. It va/ i -re- sortbud by Olio of the ben physicians In this country for years, and Is a regular prescription. Xt Is composed ot the best tonlos known, 00111. billed with the best blood purifiers, actlnij directly on the tuueons surfaces. The perfeol •omblnatlon of tbe two Ingredient* Is what produce* inn wonderful resalt* la oarlnv larrh. nend for tMttmonials, free. F. J. CHENEY ft CO.. Prop*,, Toledo, Ohio, | amii kj drualiU, prto* lit. 1 n Can* Colds, OovaHf. av uitramsa, wnooplnar Con A A oarUln ear* tor C fSSSm tii* rirst dm*. %] I Un* S O W M T S O ««n *a asJ| I 18 TTORTn $500 TO ANT MAW, Woman or Child Sufferlny; from CATARRH NOT A LIQUID OR SNUFF. A partial* la appll*d into *aeh nostril aad I* agreeable. Prie* SO eanta at Draggliti or by mail. 1 ELY BROTUEK8, M Warran BirMt, N.w York. Young Mothers! W* Offtr Tou as Bmm*4t •>M *Jt» jMurM STo/ely to Z4ft »f Mother *WMI CMM. 4* MOTHER'S FRIEND •Bona Confinement •/ U» fain, Homr and Bisk. , will follow your example They are erand I aftm #. tf ^ an . d that * h ?, T u who ra " ' r ' * 1 up Fifth street was not Curtis. Tbe defense will show that Curtis was not in the habit of carrying a revolver, goodimttutors. Two Bottles Oared Her. OABBOU., IOTA, JOIT, 1890. 1 was suffering ton years from shook* in mj h**wd, so much so, that at tun** I didn't eipeel to teoover. I took mediolnes from many doo- tof«. bnt did not get any >*U*t until I took Fan- jOr Eoenuj's iNerv* Tonio; th* second dos* re» Uev *d and two bottles oared me. a w. PICK. Worth It* WelKht in Gold. EUUET, Dak., July 88,1890. Th* Toons' man conoern *d has not now the slightest symptoms ot fits, slno* using Pastoi Eoenlg's Nsrve Tonlo. I consider it worth Its weight is gold, 1. J. SHEA, Pastor. Iter. John B*d*ck*r, of Wesphalla, Kan. writes, Oot. 13,1890: 'Then is a 18-year.old boj hero, who saffered from flts about a year. I or. derod a bottl* of Pastor Koenlg'a Nerve Tonlo for him, and the sickness left him altogether, lie uever had It slue*.* f oluU In Tomato Culture The Rural New Yorker has raised tomatoes experimentally for twenty years, and it is tbe belief based thereon that varieties vary greatly from year to yetr, let the seeds selections be made ever so carefully. They vary in size, color, smoothness and quality as to fruit, while the plants vary as to vigor-und productiveness, all in a way ana to an extent which cannot Bitis- and had none that night; thut the man who robb<d him fired tho fatal shot. Curtis then took tbe stand und testified that on the night in iiiestion bo loft bis wife at the theater and took a walk. He told of meeting ft man whom he did not know and of the subsequent happening as told by his attorney above, lie said bo did not have u pistol that night. For factoril, be accounted for by differences ^L^S shootin!f he of soil, manures, fertiliaers or weather had violent pains m his head 1!,/ ». conditions. It is suggested that readers try tomato bugging. Tomatoes protected in paper bagsiost season were free from blemisb, color intensified and fruit matured earlier than fruit not thus protected. mm Mauaceaaant of th* goll. 1 think it is a bad plan to let 11 field lie fallow exposed to the sun; that is, I would not plow a field and leave it in that condition through the summer in the hope of benefitting it in that way. While the soil 1B resting in thut way I believe it would be losing instead of gaining in fertility. The more vegetation we can get to grow on a poor soil the better, provided it is not carried off. Even a crop of weeds would be better than nothing, for they would at least shade the land. If a green crop ia turned under in summer, another should be sown ut the same time, if the object is to restore fertility to tho soil. This may also be turned under or be left to fall down and decay. The superiority of clover over all other plants as u soil renovator is so well established that it seems strnJge that any other kind of eulti vatlon should be attempted for the purpose.—J. S. S., Indiana. Tre* Planting. When planting young trees and elir'ubs I the coming spring let us caution you to I do the work well, and it is not well doue| unless you firm the earth about the roots. Many valuable plants are lost every season because of the neglect of this simple aud easy precaution- After packing the I ground thoroughly two inches of the surface may be loosened to act as & mulohnnd keep the aoil below from drying out. In getting plants well started everything depends upon bringing suoh conditions about their roots that will at once enabln them to begin gathering plant food, and whieh will stimulate them to put out new rootlets at once. These conditions, as we have intimated, are gained by having the roots in olose contact with moist, fine soil. V A NT book In "Sunset 8crles," (best nil thors), 125 cent novoU, about gi)0 pages en.-h. sent free, postpaid, by Crujjlu & Co., of I'ldl sdolphla, ra., on receipt of 20 wrappers of Dobbins' Eloctrlc Soap. Send 1 cent for catalogue. Ella Wheeler Wilcox and Kate Field think bachelors should be taxed for the support of maiden ladles. D ANOSU A UBAD S IGNALLED BY A Couou la averted with H ALB'S H ONIY or Q OBBBOUND AND T AB. P IKI'S ToOTSAonn D IIOPS Cur* In one Minute. Ma<1e t*» r .au »b Uh> Va*. Dresses, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, tTloree, etc., Dyed or Clcauod, Plush Garments Steamed, at Otto I'Wtcli's Dyo Works, 840 W. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for circular. The puoplo ot Hawaii, according to Dr. Moll Huillh, ot Honolulu, would like to be annexed to thu United States. Taloabto Soeflk on Herroua jiMstn sent free to any address, and poor pattern* can also obtain thla medicine frt* or ctuurc*. FREE1 Thla rem*dr baa been prepared brth* Bejerend E aator Koenia, ot Fort Warn*, Ind, sine* Bis, and 1 now prepared under his dlnanon br th* KOENIO MED. CO.. Chicago, III. Bold br Druggist* at »1 per Bottla. attain tdW«»81ze .art .'f5. OBottUafor «B. mi ' h *4 <.nBW .«tUSt.,K.T.,hi *,•>!••« Over com** ^ r«»«lts *t**J ofuau uukinatiutarM Blek Headache) rc»turc»Cotnpl*«lonicwe*Oon»llp«ilon> An«*ntlntODat>oUlsor <> iriolli*r 'BFr1 *n4' , t suffered but llttlo pain, and did not *xp*rt*a*a aha* WMUTBM* afterward usual la suoh pass* alia. AJMlB OASI, Lamar, Ho., Jan. Uti, 1SIL lent by exprea*. ehanrea prepaid, on neatpt at prlo*. tuo per bottl*. Ilook lo Uotbwi mailed fr**, HaiVIIa7IBI.DllBUOI .ATOB CO., , ATLANTA, OA, •OLD BY AI^DBDIWrA -rn. RAINY DAYS. The late rainy days in the Mat Imve given the dress reformer! of Boston a chance to test thoroughly their new garments. Mrs. M. 3. lugersoll, the lender of the moit* ment, says that she ha& ^laH -Wrarenl nt but not guyed. loot-wear to this new costume are patent leather hoots to the eiilves, loose wrinkled culf-skin boots, or leggins over ordinary shoes, Even with this im- jirovement over the ordinary costume, tho wearer is liable to take cold. The best remedy for a cold is K KID'S G EKMAN C OUGH AND K IDKBT C UUK . This does i>ot aim simply to stop the cough, mid thus drive ths iniiludy iu upon tho system to appear afterwards in a moro dangerous form as pneumonia, or kidney trouble. It aims to treat the disease thoroughly and constitutionally, to incite the kidneys to action, to relieve the lungs from their congestion and thus to restore all the organs affected by the cold to their normal condition. In this way tbe cure is permanent and the tendency to take cold a second time is guarded against. Get this remedy of any dealer. S YLVAN R EMEDY Co., Peoria, I1L D »frilioil.V r•'«**. luatHUt K«*lf»*r. Fii.nL cure fa 10 tlt»j>». lSs*«r return*! uo pur-tfeu no KuWa; uovuppoiiCorj. A victim rrtedy hM aiwof*n» • ilraplt PILES. tried in T »in every rei . cure, which Ue will mall (re* to hU felloweufferere. Addre- j, H, ItKKv >n, boi j2pQ, Mew York Oltf, M. Y. •••••••••< •Tutt'sTiny Pills' A enable tho tlyspeptlo to oat whatever^ ^lio wishes. They causa the food too*- ^ • •Imitate and nourish th* body, (Iva^ appetite and develop fleeh. Price, UofSJ cunt*. Exact *l«« shown In border. • . • • ••••••• MANY LIKE THESE. ~ NKURALCIA. Bethany, Mo„ Aog. 4, 1888: ""Suffered for years with neuralgia, but -was finally eured by St. Jacobs Oil." " T. B. 8HEBKR. SPRAINS. _Constantine, Mich., Peb. 10,1887: "Was troubled 80 years - wfth pains in tho back from strain; in bed for weeks at a time; no relloffrom other remedies. About 8 years ago I bought 8t. Jacobs Oil und nindo about 1-1 applications; have been wolj and strong ever since. Have done all kinds of work and can lift as much as ever. N Q return of pain in years, P. M. BKABICK. RBIIiava — m Do'PW 1 * St., Balto., Md., Jan. 18, 1800: "I foil down BnUIBEo. tn0 back stairs of ray rosldenco in tlio darkness, and was bruised badly in nay hip and side cured mo." suffered severely, BU Jacobs Oil completely WM. 0. HARDEN, Member of State Legislature, "Scab of B M I I. A bulletin {row the North Dakota Million call* attention to the fact that Ihe disease known as.deep scab of potatoes attacks the various varieties of beets and probably some other garden vegetables. To quote from this bulletin! "As most of tbeie in coin won,with the beets are wited from the seed the means of avoiding its evil effect W evident. Do not BOW the seed upon old potato ground known to be diseased. The disease on sugar beets reaches proportions more extensive tban eve^ noted upon potatoes, of ten the gi eat- 8T part, of tbe ^urfaoe being covered, With the beet it does not a« a rule result ,TB "W!riS5^(WiPpftitwip?^i ^-»*?w n*^*^ IM'WH S^ : ^FLORIDA • MD TIE SOUTI •ma spend tit* Winter lw Th$ Cincinnati and Fiorina Limitta VtttituM Train* Mall Oats: Homlurn Ripresa Oat. Manva-e Can, ]><ir L'oaebes and Vull man flrttwlrig llimm Weeping Cart, PARES. .Tlekels Inrimliuil till llallnwd OffleM liitbeUnledHtutev 11, W. WRJSNH, gsn 'l Vjgjs.Ab-t, KiiusvlUe, *•»»; q : gem flvi A- : ;t \ : \BI ! ii ii RELIEVES oil Btomoub Olstrau. REMOVES Hnusea, Sense of CONOESTION, PAIN. REVIVES FAIMNO ENERGY. RESTORES Normal CtreuUittoB, WABMS IO To» Tn-s. M. HAITM MIDIOINE CO.. «t, Patents! Pensions! 8 *ad for loTinler 'a lluld .er How t*vKM *la a Vataafc Baud fer Ulsaal ot PrHalamand Hoamty un. Vatrlek O-yni-rell. VaYaabtamita. 1». C. ; WaaEiaileaaad Oavaraunfatai Northern Paolfio R. R Uert Acrlcultnnl, Orailur, i ^^uow OB*«J_I » eniUepi. H *I !e, FIT FOLKS REDUOED -1 " jfe'fft^OrtW^lOaY'l

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