The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on February 27, 1892 · Page 4
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February 27, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, February 27, 1892
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1810 Tlu coming woman can be healthy. She will be, if she's wisely cared for. As she enters womanhood, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription builds up and strengthens the system and regulates and promotes the functions. It's a supporting tonic, and a quieting, strengthening nervine. It corrects and cures all those delicate derangements and weaknesses peculiar to the sex. In every case for which it's recommended, the "Favorite Prescription" is guaranteed to give satisfaction. If there's no help, there's no pay. It does all that's claimed for it, or the money is refunded. It's a risky way to sell it— but it isn't your jrisk. IVORY SOAP 99* Pure i KIT ft* EVERY runroit LOVE'S VICTORY. •T BERTHA X. CLAY. I This GREAT COUGH CURK, this success, hi CONSUMPTION CURE is sold by drug. aWsti on a positive guarantee, a test that no other Care can stand successfully. If you have a COUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GRIPPE, it will cure you promptly. If your child ha", the CROUP or WHOOPING COUGH, use it quickly and relief is sure. If you fear CON. SUMPTION, don't wait until your case is hopeless, but take this Cure at once nnil rccehu Immediate help. Price 50c and $i .uc* Ask your druggist for SH1LOH'S CUKK, If your lungs are sore or hack lame, usu Shiloh's Porous Piaster. ON® E>IVJOY® Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs ia taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the tasto, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in (ts action and truly benoliciot in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable subatuueca, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figa is for Bale in 6O0 and ft 1 bottles Dy all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try It Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO. ' SAN FRANCISCO, OAl. lOVmitU, KY. NSW YORK. N.I. xl THE > ONLY TRUE 'IRON TONIC wTuullil strength, renew uuutlte, restore health ana VWofyoutu. Dyspenslll, • Indigestion, tlmulrpif foeu. iiiabsolutolyerailloated. Mind brightened, brala power Increased, boues, nerresi mu*. cleg, roeolvenew force. Bold everywhere. "Orescent.™ Boudi Pampblot, •nirorlng from 00 —"—to their — pom' •utli . Jl gonulnc eaiioeatstainp for ftt-paa* I onllsr iotholrsex, US I UL a safe, snooity ourc. Rotoiry toaebioom on clioi-lu,lic»utlilos Complexion. All genuine good; bear n. rlftNTEB MSPICIHS CO., at, twli. Ha, Tutt 'H 'l'iny nU*nut»r,]i.m11y mi the |clill<li tho (ii'lhato Jmnalo or tutUmflk' • old figo oa ujion tlio viifojromi man. W ;Tutt'sTiny Pills; li-lra tons and straiiKtlilo.tlio -weak! atomach, bowels, bldiieya and bludilot IWT FOMiM IN THE WORM?.) STOVE PO ^H "Piiti.iiie," lip cried, "yon cannot mean to bo cruel to me. I am no coward, but I would mtlier fnco death than your rejection." Then It was that their eyes met; and that which he saw In hers wn.i a revelation to him. The next moment ho had clasped her to his heart, and was pourlnir out a torrent ot passionate words—such words, so tender, so tovlnff, so full of passion and hope, that hor face (rrew palo ns she listened, and tho beautiful lliruro trembled. I have frightened you, my darling," he »a!d, suddenly. "Ah 1 do forgive me. I was half mad with joy. Von do not know how I have longed to lull you this, yet feared— I kit. w not what—yon seemed so far nhove nie, sweet. See, yon am trembling nowl I •»tn us cruel as a man who catches in his hands a white dove that hu has tamed, and hurts It by his urasp. Sit down here and rest, while 1 tell you over ind over again, In ever* .'nsliimi, in every ,vay, how I love you." The SUN never shone upon happier lovers than those. Tlio iro'dcn doors of Lovo's paradise were open to lliem. "I never knew until now," said Vano, how beautiful life Is. Why, Piiullne, lovo » tho very center of it; it is not tuonoy or rniiU—It is love Unit makes life. Only to think, my darling, that yon nnil I may spend (very hour of it together." Mho raised her eyes to the fair, calm henv- 1111, mid infinite happiness tilled her soul to nverllMWiivr; n deep, siieut prayci ascended mispoken from her heart. Suddenly slio sprang from his side with a ihirtleil cry. "Oil, Vnne:" sho snlil, with outstretched hands, "I had fnrirotten that 1 am unworthy. 1 can never marry you I" Jlo saw such wild despair In her face, such jifdilen, keen nn :.'iiMi, that he was half startled; and kni'eliiu' hy Iter MI I G. ho nsked; "Why, my dariin,''.' Tell 1110 why. i'on, Pauline," he crieil—"you not worthy of inol My dMilliiL', wliil faiiey is it—what foolish Idea—wind 1 'iviil; of illumination'; 1 You aro the nohle.-t, tho trued, the clearest woman In Hie whole wide world I Pauline, why aro you weeping so? My ilnrlliiir, trust me—toll me." She bad shrunk shuddering from him, and had hurled her fnco in her hands; deep, bitter sobs came 1 rom Iter Hps; there was tho r".ry eloquence of despair in her attitude. "Pauline," said her lover, "you cannot shake my faith In you; you cannot mako mo think you have done wrong; but will you try, swei't, to tell me what It isV" Jlo never forgot the despairing fnco raised to his the shadow of such unutterablo sorrow In tho dark eyes, the quivering of tho pale lips, the tears that rained down her face—It was such a change from the radiant, happy girl of but a few niiuules ugo that lie could oardly believe it was the same Pauline. He bout over her as though he would fain kiss away tho fast falling tears; but she shrank ,'rtmi hlin. "l>o not touch me, Vane I" she cried; "I am not worthy, 1 had forgotten; In the happiness of loving you, and knowing that I ivtw beloved, 1 had forgotten it—my own deed bad dishonored me! We must part, for I am not worthy of yon." lie took both her hands in his own, and his Influence over her was so great that oven In that hour she obeyed him implicit)', ns though she had been 11 child. "You must let me judge, Pauline," liesaltl. gently. "You me mine by right of tho promise you gave mo a lew minutes since— tho promise to be my wife; that makes you mine—no one can release you from It. By vhttio of that promise you must trust me, and tell 1110 what you have done." Ho saw that there was a desperate struggle in her inliid—a slrugglo between the prido that hade her rise in rebellion nnd leave him with her secret untold, and tho love that, bringing with it sweet and grit- clous It.anility, prouipled her to confess all to him. lie wati-heil her with loving eyes ns'that stntsgle ended, so would her life tako Its shape. lie saw the dark eyes grow soft with good thoughts; lie saw the silent, proud delianco die out of tin; beautiful face; the lips quiver cd, sweet humility seemed to fall over her mil Inii'iil 11 • • t. I lia 0 done a cruel deed, Vane," she said— "tin in 1 of vengeance that cuts mo off from the roll of noble women, and dishonors me." Mill keeping .'lis hold of the white hand, he said,-"Tell 1110 what it was—I can judge far better llian you." It se-meil to her fevered fancy that tho sine; of the waves died uwiiy, ns though Ihey were lisi.-itln ; lit it livvwind fell with a low si:;lt, and lite li rds cased llieir song—a silence that was almost terviblo fell around hor the blue sky seemed nearer to her. 'Spenk to me, Vauo!" sho cried;"! am frightened!" lie drew her nearer to him. "It Is only fancy, my darling. When one lias anything weighty to say, It seems as though earth and sky were listening. Look at mo, think id me, mid toll 1110 all," She could never remember how sho began hoi story—how she told him the whole history ot her life—of the happy years spent with her father in tlio lino d'Orme,, when she learned to love art and nature, when sho learned to lovo truth lor Its own sake, and was brought up amidst those kindly, simple- hearted artist friends, with such bitter scorn, shell niter contempt of nil conventionalities •of her keen and pasdonalo sorrow when her father died, and Sir Oswald took her borne to Davrell Court, tolling her that her past life was til an end forever, and that even the name, she had inherited from her father must ho changed for tho immo of her race- how after u titim shu had grown to love her homo with a keen, passionate love, born of prldo In her race ami lit Iter nnmu—of tlio ilereo hnltle that raged always between Iter stern, uncompromising truth and the worldly polish Sir Oswald would have had her tie- quire. She eonc.'iileil nothing from him, tolling him of her I'aulls us well ns her trials. Sho gave hlin the wltole history of Aubrey I MWL ton's wooing, and her contemptuous rejection of his suit. "i was so proud, Vane," sho snld humbly, "Heaven was sine to punish mo. I surround' ed myself, as it wore, with a barrier of prldo, scorn, and contempt," and my prldo has been brought low." She lohl him of Sir Oswald's nngor at her refusal to many Aubrey, of her uncle's throat that he would marry and dljlnherlt, her, of her scornful disbelief—there was no Ineldent forgotten; anil then sho oniiio to tho ovenlng when Sir Oswald htuVopenoil tlio box to tako out tho 'diamond ring, ami hnd spoken before thorn all of the roll of banknotes placed thorn. "That night, Vano," slio said, "there \yas a stnuigo unrest, upon me. 1 could uotsleep. I hnvo had the smite sensation when tho air has been overcharged with •electricity before a storm; 1 seemed lo hear strange noises, iny heart bunt, my fnco was Hushed wntl hut, every nerve seemod to thrill with pain. 1 ^pencil the wlnilnw, tlihikiiig tliiit lliu c»ol ingiitiiir would drive tuu lever num my brain. "As I sat. there In'tlio profound sllonco, I heard, 11.1 plainly ns 1. hoar myself spoaltlng now, footsteps—quiet, stealthy footsteps—go pas! my door, . • ''Let 1110 explain to you that tho library, whole niy uncle kept his cash-box nnd Ills papers, Is on the ground floor; on tho floor above that there are soveral guosts-clmm tiers,. Captulu Lnngton slept in one of those. My uncle slept on tho third floor, and, lit order to reach his, room, was obliged to go through tlio corridor where tlio rooms ot AUss Unst- Ings nnd mysoK were. , , "i hoard those quiet,' stealthy footsteps, Vnno, and my heart for n, few moments beat .".painfully, "But the Dnrrolls were nover cowards. 1 went to my nuor mm opwiuu ii gently, 1 could see to the very end pt tlio currlilar, fo? at the end there was iv largo, urolied window, and a tulnt gray light coming from. It allowed mo a stealthy llgiire creeping silently from tilr Oswald's room; the gtny light showed ma. also a glimmer of steel, and I KnuWi al- lnostoy Instinct, that,that silent tlgurocar­ ried Sir Oswald's koys In Its hands.- • .•"In n moment 1 Imd taken my resolve, I pushed my door to, but did not close. It; I tbok off iny slippers, lost thny should make a sound, mid followed lliu llgure downstairs, As Jl have said, btit'oit), tho dwells were never Qowards) no ilrond came tome; I was ln.« 'tentupon one tlilujg—tlio deteotlon of the wrrtngijofir, » 7..' - - / , "Not more tV ^n n minute pft#sea,'w!i(jel YfM t»ki»g .pj! uiy sjiuo^ bn^wiAen I paine to too foot ot the gianti ^jji|''cn.so light and tig- lire hnd both disappe;i>ij ll ' cannot tell what Impulso led me to tli«v"",l ,, ' y ~ pC1 ? pa the rcmeiubmncc of Sir OswaW^["0 |1< j>' oe- Ing there came to me. I crossed if*"*"" Rlul opened tho library door. "Though I hnd never liked Cnptnln Langton, tho scene that was revealed to mo came upon mo ns n shock—one that I shall never forget There was Captain Lnngton with my uncle's cash-box beforo hlin and the roll of bank-notes In I1I3 hand. Ho looked np when 1 entered, and a terrible curse fell from Ids lips—a Irlghtful curse. Ills fnco was fenrrul to see. The room lay in the shadow of dense darkness, save where the light he carried shone like a faint star. Tho face It owed mo was 0110 1 shall never forget; it was drawn, haggard, livid, with bloodless is and wild, gin ting eyes. "He laid tins bank-notes down, and, going to the door, close, lit softly, turning the key; and then clitUlilng my arm in a grasp of Iron, he hissed rather Ihati said: 'Whnt llend hits brought you hcroi" He diil not frighten me, Vnne;l have never known fear. Hut his eyes wcro full of mnrileioiis hate, and 1 hnd 1111 Idea that he would have few scruples as to taking my life. So, Captain Aubrey l.angton,' I said, slowly,'you tiro a thief I \ou tiro robbing the old friend who 1ms been so good lo you |* Ho dragged mo to the tublo on which tho money lay, and then I saw a revolver lying thero, too. " 'One word,' he hissed, 'one whisper above your breath, nnd you shall tlio t* 'I know my fnco expressed no fear—nothing but scorn nnd contempt—for his grew more livid ns he watched me. It Is all your fnultl' ho hissed Into my enr; 'It Is your ncciirsed prldo that hasdrlven 1110 to this I Why did you not promise to innrry me when my life lay hi your hands?' I laughed—tho Idea of a Darrell married to this midnight thief I X told you I was a desperate man,' ho went 011. T pleaded with you, 1 prayed to you, I laid my life at your feet, and you trampled on It with scorn. I told you of my debts, my difficulties, nnd you laughed at them. If 1 could have gono back to London betrothed to you, every city usurer would have been willing to lend me money. 1 am driven to this, for I cannot go back to face ruin. You hnvo driven mo to It; you are the thief, though iny hands lake the money. Your thriee-aceursed prldo hns ruined niol' I slinll go to Sir Oswald.' I said, 'and wake him. Yon shall not rob him 1' Yes,' ho returned, '1 shall. I defy you. 1 daro you; you shall tell no one.' 'Uo took tho revolver from tho table nnd held it to my head; I felt the cold steel touch my forehead. Now,' be snld, 'your life Is In you' own hands; you must take in oath not to betray me, or I will lire.' " '1 am not afraid to die; 1 would rather die than hide such sin as yours. You cannot frighten me; I shall call for nsslstance.' Wait a moment,' he snld, still keeping that cold steel to my forehend, nnd still keeping his murderous eyes on niy face; 'listen to what 1 shall do. The moment you cry out 1 shall lire, and you will fall down dead—I told you 1 was a ilesper.de man. Hefoio any one has time to come I shall place the banknotes In your hand, and afterward I shall tell Sir.0.4wu <l Hint hearing a noise In tho library, and knowing money was kept there, 1 hastened down, nnd liudinga thief, I tired not knowing who it was—and you, being tleitd, cniinot contradict me.' You dale not he so wicked I' X cried. 1 dare un» thing— I am 11 desperate 111:111. 1 will tlo it, anil the whole world will believe me; they will hold yon a thief, but thoy will believe me honest.' iVud, Vane, I knew that what he saitl was true; 1 knew Unit If I chose death I should die In vain—Hint I should lie branded as ft thief, who had been shot In (he very act of stealing. " 'X will give you two minutes,' ho saitl, 'nnd then, unless ycnttako an oath not to betray me, I will lire.' I was willing lo loso my lire, Vane," sho continued, "init I c.iiill not b^.ir that all tho world should brand me as a thief—I could not bear that a Darrell should ho reckoned muting the lowest of criminals. 1 vow to you It was no coward fear for my life, no weak dread of death that forced iho oath from my lips, but it was n shrinking from being found dead tbcro with Sir Oswald's money in my hand—iv shrinking from tho thought that they would come to look upon my faco and say to each other. 'Who would have thought, with all her pride, that she was a thief." It was that word 'thief,' burning my hraln, that conquered. " 'You have one lttlttuto more,' snld the hissing whisper,'and then, unless joti tako the oath ' "•I will take It,' 1 replied; 'Ido so, not lo save my Ilfc7 hut my fa.r name.' " 'It is well for you,' he returned;nud then he forced me to kneel, whllo ho dictated' to mo the words of an oath so binding nnd so fast that 1 dared not break It, "Shuddering, sick at henrt, wishing 1 had risked all and cried out for holp, I ropoated It, and then ho htlil the revolver down, "'You will not break Hint onth,'ho said. The Dairolls Invariably keep their word.' "Then, coolly, as though I had not been present, he put the bank-notes into his pocket, nutl tinned to me with a sneer. " 'You will wonder how 1 managed this,' he said. 'X am a clever man, although you may not believe ll. I drugged Sir Oswald's wine, iiml while lie slept soundly I took the keys from under Ids pll mv. 1 will put them back again. Von scent so hoirliled that you hat) better nceonipniiy me and see that I do no harm to the old man.' "Ho put awn.v the box ami extinguished tho light. As v:e stood together 111 tnouonso gloom, 1 felt his brenth hot upon my face. " There Is no curse a man can luvokq upon the woman who hits mined him,' ho said, •that X do not give to yon; but, remember, 1 do not glory In my crime— 1 am ashamed of It.' "In tlio darkness 1 groped my way to the door niitfopened it; In tho darkness we passed through the hall where the armor used by warriors of old hung, and In the diultncsswe went up the broad stnlieuse, I stood at tho door of Sir Oswald's room whllo Captain Langton rep nceu the keys, and then, without 11 word, 1 went to my own chaiubor. "Vane, 1 can never toll you of the storm, tho tempest of hate that raged within nui. 1 could have killed Captain I/ington for having oxtortetl it. Hut Ciere was no help for it then. Do you think I did wrong hi taking it?" "No, my darling," he replied, "1 tlo not. Few girls would •have been so bravo. You am a heroine, Pnnllne.'' "Hush I" she said, liiternipting him. "You yet withheld the truth. Thnt was my re- vongc. I knew ho wns a thief, a cruel, wicked Blnndercr, a thoroughly bad man, yet, when one word from mo would havo saved her from accepting his proposal, I, for my vengeance' sake, refused to speak that UcrVyolco died away in n low whisper; tho very gouin+8J'' or words seemed to frighten her. Vano St^ , nWf «!«2; ! '.8 fnco grew pale and stern. ""^^^^ "It wns unworthy of you, Paimrie^L. 1 ! 6 said, unhesitatingly. "It was a cruel re^ - venge." "1 know It," she admitted. "No words can add to tho keen sense of my dishonor." "Tell mo how It was," he sald.moro gently. "X think," continued Paulino, "that she hnd always liked Captain Langton. X remember that I used to think so before she married my uncle. Hut she bad noticed my contempt for him. it shook her faitli In him, and made her doubt him. She came to mo one day, Vane, with thnt doubt In her fnco and In her words. She nsketl 1110 to tell her If I. knew anything ngalnst him—If there was any rcnsoii why she should doubt him. She asked me then, betoro sho allowed herself to lovo him; ono word from mo then would have saved her, and thnt word, for my vengeance' sake, I would not speak." "It should havo been spoken," observed Sir Vane, gravely. "I know it. Captain Langton has no honor, no conscience. Ho tines not even Hko Lady Darrell; ho will marry her solely that he may have Darrell Court. He will afterward maltreat her, and hold her llfo as nothing; ho will squander the Darrell property. Vnno, as truly as the bright heaven shine? above me, I believe him to have no redeem Ing quality." There was silence for some minutes, end then Sir Vane asked: "Tell me, Pauline—do you think Hint Lady Darrell would marry him If she knew what you have just told ineV" "1 am sure she would not. She is very worldly, mid only lives whnt one may call a life of nppcaranccH; sho would not marry him If she knew him to he a thief—she would shrink from him. Kligant, polished, mnl- nblu women like Lady Darrell me frightened nt crjine." "That 0110 word ought to have been spoken, Pauline, out of sheer w uuniily pity ami sheer womanly grace. How could you refuse to speak when she came to you with a prayer on her lips?" "Tito prldo ami thirst for vengennco wcro too strong for me." she replied. "And to these you have sacrificed tho life and happiness of a woman who has never really injured you. Lady Darrell and Ua]>- tain Langton aro not yet married— are they Pauline'! 1 " "No, they are to bo married In the spring," sho answered. "Then listen to mo, my darling. This marriage must never tako place. Your si lence is wicked—you cannot honorably and conscientiously stand by nnd sea Lady Darrell throw herself away on a thief. You have done a grievous wrung, Paulino. You must make a noblo atonement" Something Hko a gleam of hope enme Into her eyes. "Cnn 1 alone 'i 1 " she nsketl. "X will do su if 1 know how, even nt the price of my life." "I tell you, frankly," he said, "that you have done grievously wrong. When that poor huly came to you in her tlonht anil perplexity, ymi ought to have told her at least ns much 0!' the truth as woitltl have picvent- ed the mnrringc. Bui. my darling, tills shall not part ns. If I teach you how to atone will you alone'/" Sho crossed her hands ns one praying. "I will do anything you toll 1110, Vano." "You must go to Court, nnil you must mako to L-.uly Darrell tho same ample avowal you have made to mo; tell her the same story—how you vowed vengennco against her, and how you carried that vengennco out; and then see what comes of It." "Hut suppose sho wilt not believe me— what tbenV" "You will havo done your best—you will nt least hnvo made atonement for your secrecy. If, Willi her eyes open. Lady Darrell marries Captain Langton tiller that, you will have nothing to blitine yourself for. It will he bard for you, nif .darling, but It Is the bravo, right, true thing to 00." "And you do not hato me, Vano?" • "No. I lovo you even bettor than I did. Tito woman brave enough to own her faults and desirous to ntono for them deserves all the lovo a man can give her. Paulino, when you have done this, my darling, may 1 ask you when you will bo my wife?" She sobbed out that she wns unworthy- nil unworthy; but ho would not even hear the words. Nono the less dear are you for having told mo your faults. There Is only ono word now, my darling, to keep In vlow; and that Is, 'atonomont.'" She looked up at hlin with happy, glistening eyes. Vnno," Bhe said, "1 will go to Darrell Court to -morrow. I slinll novor rest now until I havo done whnt you wish mo to do." So far had love redeemed hor thnt she was ready to undo all the wrong she had done, at any cost to her pride. But lovo was to work even greater wonders for hor yet (To be continued.) Tho neauty o( Apology. Scarcely a day passes but each or-e of us is guilty, through carelessness, ignorance, or perhaps intention, ot some unkind, hasty word or act against another. We misjudge another's word or deed, and, witu angry motives, wo try to write ourselves and assert our injured dignity, When our better nature is restored, we regret that we were not slow to auger. We are mortified that our own perceptions were not keen enough to see the word or deed from an impartial point of view, and often we fesl true contrition that we have cherished unjust suspicions, untl vetoed our thoughts indignantly and harshly. There is an uaensy tugging of our conscience and a hurt spot in another's heart—two discords where all might have been harmonious. Or we are sobuBy with our duties, so wrapped up in our efforts to get what we wish, that we hurry along roughshod over any thing or person that checks our hasty pace- We are not unkind, but careless ^of another's share in the daily doings. WeJ are solf-asffective, and we imagine everyone else equally able to maintain himeelf. We ore surprised to find ourselves charged with indifference and selfishness, and to see another indignant at our self-centred course; or we are ignorant of the tender spot, the sensitive nerve, in our neighbor s more high- FARM AND HOME. JESUS LOVER OF MY SOUL. "J QBUS lover of my AOU!, Let me to thy bo-om fly, While the raging titllowe roll While the tempert etui Is high." Cnreletnly n little child, In sunshine, at her piny, Lisping song nnd sweetly smiled, Jl" a joyous April day. SnngNvrtHafT 1 '. !!\cnch others eye; "Jpsus, lovor of my soTii, ^ Let me lo thy bosom fly" "Hide me, O my Hnvlotir hide, Till the storm of llfo is past; Hafe into [ho linven guide; O receive my soul nt Inst." Hnng a maiden with iv face Free from look of earthly care, With n form of limitless grace With n wreath of golden hair. Sang with heart by grief uutrled Hung with no regretful past; "8afe into the Haven gnlde; O receive my BOU I at last." ' 'Other refuge have I nono— Hangs my holpless BOU I on Thee, l.envo, ahl leave mo not alone— Still support and comfort me!" Sang a mother, whllo phe bowed O or her baby as It lay Wrapped within Its snowy shroud- On a dreary autumn day. Sang of hopes forever Itown, Sang of eves that could not see: "Leave, tin, leave mo not alone- Still support and comfort mo." "All my trust on Thee Is stayed All my help front thee I bring; Cover my defenceless head Willi the shadow of thy whig!" Faint and wenry in tho race, In denth's winter-evening gray, With ft sweet angelic face, Dreamed a woman. Far away, As the feeble twilight lied, Angels seemed with her to slag; "Cover my dofenceless Uetid \\ 1th the shadow of thy wing!" "Jesus, lover of my soul, Let me to Thy bosom fly, While tho raging billows roll, Whllo the tempest still Is high I' AU! how soon our hojns decay; We miiBt suffer nnd endure Strive nnd struggle as we may, Life IB short and death Is sure. Wo may hear die nntbem roll Through the starry realms ou high, "Jesus, lover of my soul, Let me to Thy boBom fly." Hope on! Ills heart with endless lovo doth teem. For this, be thankful I Be thankful, then, and labor faithfully. Let cheerfully each liumb e Insk be done. Ho will thy direst trepidation see. Fear not! His watch endures from sun to ami, For this, be thankful! FARM NOTES. Scotoh Proverbs. Birth's good, but breeding's better. A gude word is ns soon said ns nn ill.' Tako a pint and 'gree; tho law's costly. Ha is worth no weal that can bid-j no woe. Be the same thing that ye would be call.*!. "Every »ian nt forty is a fool or n physician. """ . A dog witina growl if jo teii hiru vi' a bone. Far sought and dear bought is good for ladies. Ho that winna when he may, shnnnn when he wad. Tho Sweetest Happiness. My experience of life makes mo sure of one truth, which I do not try lo explain; that tho sweetest happincsi wo ever know, the very wino of human life, comi 'R not from love, hut from sacrifice—from the effort to make others happy. This ii as true to mo as thnt my llesh will burn if I touch red hot mctol. — John lioyle O'Reilly. Treatment of strangers. Isn't there a grent deal to think of in this matter of the treatment we give to strangers? We too often lo-e sight of the bible truth that we may entertain angels unawares, We forget iiovv we would wish to be treated, if positions were reversed. And who can tell that positions will not he reversed? Man, with all his achievements, has never reached a stnge of suc- cct-B at which he could calculate on the morrow. Oa th« Way to Paradtu. L«t ui hop* that the people who habitually disregard tkelr health will reach that desirable place, and avoid tha locality which la leu desirable aa an eternal residence on account ot tha heat and surroundings generally. But while we tarry In this rale ot tears, why should we voluntarily eidare the tortures of dyspepsia when a systematic use of Hostetter'e Stomach Bitters will rid Hi ot tha atrocious malady which—unless physicians are vary much at fault —tends to shortan the tern of our existence. Heartburn, biliousness, consUpatlon almost always accompany this complaint and are symptomatic ot It. lhe,e are all extinguished by tho Bitters, which also conquers completely malaria, rheumatism, nervousnesa and debility. Since tne appearance of "la grippe" It has shown a singular mastery over this formidable complaint that hat carried off so many ot our brightest and best. Minn; ; Sehwnkn, a «irl 14 year' of age, 11 daughter of Christian Scltwuki, of Twi Rivers, w.is terribly scilded about her feet and lower limb? while getting n p.til of hot water from the cistern of the pail factory. _ Tlio Dlsngrcoablo operation of forcing liquids Into tho bond, ami tho nso of exciting muffs nro being superseded by Ely's Crenra Halm, a euro for Catarrh and colds lu tho head. I have been a great sufferer from catarrh for ten years; could hardly breathe. Some nights I could not sleep. I purchased Ely's C'roam Balm and am using it freely; it is working a euro surely. I liiive advised sev- ernl friends to use It, nnd with hnppy results in every enso. It Is tho itiodlcliiu above all others for cnliirrh, nnd Is worth Its weight hi gold. I llinnli God I hnvo found a remedy I can use with safety and that does all Hint is claimed for it— U. W. Sperry, Hartford, Conn. Apply Unlin Into each nostril. It Is Quickly Absorbed. (Jives liellef nl once. I'rlco 60 cents at Druggists or by mull. ELY BROTUEUS, 5(1 Warren St., Now York Tlicro Is none of the graud datud or the haughty heiress of a viro (lu Voro about Princess Victoria Mary of lock. Sho has her mother's lino spirits, and is lively, jolly and aiulublo. The quality of tho food has much to do with tho quality of the milk. Sugar beets require a cool climate, a mellow soil, slight summer irrigation nnd a dry fall to reach perfection. Keep tho cattle out of the way of wind and storm. A little extra care in piotect- ing the stock will find sure return in growth and milk. Blanketing a horso iu tho stable makes his coat short and sleek. This makes him look more valuable, and is easier to kdep him clean than a longhaired horse. A heavy drain on tho farm is the carrying of stock which does not pay. If men wish to keep old horses and cows for the good they have done, it is all right, but tho farm should not be charged with the expense. Don't be afraid to try new methods in farming. Experiment is tho forerunner of progress. Often a farmer possesses the latent power to succeed, and only needs a now departure to turn tho tide of his fortunes, Success by Sucrlfloo. Sacrifico is tho indesptnsablo condition of mccess. Wo must renounce in order to prevail. He then seeks his life losses it; he then loses finds it. One must sow in tears if 1 e would rf up iu joy. Mnstor and scholar havo the same experience, that suffering is required in order to fruitfulness and victory. It is tho furnace that puri- und renders efficacious; the spices mutt be bruised to bring forth their fragrance. Happy they who recognise that law of the divine economy, and arc content to suffer if only they may bo made to bear much fruit.—William M. Taylor. strung nature, and with idle or best-in- hnvo not heard all. J do not blame myself tenlioned ohat we preBB clumsily Howard tor acting us 1 did. 1 debated for aomu time the place.we should avoid, whether I ought to keep the oath or not. All this is annoying, and we who eon- Everygood Impulse of ijrotltudo prompted eoientiously live to do good rather than uio to ImsnU tt; yet again it seeniad lo 1110 a ev il, feel discouraged wrth our tactless cowardly thins in miwlnwo my llfo by a lie. selves, and often justly with those whose feelings a'e appwenWy "always on draught " But how many of us are will- in,, to apologise? How niany obeerfully use this,, the first means ot righting wrongs? Just why should false pride succeed in convincing us that to assure another that we regret the wrong, and are minded not to repeat it, is humiliating? The humiliating part of the matter is our own shortcoming in tact and thoughtless- Time passed on—the wonder nil died away, I said to myself that If ever any one were fnlsoly licensed, I would sponk out; but such an event never happened, and not very long after, as you know, Sir Oswald died. 1 did not like living under the shadow of thatse- cret—It robbed inyilfoorall brightness. Captain ii'iierton name ii'.'iiln, No words of mine can te I ute contempt in which I held him, the contempt with which 1 treated him; every ono noticed It, but he did not da 10 to -zu-"i~tK i ~ °—" complain. He. did dim-, however, to oiler jess, not Hie faot that wo say we see our mo his hateful lovo again, nnd when I ro- oluuder. The offense is twp-fold-our part pttlsett him In such a fashion ns oven he ?*? °» r neJBwhor s—aud it is not enough could not overlook, he tinned all his ntten- to be mentally resolved lhat tho trouble Hon to Lady D.urell. 1 am a wicked girl, not «»e again. _ The neighbor should Viine-iiow tlmt tho light of your lovo has «na «j this resolve, this mental apology, revealed so much tn me, I can see how wick- Not that apology is the whole of repented, I hnvo told you Unit 1 had sworn to my- ance, genuine turning from past acts, but self to bo revenged on J/uly U HITO II lovcom- it J* the first chord that leads quiokly, lug between mound my InlKrltniico, ihave naturally baok from discordant Seys to seen more of the world sluou- then, but. at past or higher harmonies, that time It seoinotl to menu iitit>nrnllo!ad • To know the beauty of agology in its tiling that a young girl like her should marry fullness, it should be met »n the same nn old man like Sir Oswald entirely for his frankness. To receive an apology in ft money. 1 told her If she did so I would be doubting, srudgintf unaraoiouB way is a revengeU. 1 know It wns wrong," Pauline d » s «we. It is ill;b»\d, ignoble, unfilwU- aontlnued, humbly! "at the time I thought It titw. We are all liable to grievously of braye and herolo, Now I know it was wrong, fend Many moment, and when our brother and weak, and wlcked-your love has taught jhW, •!* win -nrangr -'-Jtf i .mcvtry again;"> me that" let us not chill bis frank impulses, inf "It was an error that sprang from pride," us ado; our share to the beauty ot Ws apol< iieBald l gentlyi ,, tl>etelsnatl >lng 'topart\»." ogyty a -tnutinei hearty Ood'Speea,—, "You have not heard all, Vano, I knew Horner's Bator, Captain Langton to be a. thief—to be a man — , w . 1 !?-7 ™il? 0 A?^ fl -!j!?!!^. , l?**.!!S .. 8 AWP U*M, Utah, Feb^W.^adar ii biy to his grew crimson with a burnlim blush - ' "OlvVane, how m I myi^ .the lAiniJ^|^flil|w«|i)^ Ifpji' 1' truth? Knowing what he W.K , knowing | ,„jLi f^rliWOfJOl Uifttltaw»tgQ»)K.t» marry Laay.J)«»ell. 1- ^.f'^&l told}* Footling Grain. It is true economy to feed grain oven to anirnnls that tire not fattening during the Beverest cold. Grain furnishes moro heat and thus keeps the animal comfortable. It is not possible for stock to eat enough of straw, timothy hay nnd course fodder to maintain thrift in the coldest weather. Thoy have good appetites. But their stomnchs cannot hold enough of bulky, innutritious food, when so much of it is required to keep up animal heat. Putting on the llrlillo. Take greut care when you nro either taking off or putting on a bridle, especially to your young horses. If you hurt his mouth once he fears you will do so again, nnil his attempts *.o prevent your doing tbis, often make it very inconvenient to you. But if you ute proper care he will soon learn to render you valuable assistance by holding his head exactly as you wibh him to. The Clovor-Uny Worm. The clover-huy worm is frequently reported from Ohio, Illinois, Missouri and the more southern states. Tho eggs are laid by a small moth in stacks of hoy. These worms hai.ch from the eggs nnd feed upon the dry hoy, transformirg to moths again in June or July. Insect Life says thnt new hay ought never to be stacked in contact with old, and tho worst infected stacks are those which have been placed upon the same sites for successive years. When practicable it is well to build the stack on good rail ventilators with an air passage underneath. It is also well to salt the I'ay two or three feet from the bottom. JSxtlngulshltig n Ll«. Goon A DVIOB.— U SB H ALF'S HoKnr 01 lIotiEiiouNU AND T AII for a couL -li or cold. Plan's T OOTHACU u Unors (Jure lu one Minute. The cargo ship of the future will be a Ave- masted vessel with auxiliary steam, such as is now building on tho Clyde. She will cary 0,000 tons. .A VOID A I.I, R ISK wllb n Stubborn Cough by using at once Dr. D. Jnyno'a Expcctor ant, a sure remedy for nil Coughs ana Colds and well calculated to exert a beneficial In flueuce on the Lungs aud Throat. "GeFmai Syrup' Mr. Albert Hartley of Hud N. C, was taken with Pneumo His brother had pustdied fromll When he found his doctor could no rally him he took one bottle of C man Syrup and came out sound 1 well. Mr. S. B. Gardiner, Clet with Druggist J. E. Barr, Auroru Texas, prevented e bad attack <jf pneumonia by taking" German Syrun in time. He was in the business! aud knew the danger. He used th| great remedy—Boschee's Germa Syrup—for lung diseases. • DO YOV1 COUCH DON'T DELAY BALSAM { t Cares Colds, Concha. Sore Throat, . nfiuemu, Whonplni; Couirli, Ilronehli , Asthma. A cortaln euro for Consnmpttan, la 1 Itases, and a KUr>> rellrf In mlruilued fltasef. atoDco. You will see tlteexceUentcjfnotM tsJdnic the Urst iluse. Bold by dealer* evemrG Large bottle*, ft) oenta and tl-UO. Flab ewnllow their food whole because they aro obliged to keop continually opening and closing the mouth for tho purpose 01 respiration. guished; they wait very tfarnestl) for 1 ,1 the •tomach, glMlnea., fullness, d Isrf. extinction. *hink well, meanwhile, in J " CS9 ' drowsiness, chills and loss of appetite, what spirit thou wilt do it; not with hatred, with headlong selfi-ih violence, but 'n clearness of heart, with holy zeal, gently, alinojt with pity. Thou woulds't not replace such extinct lie by 11 new lie, which a new injustice of thy own were the parent of still other lies; whereby the hitter end of that, business were worse than the beginning."—Cnrlysle. IIUMAX VOICES. Thi*y Coinu From lllrds untl Anlii '.iils, flnl A TO V«ry ltvnliiiHtl«, A species of crow in India bus a note which -t xticlly resembles the human voice in loud laughing. Tho laughing jacka<s, when warning his feathered mates that daybreak is at hand, utters a cry resembling n troop of boys shouting, whoopinir and laughing iu n wild chorus. The night jar bus a cry like one lament­ ing in distress. Among birds that have the power of imitation the parrot is the best; but, as u matter of fact, its voieo is decidedly in ferior to that of the uiyiiuh, 11 species of tattling. Curious enough, tho male birds spouk in a high, clear tone, lilfo thai of a child, while Iho female haB u gruff voice. Another bird, the more pork of Australin is frequently heard vehemently demanding moro pork, in a clear, stentorian voico. Our whip-poor-will also demands his punishment in n distinct imitation of the human voice, unit the command 0 tlio guinea fowl to come back could easily be mistaken for a huninr. voice. Coining to quudrupeds. tho cries of none npprouch more closely that of the human voico than those of seals when lamenting tho loss or capture of their young. The ciry of u woundod hare resembles that of a child in distress. Tho skin of a black deer Is worth about $500. Ono of theso animals has recently iiuun scca In Maine, and hunters aro pursu- n g It. NO SAFER REMEDY can be had for Roughs and Colds, or any trouble of the Throat, than "Brown'* Bronchial Troc/us." I'rlco 35c. Sold only in boies. Madagascar people work twenty-ftvo days 11 a year and mako enough then to support 1 10111 In Idleness tho rest of the time. Fertlllxers lu tha Garden. It is a subject for discussion whether fertilizers or manures should be used in the garden. Commercial fertilizers are frco from seeds, and carry no impurities to the soil. Manure on grain or in orchards is serviceable with less injury than in the garden, or where the crops, or roots f row a. short distanco above ground, roah, unrotted manure is ce:tainly very fitting material for a garden, but it is of course, changed in composition before the plants muturt. The difficulty is that manure Eomotimes contains matter that has been thrown on the heap from diseased persona or animals, and for that reason it is considered better to haul it to the fields than apply it to the garden crops. Holslelu Cows. That a cow cnn he made susceptible of improvement in the quality ci her milk, a fact that is denied by some of tho scientific people, in spite of all examples and experience to the contrary of their belief, is most clearly proved by the history of the Dutch or North Holland cows, commonly called tlolsteins. These cows were first imported by Mr. Chenery, of Massachusetts, in 1852. And it may be remarked in passing, that with theso COWB was imported the injurious plf.uro pneumonia that has cost us so much money since it was brought ucross the ocean. These cows were at first noted for their large milk product and the little butter the milk contained. The cow was a speoial milk cow used in Holland for the making of a poor cheese of extraordinary hnrdnesf. So hard were these cheeses, that being round in shape and of convenient sire, they were ueed at the siege of Copenhagen by the fleet which was defending the harbor in the place of cannon balls, the stcck of which had been exhausted. The flinty cheese on striking the masts or deek of .one of the enemy's ships flew into fragments, and like a bursting shell, killed and wounded great numbers of the enemy. So great was the loss of life that the attacking fleet quickly withdrew and the siege was raised. Now this cow, which then served her country so well in a pinch, has become one of the richest butter caws in existence, and her milk, instead ot a beggarly 2% per cet. of fat, now contains'nearly twice as much. Some of them have surpassed noted Jersey cows in the weekly yield of butter, and three pounds a day is not an extreme yield for the best of them, How have these oaws been improved if not by feeding?—Patriot and Appeal. TUB BOU8BHQI1D. Be Thankful, . , •V ' • •'• JIMWaT .••'"- • 1-illNCESB WILiUBIiMINA. The Life of B> Prlucesa Far From Being a Bed of Itoses. Tho life of littlo Wilholmina, tho eleven, year-old Queon of Holland, is notu wholly thornloss one. Tbo etiqualte of tho Dutch court is very strict, und the littlo girl is not allowed to play with any other children of her own age. Ono can well imagine that the motherly heart of the Empress of Germany was touched nt tho sight, of the lonely, quiet, little child, and when sho thought of her six happy little son) nt home, it is not to bo wondered at that she gave vent to ber feelings iu the utterance which provoked BO much cotum^nt at tho time: "If she could only play with our boys, wouldn't she oujoy n ¥ A sad littlo story is told of the Princess Wilhelmiun, when she was ubout six or seven, which proves that the life of princess is not quite a bed of roses. Once when Beated at play with three of her dolls, one of the wax babies misbehaved itself and the little princess held up a warning linger, saying bternly: "If you are so naughty I shall make y3ti into a prinoiss and then you won't have any other little ohildren to play with, and you'll always have to throw kinees with jour hand whenever you go out driv ing." The Ooii Oaa Erer Printed—Cnu To a Find the Word? There Is a 8-Inch display advertisement In this paper this week which has 110 two words alike excopt one word. The same is true ot each new one appearing eacli week from The Dr. Hartor Medicine Co. This house places a "Crescent" on overy thing they make and publish. Look for ll, send thorn the name of the word, aud thoy will return you BOOK, HBiVJTl »UL LlTllOOlUl 'UB Or SAMPLES »IiHB. The owl Is unable to move the eyeball which Is immovably fixed in the socket by a strong, elasllo, cartilaginous case. Made to Look Like Mew, Dresses, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves., etc, Dyed or Cleaned, Flush Garments Steamed, at Otto Fletch'e Dye Works, 210 W. Water St., Milwaukee. Bend tor circular. Catarrh Cnn't It« Curoa* With LOOAL APPLICATIONS, as thoy cannot reach the so»t of the disease, Catarrh is a blond or constitutional disease, and in order to cu. 1 you have to take internal remedies. Ball 's . tarrb Cure is token Internally, and oots dlnc.ly ou the blood and xaueous surfaces. Ball 's a- tarrb Gate Is no quack medlolne. It was pre. scribed by one of the beat phyaloians In this country for years, and le a regular pieicriutlun, It la oomposeu of the belt tpnloa known, combined with the beet blood soxinera, oetlng directly on the muooal aturfoota. The perfeot combination ot the two Ingredient* what produces saeh wonderful reanlta la oaring oe> lanrh. lend for testimonials, tree, V .f. CHENS? 4 CO. L rtopfcTirwledo, ou*. He tuankftdl UtUeday twdaikorftdr, 1 , " -*• —-ugotu to tread, tanked ft read «u tuaukful it iliy filiad* pram Ms* lo (lino, Or a UIQH Mtiy, wlul p«i)«rif nlen; Jte.'Javft*. an. vm»f IBM*««•», M>'#iifi I ey« Ijjw *perraw t (aj| Jtalh C IUGIN &Co., Philadelphia, I'n., will send, • stpidd, for 2 Dobbins' liluclrle Soup wrup- •rs und ten cents, any vnlttiuu ot "Surprise Series," (best authors), 25 cent novels, ubout MO puges. Bend 1 cent stump for cutulojroe. Sugar mado from conl Is 300 times sweeter than ordinary cane, but it costs ton dollurs 0 pound. The Florida nod the Gulf Coast arrangements of through slceplnj ear linos of the Louisville <!o Nashville kal! road arc more perfect thau ever this season. That company bus through sleepers from the Ohio ltiver (Tideways to Jacksonville, Tatnpn, ThoumsvUlo and the Gulf Vottst tort). The time mudo from Chicago to Juck- eonvlllo Is lu the neighborhood of six Injurs quicker tbun by any other line. Folders aud other information cheerfully furnished by (icorge L. Cross,' N. W. l'ass. Agent, 'i'i'i Clark street, Chicago, 111. 'Tlda Is In full of account," «ald the bar. keeper as he took the change cut of a bill. "Also," replied the customer, "oa account ot a full." Two Bottles) Cured Hor. Vf OinnoLL, Iowa, July, ISM. I if as suffering ten years from shocks iu in hps.d, >o much so, that at tunes I didn't oxnoot to recover. I took medlotnea from many uoo- tats but did not'get any relief until I took l'w- .or Koenla 'B iNorve Toulo: tbo second dose ro- lieved and two bottlea oured me. a W. PEOK. Worth Its Weight In Gold. E UMBT , Dak,, July 48, X80O. Th» young man concerned has not now th sllghtoBt uyinptome of fits, since using Pastoi Kaeutg's Nerve Tonlo. I consider It worth ltt weight In gold. J. J. SHEA, Pastor. Itov. John Bedeokor, of WesphoUa, Kan. wrltos, Oct. 13,1B90: "There is a 10-year-old boy hero, who Buffered from fits about a year, t or- derod a bottle ot Pastor Koeiilg'a Nervo Tonlo for lilm, and tbo sicknesi left him altogether, tin uevnr bud it since." •psffSh ssa ff"—A Valuable Bootr tin Wervona L Uls li Disease* sont rreo to anr address, r Hr f and poor vsUents can also obtain I lloVIsi tbla inexUclJie free of oborgo. This remedy lis* b»t Pastor Koenlg. ot Fort Wayne, lad* since 1STS, and Is now prepared under his dfrecuon br the prepared by the Reverend KOENIG MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by DrugtrlsU at SI par Bottle. 0 for Id IjjTgaSUo.Sl.78. 0 Bottles fur <0. won I2cts. «Jj!-2rder to Introduce everywheri.'toJii-postBal kg-. Melon. » ) Calais* Frieo its. Price and neuVhy tTi'sToV.OOo! "fini ' Unesl Plant sud Seed Catalog puBUat • Many Colored Plates, Catalog and above » Pkga,, ITe. JOHN A. 8ALZER, LA CROSS*, WIS. P HKISIOlf a -Due all SOLI1ISHI M disabled. M fee tar Increase. 2S ysara •> parlance, Write for laws. A. W. Moooumoi 4 Bona, waaHiMOTOH, P. O. and O IMOIMMATI, O, DENTON ^Jj -^iWg' I yti, in lata ufar, 15 adjutltoattogolatim, aU'y •Intu PATENTS SO Piiae Ucok Free W.T.FITiSaKnALU, WUSIIHTtM, D. a. PILES ANAlWi.-aSKlvsiustaiit roliot, i. ud i» an INK ALU- W.E CUUE for PILES. Price, lit at druwlsta or by mall. Address — Bex sua, NEW NEW XOBK Orxi. GRATEFUL—COMFORTING. Epps's Cocoa BREAKFAST. "L >a Lhoroagb koowUdg* of tfa* nfttar%l Uva | vhlon (rovBrn tha opari'* ~ •* *—* Hon, and b j a oar*»l 4 ration* of d '* f **^S ^£j £"**M UotTof wefl'iiaiaoteti tSBfeJBaaJffrtfiaTprovfdaaV : »ar arer.kfr .Bt table* wttli'a "lallcatrily fluTorad b«*> [rasa wMoh may n* many hfiv/ doctor** bills. % It hj tlie judiciout two of inch nrtloUd of 41*4 ' that a coimllutlon may ba frraduMly buttt up ttatll strong eiiouRh to re*(*t *Terj Untlmpjr to'oliaas*. Hundretln of H'ibtis maladle* are floating arouad tat rendy to Httiidk wtierflTer thero ft a wank polak. We mny fse/ipe many a fatal ahaft by lteopfna* oar> t «lfe» well fort)And with pure blood and a property Moile fiiiuily with balling-waUr or milk. Bold oly In half-pGiinil tlnti, by Grocers, labelled thnti UMhM IU V -»B A <0., Hoauopathlo Cbamlita,' L OMDOH, E N a LAND. A GREAT FAMILY REMEDY. Every prudent motlioi' knows thai t, is not always possiblo to find a •ciuedy Unit s'.nill bo always safe, ii 'i'tuiii. easy to jfivo, and whoso et'••( I shall not bo r.t all dangerous nnh'i' any circumstances. This, IOIVCVIT, is tho case with RKID'S ll.KMAN CtlUtlll A Nil KlDNISY CuitB. 11. is the best remedy in the worldl 'or every malady that arises from al •ulil. It is su sale that uo harm* .vill ensue to the patient, even if tho •liilil frols the bottle and takes, utiiv contents. •aid of \\\\y ^fjfU^f^^^^--. JMS W Ifeets aro notreCiiblo"at once- and with the first dose, it is u certain remedy for croup and for pneumonia, even when the little sufferer is apparently beyond all hope, i'lieso qualities make it unequaled •or the family. If tho children a/« ailing at night, give them this remedy aud by morning they will haY« recovered without any ill result*. Get it of any dealer.. SYLVAN REMEDY CO ., Peoria, III good Kennedy's Medical Discovery Takes hold in this order: Bowels, Liver, Kidneys, Inside Skin, Outside Skin, Driving evarythlnjr bafor. It tlMM tso] to be out. You know whether you need it or not. •old by every druggist, and maoaf aatwat tt DONALD KENNEDVP' ROXBURY, MAS*. by rttura uMI, full <Ut «FiptU« circular* of UOODY'lMtv and MOOOT'I ]H?R0TID TAILOR •!•< TEalBofDMM Cutting, ltt. • -«•••-* (•jditt. mm Sis Ilauay T UOUPSOH , the most noted physician of ling land, suys that moro Uiuu half pf all discuses coma irora error- a diet,' Send for Krce Bamplu of QarUold Tea to 319 West 4Stli 8troot, New York City. Over, eoiuea results .. _. ,. Heailaohef reator«aCp"Hilextom<mr«»Con»llpat|Qii, Patents! Pensions! Send forinvBiilor'a Outdo or How to Obtain • P«U*t. Bead for biaest ot !*«• iialnn und HouMty IAWI. fill rP Vn'e. liialant ay«U«ff. rll r A t ' lul1 ' oureIn 10du y § - No,r *'Mtuinai M I II H I M II purgei uo sulvu, no (.upnoiUorj. ArlflUai tried iu Tttlu. every remody htM ulHoover *4 • almylt J ure, which lie will wall tteo to I I I M follow *uff$r«im> > ddrea* J. 11, ItKKVKfl, bos 82W, Mew York City, M. T. GARFIELD TEA e*J of bad entlnKI»ures glek H< ra,taruO«'««plextaateareaOonal By *7 ^FLORIDA • am THE SOHTH • •ad spend Ute winter la The Celebrated Vestibuled Train* Placed lu BorvlcobotweenOlnqinnatl middaukiioiivllle i\nd St. A UKUS tlnu by Tuu limit Teuuessee, Vlrglnfa A Osorgin ltillwuy bav* no supsrlors In (be world. Tboy consist ot p. B. Mall Oars, Bontliern Eipresa, Osrs,, Baggage Care, Day Ooaonea, and Pullman Drawing Room S. W. WMNN.qM'll 4 KMOXVWbS, XaWTlf, HI ^ O'S cu K t i ,*hoiiaT«%«4*jaM»or Auih| 4 I •If-*, ft WOMAN BEST UNDERSTAND* A WOMWOU The'«xpar|inanti of tjViJta.B.iPlnWr-" " yearn ago gavo to tlio \yhM the VentK. nearly all the dUeuet flfW(W«»B,S»wi

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