The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on March 5, 1892 · Page 4
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March 5, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, March 5, 1892
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Ifita the nail on the head —ono of Dr. Piorcc's Pleasant Pellets. They do the right thing in tho right way. They cleanse and regulate tho liver, stomach and bowels —thoroughly and effectively, but mildly and gently. They persuade, rather than force. Ono tiny, sugarcoated Pellet's a gentlo laxative; tlireo to four act as a cathartic. They're tho smallest, but tho best. There's less to take, but there's more good in it, when it's taken. They're tho original Littlo Liver Pill, and they've never been equaled. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of tho liver, stomach and bowels, are prevented, relieved, and cured. They're tho cheapest pill you can buy, because thoy'ro guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money i» returned. This GREAT COUGH CURE, thi» weetu. ftil CONSUMPTION CURE is sold by drug, (sts on a positive guarantee, a test that no other 'uri em stand successfully. If you have • COUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GRIPPE, It will cure you promptly. If your child has tho CROUP or WHOOPING COUGH, use it quickly and relief Is »ure. If you fear CON- GUMPTION, don'twait until yourcase is hopeless, but take this Cure at once and receive Immediate help. Price 50c and $1.00. Ask your druggist for SHILOH'S CURE. If your lungs lire sore or back lame, use Shlloll'i- IW /lll'l l'|:|,t.-l .. CHILD BIRTH • • • • • • MADE EASY! " MOTHERS* FXKND " Is a scientifically prepared Liniment, every ingredient of recognized value and In constant use by the medical profession. These ingredients are combined in a manner hitherto unknown "MOTHERS' • FRIEND" • WILL PO all that is claimed for It AND MORE. It Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. Book to " M OTHEKS " mailed I-RUE, containing valuable information and voluntary testimonials. 6*nt by *'X(ir«i« un receipt of price $,1.60 per bottlt BRAD-FIELD REuULATOR CO., Atlanta. 0a. SOW) IIY A I.I. DRUOOIBTa, The loss of flesh is a trifle. You think you need not mind it. But, if you go on losing for some time or lose a good deal in a short time, you are running down. Is that a trifle? Get back to your healthy weight and generally you get back to health. A book on CAREFUL LIVING will tell you what it is to get there, and when Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil is useful. Free. 'JCOTT & noWNs, Chemists, 13a South 5th Avenue, Bow York. Your druggist ice eps Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver •II—all drugcUts evcrywhtre do. ft. 4^.NATURAL. luJuifiDY luu Epileptic Fits, Falling Sickness, Hysterics, St Titus Douce, Nervousness, Hypochondria, Melancholia, In* ebrity, Sleeplessness, DI*> zbaess, Brain and Spinal Weakness, LOVE'S VICTORY. n MXTBA X. CLAY. This medicine has direct aotion upon the nerve centers, allaying all Irritabilities, and Increasing the flow and power of nerve fluid. It Is perfectly harmless and loaves no unpleasant effects. f"Hl"*r , -£ Valuable, Boo* an Werrooa LULL Diseases sent free to any address, f fl| I l>oor patient* can also obtain I I 11M Li tliia medicine) free of charre. Tola romod? iias been jprepared by the Bannnd Pastor Koonlit. of Fort Wayoe, Ind- since WW, end [•now prepared undorhls direction by the KOENIO MED. CO., Chloaga, III. SoldbrDruKrUtaatatperBetUa. efofCOi r.ara-oHlEO. »1.7B. 0BotUosforaO. f Rut* to3)Dff.49ut9t.,N.T.,toawj>l*«t Over- ooiqei _ _ „ _ _ I *t >SU 1 Is rnluirt»Dl)oiinUtixiou)i>ur>)aCoa»UpttlsQH. Tutt's Hair Dye Gray Imlr or whiskers olmngud to a (flossy bl&elc by asliigleniiii'ioatlouof thisBye. It impart* a natural volar. aot» lnstiiutaueoua-* ly ami coutaliw nothing Injurious to the hair. Bold by drnn-u-Uts, ur will be sent ott rcoelpy of prloc, aijuo. omoe, 80 l'wk ¥!»««• H.V> I •EST POMSH IN THE WORLD. | Sr°V E Polish cnA ITKIl XXXVII. PAULINE AITO I.ADT DARRELT* Paulino communicated her resolution of folng to Darrcll Court to Miss Hastings, and that lady looked up In surprise almost too great for words. You are going to Darrcll Court to-moT- rowrshe exclaimed. "It cannot bo, Paulino; you must not trp'il aiono. If you go, 1 must go with you," But Paulino throw ono arm caressingly round her friend's nock. 'Do not try to stop ino," sho said pleadingly, "and lut mo go alone. I did a great wrong at Darrcll Court, and 1 must return to set It riclit. Only nlmio can 1 do that." "Pauline," asked Miss Hastings, gravely, "do you wish to atouo for your revenge?" "1 do," she replied, simply. "You must let me go alone; and when I como back I shall have something to tell you—something that I know will please you very much." Miss Ilasth.gs kissed tho beautiful f.ice. "U is as thought," s' 10 Bal11 to herself—"In her case lovo has worked wonders—It baa redeemed her," • » * » « » » Lady Dnrroll sat alono In her dressing- room; the autumn day was drawing to a close. Greatly t-> her delight ami surprise, Captain Langton hnd unexpectedly appeared that morning, lie knew that in tho ab- senco of Hiss Hastings he could not stop at Darrcll Court; blithe was paying a visit, he Cold Lady Darrcll, to Sir Peter Olynn, and hoped to sec her every day. Ho hnd declined dining ut the Court, hut promised to spend somo part of the evening there. Lady Darrcll had ordered an early dinner, and sat In her dressing-room nwaltlng her maid. Of conrso she was going to dress for the Caphtlii— 1» set off her delicate beauty to tho greatest advantage. A superb costume of paio pink brocade, with rich trimmings of whlto lace was ready for her. A suit of •icarls and opals lay In their open cases. Tho room presented a picturesque appearaiico of unbounded anil splendid confusion—lace, Jewelry, funs, slippers, nil kinds of valuable and pretty ornaments were tliore; hut nothing in that room was one half so fair as the beautiful wiitnan who sat with a pleased tmllo upon her face. Yet there was something like a sigh on her Hps. Did lie love her'.' Of her own feelings sho had no doubt, tshe loved him with her whole heart—ns she bad never Imagined herself capable of loving any one. But did ho lovo lier? 'Micro was wniiewliat of coldness and indifference In his manner— sotncMdng she could not understand. He had greeted her carelessly—he had bidden her a careless farewell, she said to herself. Yet ho must love her; for tho face relhcleil in llin mirror was a very lair one. Then she reiiciiibereil Paulino, anil tho old wonder came over her why Pauline had til ways such great, siieli unbounded contempt for him. Hsr maid caino in and Lady Darrcll put on tho pink brocado with Its white laco trimmings. The maid, in ecstasies, cried out that It was superb—that "my lady" had "jmver looked so beautiful " Lady Darrel) took up the pearl necklace and held it against tho pink brocade to note the contrast. While site held It In her hands one ol the servants gave a hurried rap at the door. Sho came to announce that Miss Dar­ rcll had arrived suddenly, and wished to sea Lndy Darrcll nt once. "Miss Darrcll 1 Then something must bo the matter with Miss Hastings. Ask her to como to mo nt once. In a few momenta Paulino was Btandlng In that brilliant room, looking pale and anxious. "No," she Bald, in answer to Lady Darren's eager question; "thcro is nothing the matter with Miss Hustings. I wanted to seo you; 1 want to see you alone. Can you spare a few minutes?' Lndy Darrcll dismissed her maid, nndtlien turned to Pauline, • What Is It?" she asked. "What has brought you here so suddenly?" Without ono word, Paulino wont to the door and lucked it, and then she went back to Lndy Dun-ell, who was watching her In wonder. "1 have done you a treat wrong," she said, numbly, "and 1 have como to ntono for it." Lady Diirivll drew back, trembling with •trange, vague fear. "Oh, Pauline, Pauline, what havo you done?'' Paulino throw aside her traveling cloak and took oil her hat: and then sho came to Lady Darrcll, "Lei me toll you my story kneeling here," she said, niid alio knelt down before Lady Darrcll, looking as she spoke straight hither face. "Lot lrns tell you beforo 1 begin It," sho added, "that I havo no oxcuse to offer lor myself—none. 1 can only thank Heaven that 1 havo seen my fault before— for your sake—It is too late." Slowly, gravely, sometimes with bitter jours and with sobs that came from tho depths of her heart P.utlino told her story- Sow tho captain hnd loved her, how HI ho had taken her repulse, how sho had discovered his vile wortblessncss, but for the sake of her revenge had said nothing. Lndy Darrcll listened astolicrtlcath-knell. "Is tills tine, Paulino?" she cried. "You vowed vengeance against me—Is this your vengeanco to try to part mo from tho man 1 love, and to tako from me tho only chance of happiness that my wretched llt'o holds?" Her fair luce had grown deadlvpale; all the light and iho happiness had Hod from It; tho pearls iny unheeded, the blue eyes grow dim with tears, "Is It possible, Pauline?" sho cried again, "Have I given my love to ono dishonored? 1 cannot believe It—I will not hcllcvo Itl It Is part of your vengeance against mo. What havo 1 done that you should hato ino so?' Tho dark eyes and the beautiful face wore raised to here, "Dear Lady Darroll," said tho glr), "I havo lever spoken a loving word to yon boforo; but I tell you now that, If I could givn my life to save you from this sorrow, I would do so." •'Aubrey Langton a thief 1" cried Lady Darroll. "It Is not trno—I will swear that It is not true I 1 lovo him, and yon want to take him front mo, How could you dare to Invent such a falsehood on him, a soldier and a gontlomon? You arc cruol and wicked." Yot through all her passionate denials, through nil her bitter anger, (hero ran a shudder of deadly four—a doubt that ohlll- oil her with tho coldness of death—a voice that would he heard, crying out that here was no falsehood, but tho bare, unvarnished truth. Sho east It from her—sho trampled It under foot; and tho girl kneeling at tier feet suifcrod as much as sho did herself while she watched that struggle "You say that he would have murdered you—that ho hold a pistol to your forehead,and made you take that oath—ho, Aubrey Langton, did that?" "Ho did I" said Paulino. "Would to Beaven I had told you before." "Would to Heaven you had I" sho cried. "It 1B too late now, i love linn—i love mm, and 1 oitunot lose him. You might havo savod me from this, and you would not Oh, cruel and falsnl" "Dearest Lady Darrell," said the girl, "I would wash out my fault with my heart's blood if I could, there Is no humiliation that I would not undergo, no pnln • that 1 would not Buffer, to savo you." "You might have saved me, I had u, doubt, and 1 went to you, Paulino, humbly, not proudly, I prayed you to rovoal the truth, and you treated me with scorn. Can it be that one woman could be so cruel to another? If you had but spokon half the truth you have now told me, I should hnvo belluy- ed you, and have gone away; I should have crushed down the lovo that was rising In my heart, and In time I should have forgotten it Now It Is too late. I love him, and I cannot lose him-dear Uoavoii, I cannot lose him 1" Sho flung up hor-arms with a wild cry of despair, - None ever suffered more than did Pauline Darroll then. "Oh, niy siu," she moaned, "my grievous ilul" She tried to scotlio the unhappy woman, but Lady Darroll turned from her with all the energy of despair. "I oannot bfllievo you," sho cried; "It Is on Infamous plot to destroy my happiness and to destroy nip, gorkl There Is Aubrey LanEton'R Yolce j come with me and say before him vim); you h»vo Bald tn me." Captain Langton looked up In surprise not altogether unfounded, the sight that met his eyes was so unusual. Before him stood Lady Darroll, her face white as death, her lips quivering with excitement her siqierb dress of pink brocado all disarranged, her golden hair falling over her beautiful shoulders—a sight not to be forgotten; sho held Pauline by the hand, and In all her life Lndy Darrcll had never looked so agitated as now. 'Captain Langton," said Lady Darrcll, "will you come hero? I want you most particularly." It was by pure chance that sho opened tho library door—It was the one nearest to her. "Will you follow me?" she said. Ho looked from one to tho other with somewhat of confusion In his face. "Miss Darrell I" ho cried. "Why, I thought you were at Oinberlclgli 1" Pauline made no reply. Lndy Darrcll hold tho library door open while they entered, and then sho clos<nl it, and turned the key. Captain Langton looked at her In wonder. "Elinor," he said, "what does this mean? Are yon going to play a tragedy or a farce?'' That will depend upon you," she answered; "I am glad and thankful to have brought you and Miss Darrell fnco to face. Now 1 shall know the truth." The surprise on Ids fnco deepened Into an angry scowl. 'What do you mean?'' ho demanded, sharply. "I do not midcislniui." It was a scene noier to be fonrotten. The library was dim with tin* shadows of tho autumn evening, and In the gloom Lady Dar- rcll'a pale pink dress, uoiden hair, and white arms bare to the .-boulder, seemed to nttrnel all the light; her face was changed from Its great agitation— the calm, fair beauty, the gentle care.-sing manner were gone. Near her stood Pauline, wiio-ecoiiiiteiiniice was softened with eomp.i.--l»u ;tml pity unutterable, the dark e\e- -hitting as throutih a mist of tear-. llefore tliciu. as a er'uifuiil before his Judges, SIIKMI Aubrey Langton, with an angry scowl on his hanii-omo faro, and *.et Noiiii'thlng like fear in III- eye-. "What is II?" he cried, impatiently. "I cannot understand this at all." Lady Darrell turned lu't pa to face to him. "Captain Langton." -he said, gmvely, "Miss Hatred lirinu-a tevvlblc weeu-ation ngalnstyou. site tells me that \on stole the roil of notes that Sir O-wnld ml-sed, and that at tho price of her life \ou extorted an oath from her not to betray yon;!- It true?" She looked al him inavely, fearlessly. "His a lie!" lie sail. Lndy Darrell continued: "Here, in this vooui. where wc are standing HOW, she tells me that the scene took place, and thai, fouling sho had discovered you In the very net of thelt, you held a load cd pistol to her head iinl'il she look the o;Mh you dictated. I- It true or false?" "It Is a lie I" he repealed; hut Ills lips wen growing white, and trout drops -tuod upon his brow. "She tells me," resumed Lady D.vnvll, "that you loved her, ami that you rant only for Darrell Court, not for tuc. I- U UvveV" "It Is all false," he sidtl, hoji.-cly- "lalse from beginning to cud! She hales you, .-ho bates me, and this foul slander has only been Invented to p.wt «-•.'" Lndy Darrell looked from one to the other. "Now. lh-'.^rn help lot 1 '." -lie cried. "Which inn I to bcllew'.'" | Crave nii'l roi»po-rd. with a cerlaln nmj- osty of truth that could never he mi.-Liihen, Pauline rtibed her right hniid. "Lady Darrell," -lie -aid. "I KWIVAT Uvy«\\, In the present I Heaven, that 1 have spok­ ed nothing hit! Iho truth." "Ami I swear il is false!" cried Aubrey Langton. Hut appearance-were iitiaiu-t him; Lady Dan-el! Mtw that he Ireinlih-it. that his lips worked iiliuo-t convulsively, and that great drop- stood upon iiis Prow. Pauline looked at linn: Ihoscdat'U eyes lliat hail In Diem no-hatlotv save in inlinito pity and sonow seemed to penetrate his soul, and lie shrank from the glami*. "Elinor," he cried, "yon believe me, surely? Mi-s Dariell ha- alwavs haled yon, and this is her revenue." "Lady Darieil." suidthogirl, "1 iimashaui- i.'d ol iny hatred ami ashamed of my desire, for vengeance. There is no humiiialiou to which 1 would not submit to atone lor my faults, but every word I have said to you la true." Once more with troubled ov.-s Lady Dar­ rcll looked from one to the other; once more she murmured: "Heaven help mo! Which m#I to believe?" 1 Then Cnpl-ihi Langton. with n light laugh, sal. I: "Is the farce ended. Lady Darrell? You see it is uo tragedy after all." Pauline tenu-tl to him, and In tho light of that noble, lace his own grew mean and weak. "Captum Langton," she said, "1 appeal to whatever llicro Is of good ami Jn-t in you. Own to the truth. Yon need not benlmld of it—Lndy Darrcll will not injiiro you. Sho will think better of you if yon confess than if you deny. Tell her that you were led Into onor, and trust to her kindness for pardon," "Sho speaks well," observed Lndy Darroll, slowly. "U you nro guUty.lt is better to tell mo so." Ho laughed again, but the laugh was not pleasant to her. Pauline continued: "Let tho evil rest where it is. Captain Langton; do not make it any greater. In your heart you know Hint you have no lovo for this lads-It Is her fortune that attracts you. If you marry her, It will only bo to make her imhuppy for life. Admit your fault and leave her in pence." "You arc a remarkably froc-spohen young lady, Miss Darrcll—you Imvo quite an ora- totlcut (low of words. It Is fortunate that Lady Darrell knows you, or sho might be Uaivntad to uelinvo YOU . Klluor. 1 rest my claim on this—slnco you nave Known - MISS Darroll, have, you ever received mm net of kindness from her, ono kind won I even?" Lady Danoll was obliged to answer: "No." "Then I leave It," bo said, "to your sonso of Justice which of us you mo to bcllevo now —her who, to linger you, swears to my guilt, or me, who swears to my Innocence? Elinor, my love, you cannot, doubt mo." Paulino saw hot- eyes soften with unutterable tenderness—he BIIW a faint Hush rlso on tho fair face. Almost Involuntarily Lady Darroll drew near to him, "1 cannot bear to doubt you, Aubrey," alio said. "Oh, speak the truth to me, for my love's sake i" "I do speak the truth. Come witli mo; loavo Miss Darivll Cor tv while. Walk with mo across the lawn, and I will tell you what rospeot for MISB Danoll prevents my saying hero." Lady Darrell turned to raiillno. "I must hear what ho lias to say—It Is only Just." "I will wait for you," sho replied. The captain was always uttontlvu; he went out Into tiio hall and returned with a shawl that ho found thcro. "Yon cannot go out with those beautiful arms uncovered, Elinor," ho said, gently. Ho placed the shawl around her, trying to hide the coward, trembling fear, "As though I did not lovo you," he saM, reproachfully. "Show ine another woman only half so fair," Pauline made ono more elfort. "Lady Darrell," sho cried, with outstretched bauds, "you will not decide, hastily—you will take time to Jvulgo?" Hut as they passed outtogothur, something In tho dellcnlo laco told that her love for Aubrey Langton was the strongest element In her nature. "Lndy Darroll," she cried ugaln, "do not listen to liiml I swear I have told you tho truth—Heaven will Judge hotween him ami ine If I Imvo null" "You must have studied iragedv nt tho Porte St, Martin," said Aubrey Luigton, with a forced laugh; "Lady Darrell I;IIJWB which to bo'dove." Blvo watched thorn walk across iho lawn, Captain I niigton pleading onrm slly, Lady Darrell's face softening ns she listened, "I am too, latel" cried the girl, tu an agony of Self-reproach, "All my humiliation Is In vain; sho will believe him aud net me. I cannot save her now. but one word, in time might have done so," Oh, the bitterness of the self-reproach that tortured her—the anguish of knowing that she could have prevented Lndy Darrell's wrecking her whole life, yet she had not .done sol It was no wonder tlutt she burled •her face In Iter hands, weeping and praying as she had never wept and prayed In her life before. t * t « . • #-;<':-:'., t'Bllnpr, loo* at roe," said Ofipwlii LoOgr ton: "do I look like • thief audit wouid'M murderer?" Out of Paulino's presence tho handsome 1 face had regained Its usual careless, debonair expression, . She raised her eyes, and lie saw in them the lingering doubt, the lingering fear. '•If all tlic world Had turned against me," he said, "and had refused to believe In me, you, Elinor, my promised wife, ought to have had moro faith." She made no reply. There had been something In the energy of Pauline's manner Hint carried conviction with It; ami the weak heart, the weak nature that hnd always relied upon others, cculd form no decision unaided. "Korvorgtuncnt sake, let us reverse the case. Say that some disappointed lover of yours came to tell me that you had been discovered stealing; should 1 not have laughed? Why, Ellnor.you must be blind not to seethe truth; a child might discern It. Hie fact is that long ngo I was foolish enough to believe myself in love with Miss Darrell; and she—well, honestly speaking, she Is jealous. A gentleman docs not like to refer to -n.-h things, hut that is the simple truth. She Is Jealous, nntl would part us If sho could; but she shall not. My beautiful Klluor is all my own, ntul no half-crazed Jealous gill shall como Ixdwcon us." "Is It so, Aubrey?" asked Lady Darrell. "My dearest l-'.llnor. that is the whole, secret of Miss Darrell's strange conduct to me. Sho is Jealous—anil you know, 1 should imagine, what Jealous women art! like." She tried to believe him, but, when she recalled the noble face, with it- pure llirht of tndh and pity, she doubted again. Hut Captain Langton pleaded, prayed, invented such ridiculous stories ot Pauline, made suet; fervent protestations of love, lavished such tender words upon her, that the weak heart turned to him again, and iiiraln Its doublings were cast aside. "How we shall laugh over litis In the happy after years!" he said. "II is really like a drama. Oh, Klinor, I am so thankful that I was here lo save you I And now. my darling, you am trembling with cold. My fair, gold- cii-halied Klinor, what must you think of that cruel gill? Ilmv could she do It? No: I M . ill not go Tit again to-iii-rld— 1 should not be able to keep my temper. Your grand tragedy heroine will he gone to-morrow.' They stood together under Iho si tat low of tint balcony, ami he drew h '-r nearer to him. "Klinor," he said, "I sin.I never res; «g-.dn until you are my wife. This pint has luil- d Mis-Darrcll will plot aualn to p.nlii*. 1 cannot wait until spring ;--HI mii -l Oe my wilt', before thru. To morion; morning 1 shall ride over to talk to yon about it She clasped ln-v -aims round his neck, unit raised her sweet lace to his. "Aubrey," she said, wistfully, "you aro not deceiving me?" "Ho. my darling, 1 am not." He bent down and kissed Per 1I |H. Sho looked at him again, pleadingly, wistfully "Heaven will judge between its, Aubrey," she said, solemnly. "I have n sure conviction thai 1 shall know the truth." "I hope Heaven will n-si-i you," bu returned, lightly; "I mil quite Mire the decision will tie In my favor." And tho -o words, so wickedly, so blasphemous! v false, were the lasl he ever spoku to her. FARM km HOME. tHK TAI'ESTltY WKAVEHS. Let toi tearn a tieefui ieepon, no braver leneoti can be,. From t!ie ways of the tnpe*!ry waavorp, the oilier 4 tide of the nea: Aw>ve their hentls the j ntlern hanga, they study It with ctre, And at* to and fro the chnttie leap*, ttit*tr eye« nro fastened there; They tell this carious thing beetle ot the patient. plodthna weaver; He works on the ,vrong side evermore, hut works for the right side ever; It Is only when the weaving stops, and tho weh Is loosened and tnrned, That tie sees his real hand-work, IbftVhis marvel- otis skill it* learned. Ah! the elsrht of this delicate heanty, i! pays him for ail his cost, >"o rarer, daintier work than tils was ever dono by the frost; Then themaster bnngeth hltn golden hair, and (rlveth hfm praise as well, And how happy the hear! of the weaver Is, no totigne can tell. The years o! man are the looms ot Uoil, let down from tho place ot tho sail, Wherein we aro ever weaving, till the mystic vveb Is done, Weaving blindly, but weaving surely, each for himself Ins fate. We may not sen how the right side looks, we can only weave and wait. Hut looking above at the pattern, no weaver hath need to fear. Only let him look clear In heaven, the verted pattern is there; l( he keeps tho face ot the Savior forever and always in sight, His toll shnl he sweeter than honey, atulhis weaving sure to tie right. And when his task is ended, and tile vveb Is turned tvnd sewn. He shall hear the voice of the Master, It shall say tuliiui, "Well done." And tho wlillo-wiinred niigel- of heaven, lo hear him hence shall como down, And tlod shall give tor ins lure—IIDI golden coin, hut a crown. (To be continued.) THE UCKAN CABLE. How the Sulitnarltto Ctilrle la Mmle urnl Whut It la Let us lirst HOC what a submarine cable is and how it is made. To do HUH U visit must be made to tbo enormous factory on tho hanks of tho Th .iiuos, a f«w miles bo- low London. Ucre the birth of the. cable may be traced through shop after shop, machine after uiacUino. Tho foundation of all is tho conductor, a strand of soven tine copper wires. This slender copper cord is first hauled through a mass of sticky, black compound, which causes the thin coating of gutta-percha appliod by the ni 'xt machine to adhere to it perfectly, and prevents the retention of any bubbles or nir in the interstices between the strands, or between the conductor and the gutta-percha envelop. Ono envelope is not sufficient, howevor, but the full thickness of inulnting material has to be attained by four more al termite coatings of Bticky compound and plastic gutta­ percha. Tho conductor is now insulated and has developed into "core." Uoforo going any furthor the core is coiled into Sinks filled with water, and tested in order to ascortain whether it is electrically perfect i.e., that there is no unduo A -aKsge of electricity through the gutta­ percha insulating envelope, These teBtB nro made irom the testing- room, replete with beautiful and elaborate apparatus by which moaauroments finer and moro nccurnto than those even of the most dslicato chemical balance may he made. Every foot of core is tested with these instrumenat, both beforo and after being made up into cable, and careful records are preserved of the results. BURNED TUEIU VICTIM. FAll.n JfOTKS. Horrible K«ve»ge ol it. Masked Mob on a is* urileress. VIBNNA , Feb. 26 —Tho details of a "horribls story wore receivod today. A band of masked men went to the house of a young woman named Mary LepperB, in the village of Minin, forced thoir way into her bed. room and bound tho woman with cords. They then poured ft large quantity uf petroleum over her, appliad a match and calmly watched the horrible apectable. The victim's shrieks and cries were blood curdling. Tho motive assigned is that the woman was Bnspected of murdering her husband. OMAHA OFFICERS INDICTED. Three Membara ot tUe City Qouuolt Olmrgett with Uoodllnir. OMAHA , Feb. 20.—The (frand jury has indicted Thomas Tattle, K. F. Moreui'ity and 11. R MndBerj, members of the city council. Tuttto Is a leuding stockholder la the Silicon Wall l'lastei company, which is interested in tbo construction o£ the new city hall, and It is asserted that a deal was engineered by Mm, in Hecivr- ing the contract foe his company. Moroavity and Mndsen are oh urged with accepting- bribes. Tho Kotchom Furniture company of Toledo secured tho contract for furnishing- tbo city hall despite lower bids. This raised a great hue and cry and the people demanded an investigation.. The city council selected a committee from Its own members and after a long-drawn- out Investigation decided that Omaha's counoiimcn were honest. lint the citizens demanded a grand jury, which lias boon In session nearly a month, Other Indictments of city ofllcials are expected to follow. AN UNLAWFUL COMBINE. VttwtUrly Will Assist at tka luvutlKUttoa of the Heading Seal, Sen ANTON , Pa., Feb. 80. —Grand Master Workman Powderly baB announced his intention of being present at the hearing at Uarrlsburg next Thursday of the complaints against the combination of the Reading, Lehigh Valley and other railroads Interested In tho unthraolto coal trade, Mr. Powderly declared in the most emphatic manner that In his opinion there was no question as to the roads being parallel, und therefor* amenable to tho law relating to combinations of parallel railroads, Tu lteeov«r Valuable Dlnuaouda. OiiAWTOiiDsviz,i.B Feb. »».—J,B,Shrum, administrator of the estate of the late Mmo. Van Roltey, the vlotlrn QI the Motion disaster of last month, and a Tarloty actress in the City Club bur- leaque company,has filed suit In tbe.Cir* trull, court to compel John R. Courtney lo answer certain questions and turn ovor the property in bta possession bet longing to the estate ot the deoea&»d. Mine, Van Hokey hat} in her possession when UHled norma valuable jewelry, amongwhloh were aereral oostlyaia- ob.eat»a. to the w^nty ttxiMfr ahf 'is*« Save oat-Htrnw in good condition. Never plow when the soil is no moist that it breaks into hard lumps. Ctojw are improved by sowiiiK and planting tho best seeds continually. It in not wife to plant more acres than can be well nnd reasonably cultivated. All farm implements and machinery should he kept in order for immediate u»e when wanted. With dryness in the poultry house there is little danger of disease. It is neceesary for health as well as thrift. Outs take precedence of all craina as a food for horses; and tho ingredients ntces- sary for tho complete nutrition of the body exist in them in tho best proportions. If you are feeding enxilaite for the first time this winter, what do you think of it a8 a food for sheep? Well, wo know what you think of it. You are surprised that you never fed succulent food ttcfore. Fertiliser for riants. For early plants a fertilizer solution may bo prepared which will bo almost a complete food for pot plants, or thoso requiring special attention outside. It may be mixed with earth, and used around tho roots also. Take ono pound each of phosphnto of potash nitrate of soda, aud sulphate ot lime, mix well and add a tublexpoonful to one quart of water. lVork for 180'.'. Now is the proper time to map out the farm work for 1892 and decide what crops to raise. Uontider well whether it ii profitable to raise the oats, flour, cider apples, and perhaps other crops, or whether some demands bus not sprinir up for a special lino of production on tho farm which will return more than money enough to buy these if intelligently followed. methods of cultivation. At the Utah station, as roported by Director Sanborn, it was found: 1. That tho depth of plan ing did not materially affect the total yield of potatoes. 2. That potatoes planted near the surface contained 23 per cent, more starch tbau those planted deeper, and were, therefore, worth 33 4 per cent, more for food, being at the same time more palatable. 3. Shallow tillage, and even no tillage, was more t ffective than deep tillage. 4. Tho yield of the potatoes decreased, after passing flight inches apart, as the distance between tf'u hills increased; the yield decreased when planted nearer than eight inches. 5. Increasing the distance between Ibe rows did kot, appear to decrease tho yield. C. Close planting resulted in an increase of moisture nnd in a decrease of starch amounting to 7 per cent. The potatoes contained onlo 70.42 pi>r cent, of moisture. They contained ',U.'M per cent, mor starch than thts-j vcporled upon in the east, and therefore have the same per cent. more, value Iliac, such erst- cm potatoes. It is thought the practice of planting nearer than tlireo lest between the rows and one foot between the hills should not bo accepted as desirable until further inquiry is made in regard to the increased cost and decreased value of the product resulting from sujh clo«e plant ing. Utah potatoes nro declared ns being of very superior quality, and experiments covering over a period of seven years made by Director Sanborn in localities farther cast, and reported upon by him, uiake him excellent authority on this subject. Through tlio Atr. The possibility of aerial navigation is stronifly maintained by Mr. .lohn Brisben Walker, who is. we think, tho son of a prophet when ho declares that we urn on Iho verge of Hotving this biillling problem. It has always had a certain fascination for scientific men, but has heretofore slipped away when its secret was about to be discovered In these Inler years, however, some very instructive experiments have been attended by that degreo of f lilttre which promises ultimate success. So near arc wo to a settlement of this question that Mr. Walker suggests the possibility of starting an air ship from our shores to the coasl of Spain on the four hundredth anniversary or Columbus* great exploit. Such a scheme appeals to the imagination with thrilling torce. That the nave- gation of tho air will be an accomplished fact some time is beyond a doubt. And that "some time" maybe vastly nearer than wo think. A HKW GUN. Tilt* Apple MttUKOt. The Maine experiment station has been at work on the study of the apple nviugot —Trypcta pomontlla. Prof, llarvcy thinks tho larvie mature in four weeks. He recommends the same treatment as described by Mr. liarnard at tho W.iruer meeting of the Pomona grange—tho destruction of the fallen fruit and tho burning all retuse tit tho bottom [ot bins and barrels. Pruning can be done whenever there is a thaw. It in riot a good plan to prune trees or plants of any kind when the limbs aro froz»n. Tho brush should all bo gathered up clean and burned after the pruning is finished. Getting this work done during the winter will save just so much time in the spring, with tho additional advantage that many insect pests that prey upon the fruit and trees will he destroyed. Oitre of Young Anlinultf. Every young animal needs a good deal of caro and attention. The colt, like other young animal*, is tender. It requires such food as will givo it bone and give it muscle. It needs protection from the cold and tho storms of winter. Thoro are thousands of colts that are irreparably injured through neglect. They never make the horses that they would make if properly cared for. There is a good deal said about making the colt gentle, and it is an important matter. Uut if the animal is to be mistreated either in tho matter of feed and care, by all means give it enough of proper food to develop it, and give it good caro in other w-iys, even if you must let it hecomo as wild as a hawk. The horse markets always BQOW a good demand for good horses, and an inferior market for poor ones. Tho wise man, therofore, will breod good colts and take the best of caro of thorn.—Western Hural. Seviiit ol Israeli lu Anluiuls. The sense of smell is givon to unimals for tho purpose of enabling them to avoid injurious substances in their food and for other moans of self-preservation. The human ruco, having reason to uuide them, do not hnve such an acute ssnss of odors as tho common animals, and, not using their reason as they should, frequently subject tbemBclves to dangorB by neglect of (lie proper precautions. On the farm there should be fower risks m regard to danger of decomposing matters which are morejproductive of various diseases than in largo towns aud cities. Butevea on farms, by reason of negleot in this direotion, diseases often occur that might be avoided by tbo exercise of due attention and precautions. Wherever there is a disagreeable smell there is danger, and means should be taken ut once to disinfect the premises. Turnips as u Second Crop. The turnip is the only orop I know of which can ho depended on to mature from a late sowing. The cold nights of early autumn suit it well, and unlike most other plants slight frosts do nut injure it or eheck its growth. _ Planting after early maturing first crops it is the most certain second crop that can be raised. When a portion can he sold as vegetables even at a low price, and the balance is fed out or sold to others as stook food, I look upon the turnip as a profitable crop to raised. It produces so abundantly when everything is favorable,tbat it would bo easy to overs'ock the market, but at tho same time it is true that the market is not often greatly overstocked with it. One of the advantages from sowing turnips as a latt summer and fall crop is tho shading that is given the land which would othotwiso betxposed fully to the sun after a first crop of any kind is taken off. This of itself J believe will more than pay for all the fertility it removes from the soil. The green leaves of the orop act as a recovering and mulch until they are harvested and no other crop seems to leave the ground in so good a condition for a differ en, one to follow it. Often turnip seed to be harvested or eaten by sheep turned into the field.—W. P. R. Potato Trials, few U any of out cultivated plants have become the subjects of more experimental trials than potatoes, and th« leslilU we " potted bom ^ IS* { m of ton,varying u they are tepoited The Only One K»er Printed—Can Ton Find Hie Word? There Is a 3 Inch display advertisement In lids paper this week which has no two words sllke except one word. The snuio Is trim ot each now one apncarinircaeh week from Tlio Dr. Ilnrtcr Medicine On. This house places a "Crescent'' on everything they inalto and publish. Look for It, send them tho namo of iho word, and they will relnm you BOOK, BBAUTIFDI , MTnooiurns or SAMIXBS FBEB. "Do yon know.I don't think much of Mawson f" "You don't have to. Tou can size Mawscn up in two seconds." The Moat Pleaetsnt Way Ot prcrentlng the grippe, cold, headaches, and fevers is to uso the liquid laxative remedy Syrup ot Figs, whenever Iho system needs a gentle, yet effective cleansing. To be benefitted ono must get tbo Iruo remedy manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. For sale by all druggists In 50c. ami $1 bottles. It's bad enough to bite off more than you can chew, but it's worse to try to ehew It. Yabsley—"Docs your wife ever choose your clothes!" Wlckwirc—"Xo; she mere, ly picks the pockets." A U AI.I.OIMXO C ONSUMPTION mar be avoid, ctl by tint timely use of II AI.E'S lloxi-r or Hnnr.iioUNii AMI T AIL • Virus's ToOTUAt-nis D HOCS Curo in one Minute. It Will (tarry Fifteen Miots wlilnh May lie Plreil In Ono .Second, A mine manager in Niiv.ida claims to have invented a gun of remarkably rapid firing capacity, the implement having a Winchester barrel and Mock, wilb a fifteen repeating magazine in tho stock. It is a trille heavier than tho ordinary Winchester, but its great feature, ns claimed, is that the whole filteen shots may be fired in one second, a statement watch has been fully realised in practice. The shells are thrown out, and at the end of the firing the gun is as clean as though only a single cartridgo had been exploded. TUB increase in tho uso of Ceylon tea all over the world is said to have notably affected the Ciiinoae tea trade, an industry that in one form or another gives employment to 100,000,000 Mongolians. The National Library, in Paris, with its 2,000,000 printed boots aud 150,090 manuscripts, is tho luru-eat. library stc-iy- house iu the world. Made to Look I.tke New. Dresses, dent's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, etc.. Dyed or Cleaned, Vlush Garments Steamed, at Otto Vletch's Dye Works, Urn \V. Water St., Milwaukee. Send for circular. Ihero is never any difficulty In finding people to play the first fiddle, but O how hard it is to get the rest of tlio orchestra." Officer A. II. Ilrnley Of tli> Fall IltTsr PollM It highly gratified with Hood's Sarmparllla. Be was badly run down, had no appottte, what tie did eat cauietl 'lUttotsa and he foil tired all the time, A (ow bottles ot Hood's Sareaparilla effected a marvellous change. The distress In the stomach Is entirely gone, be fuels like a new man, and can eat anything with old-time relish. For -•a jar i all of which he thanks JMarcn ana „ ™t M x « ,oom ' 1 vw-* mand, nooa'a Sarsapa- rllla. It Is vary important that during the months of March April May the blood should be tborougldj purified and the system be given strength to withstand the debilitating effect of the changing season. For this purpose Hood'u Bar- •aparilla possesses peculiar merit and It la the Beat Spring Mf dlolne. » % i The following, Just received, y\ T3T*"I I demonstrates the wonderful . blood-purifying powers: "O. I. Uood A Co., Lowell, llass.; "Gentlemen: I have bad salt rheuiu far a number of years, and for the past year one of my legs, from the knee down, has been brokeu out verjr badly. I took blood medicine tot a long time with no gaod results, and was at one time •mjr time obliged to walk -with nit oratories. I anally concluded " ** Jf to try Hood's Batsaparllla, and before I had taken one bottle the improvement was so marked that I continued until I bad taken three bottles, and am now better than I have been lo years. The luilauiuiutlon has all left my leg and It Is entirely healed, 1 have had such benefit from Hood's Sarsaparllla that I concluded to write this voluntary state- men'.," F. 3. T EMFLI, Kidgeway, Mich. Hood's Villa tot easllr, promptly lb * .fflijl- wtlr ob the liver and bowels. li**t dinner pill. Five things aro essential to success In life. One is a good wife; the four others are money. For Coughs and Throat troubles uae liUOWN'S llUON'CHIAl, TUOCHES.— "They stop nit attack of my nslliinn cough very promptly."— C. Falch, Jtiamivillt, Ohio. Teacher.—"Now, children, what well, known product Is raised In Ireland 1" Bright boy—"American citizens." ANT book lu "Surprise Series," (best au. thors), 25 cent novels, about 200 pages each, went free, postpaid, tiy Craglu & Co., ot Philadelphia, Vs., on receipt of 20 wrappers of Dobbins' Electric Soap. Send 1 cent tor catalogue. It Is hard to draw the line between good nnd evil; but how dues tho other political party manage to get all the bad men V 8THAIN1NO AM) it.K.Ki.Mo yiiiti- Lungs and Throat with a rasping ('nugli, H hut poor policy. Itnther cure yourself witli Dr. 1). Juync's Expectorant, mi i-xcei.jiit reined., for Asthma and Knuichitls. "That young De Vcre 1 B a very promlHlng fellow." "AW How much did you lend him?" BBECIIAM'S PILLS euro sick headncho, disordered liver and act like magic on the vital organs. For sale by all druggists. It doesn't always prove an official is burning witli public zeal when ho tires a lot of subordinates. Cntnrrli Cttu't it« Onred With LOCAL AWIiK'ATlONS, as they eanoat loach the scat ot tbo disease. Calarrb Is a blond or constitutional disease, ami In order lo cm,' it you have to takft luVirual remedies, nnlt't; < a- tarrlt Cure Is talton lulerually, and acts dhteily on the blood and mucous surfaces. IlaU'H t a- tarrh Cure In no nnack medicine. It was pre. scribed by one of the bost phvslcinns In tills eonutry for yearn, and Is a regular presctlj'tlon. It 1 B composed ot the best toulos knowu, cunr- Dlnod with tlio bcBt blood purlflors, aotiuu directly on the mucous surfaces. Tho perfect combination of the two ingredients fs what produces snob wonderful results la ourhig oa- iarrn. lond for ,*«stlmonlals, tree. P. I. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, Ohkk, •eUby drugglsU, prloalSe. .'23, iSS8. AFTER 22 YEARS. Newton, 111., ISIaj From 1S63 to 1SS5—about 22 years—1 suffered with rheumatism of the hip. 1 was cured by the use of St. Jacobs Oil. T. C. DODP Cocoa MADU 11Y TiiK DUTCH PROCESS are "Treated with Carbonate of Soda, Magnesia, Potash or Bicaitionata ot Soda." Tho uso of chemicals can bo readily detected by the peculiar odor from newly opened package**, nnd also from a glass of water in which a small quantity of chemically treated cocoa haa been placed and allowed to remain for several days. for more than Oris Hundred l'care the /louse of Walter llaker <t Co. have made Iheir Cocoa l'rcjmrflMoiia ABSOZ,VTHI,r l'Vllll, uting JVO Patent Process, Alhnllta, or iiytt* W. BAKER & GO., Dorchester, Mass. LIVER PILLS DO NOT OB1PB HOlt SICSM, "I 1 *™"*" SICK HEAD- AC-UK. lmpttr»d dtgeatloa, ec-Bitt psUon,torpld|;lan(ls, Theyarotue vlul orgftDt, rvmove niu.es, dla- liom. Art like mSKlcotiKlcV- neysnml bladder. C OOOOM . bllloua uervona dli orders. Eitibiiih end luur AOTIOH. Beautify complexion by purlfjrlna blootl. FifiiLV Vcsam*!,*. W10 dote If nlcoly sd'urtcd to stilt CMS. a* one pHl cat] BSTcrbstoomucu. Es.cb.Ylal'totvUtDiti.cfciittatni'til •pocket, like lead pencil. Business man'*, crest eonreolsnce. Taken Meter tksn eugsr. Bold everywhere. All gsqulnt soode tMftrt^QniMut." fiend S«nt lUmp. Tou set 83 pets book vtth eempls, OR. HAUTE* MEDICINE CO., Sk Unit, IU, flO A Mon,h a " d Expenses JlI jt SM 11 ***'*' Xo Airanta to 0oU W • W' " 1 (JIOAItS TO DKAX,lSttS. J0 ^!ffi C0 - SAMPLES FBEE1 Jinnn FOR YOUR CHILDREN V I U U U youTHS ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION. Incorporated under the .state laws fur tho endow. Bent of children, any ohlltt troin birth tola yours eligible to uiettiliarsfitp. Earnings 260 per day nor •bare, certificate!! mature at age 1SU>21 years Endow. niontKuml clmililo tho amount that any other com. 6 any of the kind hail nt same aae. Bend lor clreu. its, AGKNTS WASTED. Address It, F. Goodwin, Hoo'y, Homo Onlee, MO-MI Ulube llulldluit, Minneapolis, Mluueaota, TrltClt. TAfrilOI. at, co..oc«urW ».FREE C a HE ELY BROTHER8, THE COST IS THE SAME. J.!* 6 L "MTWIAN STEEL PICKET PENCE _ »«;;,:.«— . ... **<»MX;UA;\ autu. vv„ Jlouver tuns, v». • °' <wn »jrBl Wattarn Saloa Agent, ooe State St.. OHIOAQO. • eWAlwajs mention this paper. FIT FOLKS REDUCED Wirt R»med7'ifoi 0*t»rrtmtb« Haul, Basiest to Tjae. and Cn tape it C/\T/\R R M Patents! Pensions! . _.. ^Tsator 1 * Onlde or Bow to Obtain a Patent! Read, for Dliwl of Vewalois and llauu'r laws, Tatrlcfc O'eYarrell, WaalilmHun. ft. ft Hauserdr »«•«•>. Instant Itetlofi VlMleiiitf- *"'- - J tm — «<—» • WVMW jMlnlQdsys, N»«» returnei no IL,»TI'~,I | »«»»I o° Mtw!»« suppositorr. A Tie"!" 'Aug Flow «f tor Snailall •>,lreO. ACi, aVS "I am ready to test,,, that if it had not been P • M foJlo*., Flower I should have <b ootxa SA«| this. Eight years ago If PM««ng«r| sick, and suffered as 1H..,. a dyspeptic can. I emploj) .... of our best doctors and ^r«(ghu. '4 no benefit. They told me t^ 0 st 0(ik heart, kidney, and liver v Everything I ate dislress^'ukua Stooi that I had to throw it up. WIST:! Flower cured me. There is i> saDjreM icine ual to it." I,ORS^ ° * StSEPKR, Appleton, Maine. it onlfl :«ri .i :• DO YOU Couc DOUT DELAY BALSAM >M», Coughs, So hifluoitzii, H'honiiliitf Couuli - -- -* * ' -Ooi as AAO ARRIVll Pr*. TRAINS. 1 f t Cure* CoIiln, Cnuclis, Sora Throat, Pitrjat^iv •ifluonxi, iviinnplni: Cmiirli, BttnaehlHi H ' Asthniii..acortaliictirq for Consumption t^t Nov aiaiiHS. and a Hnr>> relict in advanceel etteucoX 1 . Voti will Moe f'^.^^ellent ^SieTjin. at t>n- . taking tlio llrst tloeo. Hold by dealer! snail, tatae ucltinj, w ooutii and. alJO. n fxo ANAKBSISltlTesto't • • • rollot, nnd Is an mil, PltRitr 1ILE CUKE fori PI Price, »lj at dnuh!r__, by mall. BamBl • Addrosa ."Alf/ll Box tme, Maw 70 2. The Testimony of An Ex Tho claim has been frequently E JJ J those columns that UKIB'S GERMI.S £ * iND KiD.vnr CUKE contains no"p6l"ATED, can bo given to chlldron wlthou^L_: est danger. This Is a groatU|irr|KalMll*L/or cattao the (trdlii^ry jfongtriemtif conf opiates or tiarcotlca, and many a ehlld has been overcome by too great a doit. In order to settle this question for RWB'i Oim- MAS Couau AND KiDNsr Cons wo have »nb- mltted thu cuso to Mr. Chas. B. Allaire, tho head of the well-known pharmaceutical . house of Allaire, Woodward at Co.,, theX largest, drug millets In Central Illinois ant) i one ot tho lending housog In tho West. Aft,^^! Allaire is a practical chomlst, a mlcroscopUt of learning and authority, and a gontleman of M -enllli iiiid stiiudlng. Aitor a full arid i-nrL-Iiil uxiiDiliiiition ho anya: "1 tun iK-qiiiiliited with the formnla of ISKIII'S GI:KMA.V CUL'OII AND Kirj.NarCOBa. and l.iiuu- that the claim that Is rattle—li conttiliitt no ophite or any dolotcflOlA —la strictly true. It is an CXcW vitlttiililc remedy, and I am glad to*J Hint It In Meeting with such a largojiil" .Mr. Allaire is in no way ItitcrcsW'fberrf Sylvan Uemedy Co., and his highWi 'li) lualiea litis testimony ot valuo. IIlTUigh durite this btiiteiiieut by lottor U m; ,] Wlahtw to write him. p -^aa/'J (Jet this great reined; of any dealer! I *3£ tweutj-.flvo cents n bottle. * *lin# SYLVAN K E .MEDV CO ., Peoria,'. ^ x itiltible . stpafd, i Pottcffl fCltfi;^ do y«>ur irorlc In ono hour 1 UttHeUH. tor It dot ""It, trial. Order now attduot tltt Aft-«noy. W1UTEU UO., »s» lo M» Durboraf treat, J^xtra.J ej jruttoe. lent ta <e.leAc« 0. O. f :«t tltt Aft-«noy. Ol >,ou«a>e,af, :^it ArethePeopM iv I At Least -I'lmt'* W|l»t T&nMM All loll I/.; , — Mm Who would not iret a "blar head** vitlh »uch a Una ot BaletlM M are Intro to oirorr Oui* Uprlolu bee tho LulmrH Upeelal, Iji Inch, halt i round cuahlou tire, hollow rime, und tielau oonstruoted lu tale nwniuar, tho reettlts are a llgtit, diirulilo tire »ltb »r»»l leeilltnoy. Our pneumatic tlr* isabsolateli oorroot, nnd wa gaavaBtoa-bou for one your. We liovo the lorgeel assoHauat ot lltojolo Buntlrlee aud MeteUlat) In Atosrlcn, and the prloee ate right. Liberal dlseoaate era given to the trade. f liUhurg Mauufoct'ing Co.r aa l, saa uuti aas K . alls at.. I'lilladelphla, Fa. The Oldttt Medlclru In the World Is profbly 1)11. ISAAC TIIOSIVSON'S CELEBRATED EYE -WATER. " TbU arttolo tt a ouvolully prepared ph jslolen'e pre. sorltitton, and haa been tu constant *>ic for uearlr a century. There are foer dlnoases to trhleh maaklBd are eubioot moro dletrftselDtf than sore oyee, and none, porlmps, for whloh more remedies have been tried without HUVCUHS. For till external iaflammattoa ot tuo oyos It is an Infallible remedy. If the dlrecw tlous ure followed u will never fall. iVe pertlenlarly Invite the attention of nltyslutana to Its laarlta. Vot •«lo by till drugflete. JOHN I,. TllOMPBON, SONS * CO.,'I'aoy, 8. Y. Established 1797. REE MAPS, ejetorthtng 1 Northern ntare, aeeotn _ North l)»iot», Montana. Id WastilnRtonandOreaonJIii Uovanunant and OBKd L Pacific R. R. lid*! Aartcultural, Orulns ani now open to settlers. Mailed 11 " -.lallB0ll ,UndOt»a.X^,ttJI. CAN I ASSIST YOU, MaOAM) , y>iC This la an ovory-d»y oooanTOWi 1 iW-*jS- ? * taken with that , *»U.gone''orlJtat sM$ ing. Tho aausoof this feeling bKWWi- raiiBemont, weaknoM, or IrreMlaHv tnoV$ dent to her BOX. luatant rollol itwy alvanrg Vio found by using ~ ~.iB LYDI»EPlB n H)i , S ^r« , • It Is too only Positive dure ana, •llinoutg of women, 'Byeij' Dr It. or »entf by mall,

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