The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on March 12, 1892 · Page 4
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March 12, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, March 12, 1892
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LOVE'S VICTORY. •T BBRTHA at. CLa.T. /Vain enough — tho way to n clear complexion, freo from blotches, pimplcB, eruptions, yellow spots, nixl roughness. Purify your blood, and you have it. "With pure, rich blood, an active Hvor, good appetite and digestion, tho hue of health follows. Doctor Picrco's Golden Medical Discovery cives you all of them. It is the blood puriHer. There's no lack of them, but there's nono liko this. It's guaranteed to accomplish all that's claimed for it. In all diseases arising from torpid liver and impuro blood, it benefits or curcB, or tho money is refunded. With an ordinary medicine, it couldn't bo done. But this isn 't an ordinary medicine. It is the cheapest blood-purifier •nlrl, through druggists, because you only pay for tho good you got. Can you ask moro ? The " Discovery" acts equals Well ell the year round. in A FT MI xxxix. PYINO IN HIN. Cnptnln 1/ineton Icfi Lmly Dnrrell at the door of tlio porch, nud wunt round to tho (tiililcs. Ho was n ninn ns utterly devoid of prlnclplfl ns nny ninn t'titilil well be. yet Itio initriitlM ho hail told, tho Inlau ti'sliiiinny ho hml Riven, tl;i- fnlsi! outlis ho hnd tiikon. Inul alinkuii his nerve*. 'I should notrnru to go through such a •ccnons tlint ntrnln," In 1 said—"to stand uo- foro two women ns before my Judges." Ho found Ills hand* 1111 -liMily mill his llnihs trembling; the horso ho had to rlilo was* oplrllrcl one. The cnptnln half stnttnored a, lie placed his hand on the saddle. "I am Hot very well," he said to one of the grooms; "go to tho hotiso and toll Frampton, the bidler, to Mng Rome brandy hero." In n few iiiliitiU'.t the I HI II IT appeared with R tiny, on which stood bottle ami glass. "This Is mine very old brandy, sir," he said, "ami very stroinr." Knt Captain l.niiuton did not appear to heeil him, lie |iourt'tl out half a tiunblerfitl and drank It, while the butler looked on In amazement. "It Is very strimu, *ir," ho repi'ittetl. "I know what I am ilolni;," retumod tho captain, with nn oath. lie wns dliny with rear and with hlsnftor- snccess; ho slnidcliied atfaln ns bo mounted bis horse, and the memory of I'aulliio's fneo and Pauline's words came over him. Then he L'allnpcd olf, mid Fiaiiiptoii, turning to the uroom. with a senri'd faeo, said: "If he gels homo safely after taking BO much of that brandy, and with tlmt horso, I will never venture to Bay what I think again." sf^SHILO.H'S cdrisOMPTioi J CURE, '•i This GREAT COUGH CURE, thi* IUCMSJ. hi CONSUMPTION CURE ii told by drug. gUu an a positive guarantee, a test that no other Cart can stand successfully. If you have a COUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GRIFI'E, It will cure you promptly. If your child has lh» CROUP or WHOOPING COUGH, use It auickly and relief la sure. If you fear CONSUMPTION, don't wait until your case is hopeless, but take this Cure at once and receiva Immediate help. Price 50c and $1 .00, Ask your druggist lor SHILOH'S CURE, If your lungs are sore or back lame, us, ShilohS l 'omns l 'b-L-p-. IVORY 99S Pure. THE BEST FOR EVERY PURPOSE. WE T O A I 'erl'oci Micci -KS, ILL Tho Rev. A. Antolno of liefugio, Tex., write,: As far aa I am ablo to Judge, I think Pastor Koenig'a Norvo Tonto is a porfoot laooesa for auy one who hue 3ufTored from a moat painful abrronsnoBS as I did. I feel liko myself again after taking the Toulo. W IST B IDS , Iowa, Oot i, 1890. I was anfToring from nervonsnepe, brought on t>y overwork, for about three years. 1 oould not sloop nights, I could not work, and my memory got impaired; I comioonoed using Pastor Koonlg's Nerve Tonlo.and, arte*utviisgft a trial, I fael muou bottor, my Bleep has returned, and 1 am every way veil ploaanl with its effect on me. THOMAS DOWL1NO. WoooniDB, Minn., Nov. 97,1891). Pastor Koonlg'e Norve Tonio oured me of 'heart trembling" and "swimming in the bead," AND11BW JANBKN. mm e»fwi|ss—A Valuable Tloon an Wervons L U M M IMaoiiao* aout free to any address, r K r r and poor patients csn also obtain I II mm La tbls medicine free of charge. Tills remedy has been prepared by the Reverend f 'tstor KoenlK. at Fort Wayne, Ind. since WIS. and snow prepared nndor bis diroeUou by the KOENIC MED. CO,, Chicago, III. Bold by Druardsta at SI per Bottle. 6fora& jr.avce Size, Wl.TIS. 0 Hollies for SO. A Woman's Remedy for Woman's Diseases. Lydia E. Pinkham devoted a life's study to the subject of Female Com' plaints, working always frointhestand- point of reason, with a firm belief woman btst underttandi a woman's That she has done her work well is Indicated by the unprecedented that il/s." plainly success of her great female remedy called Ix.li.t E. Pink, ham's Vfgttablt Compound, No one' remedy in all ~ the world has done so lunch to relieve the suffering of her sex. iter compound goes to the very root of Vemalo Complaints, drives out disease, and re-invigorates the entire system- Ail llrtiralits tall It, or .ml by mall, In Sinn oM'lMi iir Lntly Dnrrcll returned to tho library, where slio had left l'linlliir. They looked at each other In sllrneo, and then I-mly Dnrre.ll said: "1—I believe in him, Paulino; ho cannot bo what you say." Miss D.inell rnso and went up to her: sho pineod her in n rbalr. and knelt ut her feet. "Yon ili> not hellevo what I havo told yon'.'" she riuesiintieil. gently. "I cannot; inv love nml my faith are all his." "I have done my best," said Pauline, sorrowfully, "and I can do no more. Whllo I live 1 shall never forgivo myself that I did not sprak sooner. I.ady Danell. Elinor, I shall kneel hero until you promise to forgive nie." Thou Ijady D.inell looked at tho beautiful face, with its (•xpresdou of humility. "Paulino," she said, suddenly, "I hardly rerogni/.o you. What has conio to you? What has changed yon?" Her face crimson with hot blushes, Tuullno answered her. "It is to me," sho said, "ns though a vail had fallen from before my eyes. 1 can sco my sin In all its enormity. 1 can sco to what my sllcm'o has led, and, though you may not believe me I shall never rest until you say that you havo forgiven mo." Lady D.inell was nut a woman given to strong emotion of any kind; tho deepest passion of her life was her lovo for Aubrey I/untton; but even sho could give somu faint guess as to what it had cost the proud, willful Pauline to undergo this humiliation. "1 do I 'orgivu you,'' she said. "No matter how deeply yon have disliked ine, or In what way yon havo plotted against HIP , I cannot refuse you. I forgive you, Pauline." M M' D .UTI' II hold til> her face. "Will you kiss ine'.'" she r.sked. "I have never made that rcn.uc.stall my llfoboloro, but 1 make it now." Ijiidy Danell bent down nud kissed hor, while the gloom of the even fell round thorn and deepened Into night. "If 1 only knew what to believe!'' I,ndy Danell remarked. "First my heart turns to him. Paulino, and then it turns to you. Yet both cannot be right—one must be most wicked anil most lalse. You havo truth In your f no—he had truth on his lips when lie was talking to inc. Oh, If I knew—If 1 only knew!" And when she hail repeated this many times, Paulino said to her: "Leave It to Heaven; lie has agreed that Heaven shall judg • between us, and it will Whoever lias told tho Ho shall perish In It." Sri) some bonis passed, and tho change tlint M I coiiio over Lady D.inoll wns almost piti ul to sec. Hi r fair faeo wns nil drawn and haggard, the brightness had all left it. It ;is as though years of most bitter sorrow had pns-'cd over her. They had spolten to her of taking.some refreshment, but shu had nt it away. She could do nothing but pace up and down with wearied stop, moaning that she only wanted to know which was right, which to believe, whllo Paulino saC by her In unwearied patience. .Suddenly Luily Di.-rell turned to her. What Is the matter with me?" sho asked. I cannot understand myself; the air seems lull of whispers and portents—It is as though I were hens awaiting some great event. What um 1 waiting for?" They Wi'io terrible words, for the nnswei to them was a great 1 < 'in 1:11 it Ion in the hall— tho sound of hurried footsteps—of many olees. I/idy Danell stood stlil In dismay. What is it?" she cried. "Oh, Paulino,! out lull of fear—1 am sorely lull of four 1" It wns Fruinptoii wljo opened tho door .nuldenly nud stood before them with n white, scared fuco. "Oh, my lady- my lmly 1" ho gasped. "Tell her quickly," cried Pauline; "do you not sou that suspense is dangerous?'' 'Ono of tlie Court servants," suld tho butler at once, In response, "returning from A III II C I KII Huyal, has found the body of Cap Uiin Latigton lying In tho high-road, where his horso hnd thrown him, dragged hlui, and loft hlni-ilcadl" 'Heaven bo merciful to him 1" cried Paulino Diinoll. "Ho has dlod In his sin." But Ijiuly Darroll spoko no words. Perhaps she thought to horsell' that Ilea von hnd Indeed judged between them. She aald noth­ ing—sho troubled—a gasping cry cmne from her, and she loll fnco forward on tho lloor. Tlioy raised her and curried hor up stairs. Paulino nevor loft her; through tho long nlght-wuteli08 nud tho long daj'B Bho kept her place by hor side, whllo Ufa nud death fought llorcoly for her. Sho would awake from hor stupor nt times, only to usk about Aubroy—It It could bu truu that ho was dond —and then seemed thankful that she could understand no moro. They did not think at first thai she could recover. Afterward Doctor Ilelmstono told her that sho owod hor lire to Pauline Darren's unchanging lovo mid care. 1 .IVor rill •pomtenc. froe., I.VUU K. riNHIIAM MID. Co., *-r— P -- IIAH M /.VNN, M ASS. ' «<»J liWS W..«»»..SI.T.,l«t Over so sues _ result _Jurusu uaiiiiHiLUi-vs Biolc Headaches r«iTores«Joiujilex.ou|CUi-tiaO«ii«tli>»Uou J, H. H ANEINSON , OanTnaoi, Mo., writes Was troubled with Constipation and Blck Headache a year ago, and two boxes G AB- IIBLD T IA completely cured me. A lady lu Youngstown, 0., reports a cure of Diabetes by using Qarfiold Tea, after tha doctors had given her up to die. With Qulnlno, it (Garfield Tea) to specific for Lu Grlppo. TO*' l |E8T POLISH IN THE WORLD. STOVE Polish •rlth^fes.Bnan .NED. „,„ people's minds, and the tragedy of Auillelgh Hoyal became 11 thing of tho past. Pauline did not return to Omhortelirli. Miss Hastings was dreadfully shocked whon she received a letter telling her of Captain Langton's death and or Lady DarrelPs serious Illness. Nn persuasions could Induce her to remain longer away. Shu 'returned that same day to the Court, and Insisted upon taking her share In the nursing of Lady Dar- rcll. Lady Hampton looked ujion the captain's accident ns the direct Interpusltlnii of Providence. Of course such ,1 death was very shocking, very ten Iblo; but certainly it had never been 11 mulch she approved; mid, niter all, say what 01m would, everything hnd hait- pened for the best. Lady Hampton went over to D.irrell Court, and assisted in alien ding to the Invalid; but bet thoughts ran more on Lord Aynsley, and tho chances of his renewing his offer, than on anything else. Ktlnor would soon recover, there was no leu: the shock to her nerves had been great, lint people never died of nervousness; and, when sho did got well. Lady Hampton intended to propose a season in London. Hut Lady Dnrrcll did not get well as soon as Lady llatnplou had anticipated. Indeed, more than one clever doctor, on leaving her presence, shook Ills head gravely, nud said It was doubtful whether Lady Darroll would ever recover at all; the. shock to her nerves hud been terrible. Hut there was something to be said also of n blighted life and a broken heart. Autumn had drifted Into winter; and "lie morning Lady Danell, who hid been sleeping mole soundly than usual, suddenly'turn ed to Pauline, who seldom left her. 'Pauline,'' she whispered, "you have not told any one, have von?" "Told what?" she inquired. "About pom- Aubrey's faults. 1 know now that he was guilty. .Sliange.solemn thoughts, strange revelations, come In ns, are mado to us In sickness, when wo lie, where I havo been lying, In the valley of the shadow of death. I know that he was guilty, and that lie died In his sin. I know it now, Paulino.' Miss D.irrell bent over her and kissed the while blow. Listen t" in", dear." continued tlio weak voice. "Let this secret die with us—let there be a bond between us never to reveal it. You will never tell anyone about It, will you Pauline? No," sho replied, "never. I should neve bnvi-told you but that 1 hoped to save you from a ilreadlul tale and it would havo been a dreadful late lor you to havo married him; In; would have broken your heart. It is broken now,'' she said, gently. "Yet It comforts 1110 to know (hat no reproach will ho heaped on Aubrey's memory." 'You will gel bettir." observed Pauline hopelully, "and then there will be happier days in store for you. - ' There will b.» no happy days for 1110,'' returned Lady Dirrell, sorrow fully. "You see, Pauline, I loved htni very dearly—more dear.y than I knew. I had never loved any one very much until 1 saw him, I could more easily have checked a raging lire than have restrained my lovo alter 1 had once given It. .My lllo had in seine way passed Into his, and now, 1 do not. care to live.'' Hut you havo so much to live for," said Pauline. Not now. I do no! .-ine lot-aught about me. 1 have tried In remember Darroll Court and all my wealth an l grandeur, but they give me no p casiuv-tin; MCU I OW of death lies over all." \nil It was all In vain that Pauline tried to rouse her; L-uly Davrell, alter her unhappy love, never eared to he ions d again. Lely Hamilton would nol tliinl< seriously of her Illness—it would pass away In time, shu said; but Miss Hastings shook her head gravely, and feared the worst. riie time came when Pauline told some part ol her story to the governess, bho did not mention Aubrey's '.Time —that secret she kepi until death—tun -no gave a sketch of what had passed between her and Lady D.ir­ rell. "Did 1 do right?'' s|„, asked, with that sweet humility which bad vancvuished all pride lu her. "You acted worihilv," replied Miss Hastings, wlillo she 11111 voied ut tho transformation which love had wrought In that once proud, willful girl. Time p isso.1 on, and by the wish of Jliss Hastings a celebrated physician was sent for from London, for Lidy D.irroil grow 110 better. Ills np-nUm sounded somewhat like a death win rant. "Sho may recover siillleiently to quit hor room and to linger on 111 life—how long Is uncertain; but tie. sin:;; to her nerves she will never fully recover Iniiu—while sho lives she wl.l b.! a victim 11 nervousness. Hut I to not think she will live long. Lctherhnve as much cheor.nl society as possible, without fatigue; nothing more can bo done for her." And with that they were obliged to bo content. L-uly Hampton would not mlinlt that the Loudon physician was correct. •Nerves tire all nonsense," she said, brusquely. "How many nervous shocks have 1 been through, with husband dead and children dead? Elinor's only danger Is her mother's complaint. Sho died of consumption quite young." It was found, howovor, despite Lady Hampton's disbelief, that tho London physician hnd spokon truthfully. Lady Darroll rose from her sick bed, but she was but the shadow of herself, and a victim to n terrible nervous disorder. Miss Hustings widched over her with great auxicty, but Pauline wns liko n second self to the unhappy lady. They were speaking of her one dav. and Miss Hustings said: "An illness like Lady Darroll's Is so uncertain, Paulino; you must not occupy your,-lf with hor so entirely, or you will lose your own health." But Paulino looked up with a smile—pen haps tlio gravest, the sweetest and most tender hor face hnd over worn. "I shall novor lenvo hor," she retumod. "Nevor leavo hot?" questioned Miss Hastings. No. I shnll stay with her to comfort hor while life lasts, and that will bo my atonement" "In a fortnight from now," be answered. It Is nn olllco that requires tilling up at onco, Pauline*. I have conio to nsk IT you will accompany mo? Will you pardon tlio short notice, and let mo takomywifo with mo to that far-off land? Do not let ine go nloiio Into cxllo—conio with me, darling." Tho color and light died out of her beautiful face, her lljis quivered, and her eyes grew dim as with unshod tears. 1 cannot," alio replied; anil tbcro wns a sllcnco hetweon them that secmod full of pain. You cannot, Paulino I" ho cried, and tho sadness and disappointment lu his volcu mado her lips quiver again. "Surely you will not nllow auy feminine nonsense about dress ami preparations, any scruple about the shortness outline, to come between 11s? Jlv mother bade me say that If >ou will consent she will busy herself night and day to help us to prepare. She bade me add In-r prayer to mine. Oh, Pauline, why do you say you cannot accouipany ine?" l'lte lirsl shock had passed lor her, and she raised her noble face to Ills. "From no nonsense. Vane," she said. "You should know me bolter, dear, than that. Nothing < .-in pail ns hut one thing. Were It not for that. I would go with you to tlio very cud of the world I w..uld work I'm you anil with you." "Hut what I:, it, Pauline'.'" he askcik "What is It, my ilarl'm.'.'" Khe clung to him 1 1 .- closely still. "1 cannot leave her. Vane,- I cannot leave Lady Danell. Sho Is dying slowly, hour by hour, day by day- ami 1 cannot leave her." "Hut, my darling Pauline, there aro others beside you to attend to the lady—Lady Hampton nml Miss Hustings. Why should you give up your life thus." "Why?" slio repeated. "Yon know why, Vane. It Is lb-only atonement I can oiler her. Heaven knows how giadly, bow happily, 1 would this moment place my hand In yours and accompany you; my heart longs to do so. You are all I have in the worid, and how I love you you know, Vane. Iiut It seems to mo that 1 owe Lady D.inell this reparation, and at the price or my whole life's happiness I must make IL" Ho drew her nearer to him, and kissed the trembling lips. "Sho hns suffered so much, Vatic, through me—all through me. If I had but. foregone my cruel vengeance, and when she came to me witli doubt in Iter heart if I laid but spoken one word, tho chances aro that by this tlmo slio would have been Lady Aynsley, nud I should havo been free to accompany you, my beloved; but I must suffer fot my sin. I ought to stiller, and I ought to atone to her." (To bo continued.) FARM AND HOME. I'UK IJESKUTKU KKST rilHESTS AMO BTnBAMS, Itnrfl tiro tbo bongkf, snve to their tips still clinging The fragrant orioles Uecerted nests, lis tnllurcd fragments In ttie breezes swinging In idlu mockery of Its summer rest. Tlio patient weaver, at hor lalwrs busy, Hint waked us often with the morning light, Or (Inilhut downward from tier summit ill /.7 .y, Flatbed like a mnle'ir across our sight. Sombre in line, like I'ortia'x leaden casket, One tided, like that, wltti a most precious prise, it tiansn In nlr, n broken, rngued hssket. to* contents scattered under sunny skies. Henenth the »-iiellerlng foliage closely shaded li ehrumed Hi" prying scicudhoy's eager gaze, Wliile the etlm twiK lu which 'tis deftly brattled OtTereil no foothold for the Mpurrel 's w,iys. Naught cares H ID bird for lier deserted dwelling, Kn-» as lhe air on which she spreads hor wing, iter hreaxteru now Willi warmer breezes swelling Perchance another melody slio sing". So Willi otireelves, through many a clime and na tlon, in seurch of wealth or fame we wander wide, Khowlnu for years 110 settled liulibnllon — To no one spot. n earth's fair surface lied. Sttll, as ttin litnl with summer's sun roturnlnir, finds the old tree on which to haliK tier next, Ho we. our henrtrt for chlltiliootl's pleasures yearn lug. Seek the old home, our wanderings o're, to rest! Pilgrims on earth, Willi 110 atddlng city," Through what fur planet aro wo yet to rosinT Wheio fthall wo reel when heavenly lovo and pity Shall i-nd out. tolls in our eternal hornet PA KM NOTES. THE MUSIC OF NATURE. As Heard I so likely to have its branches broken and ' it will never blow over. 6. When the outward-inclined branches of tho main limbs are trimmed oft* os 'li<v> should be, tho plow and cultivator can work as ciono to the tree ns is possible tinder any other method of pruning. Insects Injurious to Orassr*. A very largo number of in'ncts live and develop in grass and meadow lands. Some live on plants above ground, others on the roots below r.nd some even in the stems of tho grass itself. Clover also suslnins a urt/e number of species on root, stem, leaf nnd dower. Knch year the number of nsccts increased until finally the grass runs out. Cut worms feed on the grm-s nnd clover above ground, wire worms on ho roots below. Tho cut-worms that are injurious usually become about half grown in the fall, winter in that condition on or just below tlio mrface sheltered by the grass itself, and resume their feeding early in tho spring us soon n« vegetation starts. Wire worms usually live more than one rear in the Inrval states, nnd as a rule winter amone the roots in that condition. When they are fully grown they undergo their changes to pupa and imago quite early in the summer, and then the beetles remain under ground during tie winter. Prof. L'oinstnck, of Corridl station, has found that plowing between 1 tily 20 unci Sept. 20 so disturbs then! hibernating beetles that tho inscc's dio nnd do not emerge during the following spring. Prof. Smith, entomologist of tho New Thfl Thrnnt. — "Wr/Ws Tlmrrhlnl Tmhn" »cl directly on tbo organs of the voice;. They have an extraordinary iiffct In nil disorders of the. the IhroM. It Is estimated that folly foi^jr of thi sealers who were driven oft II coast Saturday have perish d. lowfoundlaiid Msd^ i,mik l.tkft Sew. Dresses, dent's Clothing, rVathe.rs, Gloves, etc., Dyed or t.'lenncd, Plu-h f»arinents fitcamcd, at Otto I'lntch's Dye Works, SMO W. Water Bt., Milwaukee.. Hend for circular. Keep eeed corn from getting dump. When Iho fowls get too fat an exclusive feed oi oats wil,' roduco them. There is no a ivnntugc in hatching out goslings until gnn>s gets n good stnrt. Damp quartern and stagnant wuteroften prove f.ilul to turkeys and chickens. Turkeys, ducks, geese nnd guineas can be hutched in tho incubator as well as chickens, und can be ruiited in u brooder. Plant an asparagus bed this spring. I will give you a larger return for the labor and land employed than anything else on the farm. Fowls that are confined in small runs should be fed green food, in some form, every duy or two. Cabbage is excellent for them; suspend a head n few inches from the tloor und let them pick at it. 01!AFTER XL. TITO WOUK OF ATONEMENT. Tlio little town of Audiolgh Royal hnd never been so excited. It was such a terrible accident. Captain Lnngton, the guest of Sir Peter Glynn, so SQOU to be master of Darroll Court—a man so handsome, so accoin pllshcd, and so universal a favorite— to be killed In the gloom of an autumn night, on the high londl Booiety was gcloved and •hocked, "That beautiful young lady at tho Hull who lovod him so dearlv. was." nennin -wbi poreuto uaon o'.uer, "at death's door—so deep wns hor grief." An inquest was held at the "Dnrrell Arms;" und all the revelations ever made as to tho cause of Cnptnln Langlon's death were made then, Tho butler and tho groom at Darroll court swore to having felt some little alarm at seeing the deceased drink more Uinn half a tumblerful of brandy. .The butler 's prophooy that he would novor' reaoh homo In safety was repeated, One of the men said that tho captain looked pale nnd scared, ns though he had seeu a glios.t) another told how madly he had galloped ayjtay:, so that no other conclusion oould bo qoino to but this—that ho had ridden recklessly, lost all control over the horse, and had been thrown. There was proof that the animal had dragged him .alomr the mail ,fnr Hfinin llltlo distance; mid It was supposed the fivlat wound had been Initiated when his head was dashed against the mlloaiouo closo to which he had been found. It WAS very shocking, very terrible, 80- olety was distressed., The body lay at Mur "Dun-oil Arms" nnlU nil urrnutfemenUi had been wade for tl|u funeral, tiudli a funeral, hnd never bean seen la Audielgh ttayai Rich and iwpr, every one attended. ' . " Cnptftln Lnngton was buti«diln the pretty; little cemetery, at Aud>lghs «nrt •iwple,-M! 1 4hey stood ;:i?»n4,Ji«mpA9ii(hUp8Md*te! ed hint rMpostpver tv tondreo windf, bliv 1 'tlBrVaOlUIllVloidtli.it it WP4Allot," t n the Itniu Drop, nnd the Loud Pealing; Thunder. The bass of thunder is considerable lower than the lowcnt sound product! in nn orchestra— elow the zero of music, we may call it, nt which all positive apprehension of musical sound censes, unit our scnseB are merely conscious of a roar. In observing tho music of thunder, our attention, however, may bo most profitably directed to tho expression rather than to the notes. The musical diminuendo is | moro perfectly represented by thunder than by nny other form of sound in nature. After ttie first clap is over, tho our will pursue with pleasure the rolling tiway and gradual fainting of tbe peul, until at immeasurable distance it sinks into silence. Tho tnolody of rain dancing on the stones, or pelting down in its first drops on tho dry soil of a forest or u heath, is a species of Bound which the art of music is yet to imitate, if it would complete its nt present very complete, list of instruments. The Mexicans hud eomo rattles mado of very peculiar clay, with pips inside, which wore intended to represent this sound. Certain tribes of the North American Indians havo been similarly fascinated by the l"ud plash of water, to tho beauty of which we havo alluded before. They have instruments constructed accordingly with view to reduce this sound. Large buffalo bides are filled with water and sewn p in tbe manner of wino bugs. Drum- ticks of cork, or with their heads covered ith a very fino gum, are wielded by the player, and tho gentle and monotonous plaBh of wtiter is produced by the drumstick striking softly on the skin. The natives will sit uud listen to these instruments for hours. Certain tribes on the Amazon have in a similar wuy been fuscinnted by tho music of the waterfall. Musical instruments wore found in use among them consisting of a complicated mecbiuiism by which water WOB poured from one bowl into an other, in imitation of the cascade, and then returned by the receiving bowl into the vessel -vhicn hud poured it; so that by a repetition of this mechanism a con stunt murmur of a cascade could be kept p so long as the audience dosired or the player was abb to perform <t.—Good Words. The Hum Cellar. The farmer who thinks he bus no use for a barn cellar cannot be culled a broad mindetl man. It is far better to put the mnnuie there from stabled animals tbnn allow it to bo piled against the siding of the barn and rot it awuy, while tho pile itself fire-fangs and wastes. ersey station, believes that 11 large percentage of insect can be averted by good farm practice, and recommends to plow luto in the full whenever possible. In bulletin No. 85 he repeats his udvicn to use kainit whenever practicable as effective ngainst both cut worms and wire worms. The authorities quoted ugree ns to iho vnlue of full plowing lor the detraction of inijfcts, but I'rof. Conr-tock reported poor snccets with kninit as against wire worms. Wrenched oat'of Shape. Joints enlarged and contorted by rheumatism are among the penaltlei for allowing this obstinate malady to gain full headway. Always Is it dangerona from its liability to attack the vital*— invariably Is it agonizing. Hosteller's Stomach Ditters has in nothing more clearly asserted its supremacy to the ordinary remedies for this malady than in its power to expel the rheumatic virus completely from the blood. It Is safe, too, while colehicnm, 7etatrnm and mineral poisons prescribed for It are not. The efficacy of the Ditters aa a cleanser of the circulation Is also consplcn- oasly shown where the poison of missma infects the vital fluid, or where it Is contaminated with, bile. Constipation, dyspepsia, "la grippe," Sidney and bladder trouble, nervousnesi and debility are also removod by it. The convalescing and the aged and InUrm derive much honeflt from Its Sheep. There is not much danger of increasing the number of sheep in this country too rapidly until wo have reduced tho amount of our importations of wool below 90,000,000 pounds annually, which has been tho verago of the pant ten yeurs. Only get good sheep and take good euro of them anil and it will be a long limn before we have too many, if we do not buy foreign ool. CHAPTER, XLT. I.OVB AMD BOItltOW, Tho beautiful golden summer came round, and Dnrrcll Court looked picturesque and lovely with Its richness of foliage and flush of flowors. The groat magnolia trees were all In bloom—the air was full of their delicate, subtleiperfumo; the chestnuts weroln bloom, the limes all in blossom. Sweet Hummer had soatterod hor treasures with no niggard hand; nud Lady Darroll had lived to see tho earth rejoice onco more. Under the limes, whore tho shadows of the graceful, tremulous, scented leaves fell on the grass,—the limes that were never still, but alwayB responding to some halt-hidden whisper of tho wlud—stood Pauline Dnrrell and her lover, Sir Vano St Lawrence They hnd met but once since their hurried parting at Umberlelgh. Vane had been to Darroll Court—for their engagement was no secret now. They wrote to each other constantly. On this fair June day Sir Vane had come to the Court with nows that stirred the depths of the girl's heart aBa ilerce wind stirs the rlnoles on ajako, . . as tuo sunlight fell through the green leaves and rusted on her. the change In her wns wonderful to see. The beautiful, noble fnco had lost all Its pride, all its defiance tho play of the lips was tremulous, sensitive. and gentle; the light In the dark eyes was of lovo and kindness. Time hnd added to her loveliness; the gmnd, statuesque llgurohad duleloped more perfectly; the graoeful altitudes, the unconscious, harmony, the Indefinable graoe and fascination were moro apparent than ever, lint she no longer carried her gmnd beauty ns a protest, but made It rather the crown of a pure and perfect womanhood, Something dimmed the brightness of her face, for Sir Vnuo had come to hor with stmugg news and a strunge prayer. His arm was clasped round her as they walked under the llmos where lovers* footsteps had so often strayed. "Yes, Pauline, It has coma so unexpeoted- |y«.lwt." spoke sir Vane, "Ever since Omveton,has been in ofllce, my doar mother hp been nnvfearlud In asking 1 "nn appoint- went tor m^yovt know the story of our Impove.rlslied fortunes, ana bow auxloiw my dear mqthgj $ to retrieve, them," ; Her hand seemed to tighten ttoolaip on ^^m>Mxi,*M->.-., >»-•.•. -v-&Jw ' ,^OT»w an.opportunity baa eome. yr»v#> THE KITCIIKN. Colli Slaw. Shave cabbage into shreds; mix one well-beaten raw egg it a half tencupful of condensed milk; add a teacupful of vinegar; boil till it thickens. Pour this mixturo over the cabbage. Sprinkle with salt. Some merely servo Iby shredded cabbage. Strawberry lleds. The new strawberry bed should be prepared us soon as the weather will per mit. Tho young plants should be set out n tho rows early, so as to get the benefit of tbe spring ruins. Dry winds and lack of moisture cause some of the plants to perish, nnd the more growth made by the the time the warm days shall come on the better both for runners and plants in rows. Turulps. Turnips need rich soil, but should not be grown in contact with fresh manure, they do not grow rapidly they will be stringy und ot little valuo. If planted too early they aro liable to the same fault, probably becuuso Barly in tbe season plant toou naii nol devotoped BO as to supply this voiueious vegetable feeder with a' the plant food it needs. Early sown turnips, it not made stringy, havo more nutriment than those sown late nnd maturing much moro quickly. Stslt for ulinnl*. Mr. S. N. Pierc?, of Callaway, Neb. writes that he regards plenty of salt as the best preventive of worms, whether i horses or hogs, and that rubbing tho backs of hogs with a mixturo of one part of carbolic acid and ten purls of water is the best preventive of palsy, or drugging the hind parts. He also says that ii tbn warts (hat sometimes appear on horses aro rubbed a day with butter they will disappear. No harm can cocao from the trial of oither. E. 8. De Cobnln, a fugitive from Justice, was expelled Iruin the Digllsh Ilounc of Commons. I'llOliRNTl.T llllKAK L'l' T'll'll f 'ol .II by tin! timely use of Dr. I). Jsync's I-'xpectorant, an old remedy for Horc Lungs and Thronts, nnd a certain curative fur colds. Charles Keeplc, sued 11 years, hanged himself at Frerport, I'a., because bis father reproved him. P.ivi: Votiisn.vps.f'oioiis! H ALE'S II .IM:T or IltiiiKiiouNii AND T AR prevent bronchitis Dti'l consumption. I'l Kit 's T OOTIIACIIH Diiors Cure in one. Minute. A bill to appropriate $50,000 fur a Slate. exhibit nt the world's fnir was introduced in the Mi?slsslppj_h-^ij,hiiuri!. Florida anil the Unlf Coast. The arrangements of through sleeping car lines of the I.unl-tvU'.e ,V Na»h\ille Kail- road are more perfect than ever thit -cu-tm. Tbat company has through aleepi-m fruin tho Ohio lllver gateways to .luck '.nvilie, Tampa, Thomasville. and the. '-'ti.Y A'/. Sorts. The tllnc lusdc from Che I" -lack, •olivine Is In the neighborhood of t-iv hours quicker than by any other lint!, l'.ilthrs and otner information cheerfully furol-bi-d by Ueorge L. Cross, N. W. I'asa. Agent. M.! Clark street, Chicago, 111. "Ger3 Syru] Justice of the Peace, I kinson, of Lowville, Mur, Minn., makes a deposition< inga severe cold. Listen I the Spring of 1888, ,tb posurc I contracted a •. cold that settled on my lung was accompanied by execs sweats. One bottle of German Syrup broke up tb night sweats, nnd all and . in a pood, healthy condition, give German Syrup my most* commendation." "This Is In full of account," mid the. barkeeper aa bo took the change out of u bill. "Also," replied tbo customer, "on account of a full." Tlie Ouly One Kvcr l'l-lnted— Can Ton Find tlie Word? There Is a 3 Inch tlisjiloy ntlvcrllseinent 1" this pnperthis wct-U which Imi no two woitU lllilsl- except one until. Tire ttunie is tint! of [-111-I1 new one n | • 1 "-:t vi n t -:i ' ti week front The Dr. Hurler Mi-tlit•ine IV Thi-. ti.ni-.: |>l II "I 'li '-celll" on ever) lliinc; they net!.-: ;ool pnblir-h. Look for it, Muitl llicin llo- 11.tin- of lhe word, nut! Ihey uill return toil I t, niiAi rtrii. i.mi'MtitAi'ii* or ^ win.in n;i;i: At Newport, Atk.. a Mi S\v < ,tr:o. cc u ; , allot u few hours lifter lu r ninnniu-- li> :u unknown nieuiher of u cluiriiari pLitly. { t Ctirsts CnM*, Coughs, flora TB lilluenxit. Whooping Cough, 111 Aslliliut. A crrttilti c:;rc ti r Collsuift stast -s. and s MIT - relief In ntlvanceil al'-n-e. Yon will Mtit tbo escallanl taklnc tli» II IM I ilos*. held lirdaalad Largs butt.&J Mtibt and St 40. It now requires but thirteen pounds of water converted into steam with a pressure of 175 to 200 in tbe boiler to secure one-homo power with u triple expansion online. By the use of one third more coal the pressure in the boilei and the horse power cm b« doubled. Whon a m in bujB u potous plasty he Kcnerally sticks to his bargain.—Texas Sittings. Hud Taste In the mouth or nn unpleasant bi 'cnlh, when resulting from Catarrh,are overcome, und lhe iiiisnl jimtsages which have been eloHetl for years nrc miitlc free by the use of Kly 's (.'renin Halm. I sufTered from nrrh fur twolvu years, experiencing the iiniiffUllug dropping in the tliroul peciillur tti thnt tllsense, atitl nose bleetl almost tlnlly. 1 tiled various remedies without beuclll until Inst April, when I saw Kly 's Cream Balm ntlverllsed. 1 procured u bottle, and since the find day 's use have hud no more bleeding —tbe soreness Is entirely gone— L>. O. Davidson, wllh the Boston JJuJyel, formerly with Uostoo Journal. Apply Ilulni Into each nostril. It Is Quickly Absorbed, (ilves Ucllcf at once. Price 50 cents at Druggists or by mall. ELY BROTHERS, iiO Warren St., New York. It was announced to a committee ol the Reichstag that Ucrmany Intended to abandon lht possessions In Southwest Afrlcv liiU'.t.u.iM'B I'll.1.3 take tin. place of uu en- I ire medicine chest nml should be kept fm line Ill every family. 2& centa a box. A dividend of l, 1 ^ per cent, on tlio preferred stock was deilnrcil by the Chicago A Northwestern Kallwuy directors. CiiAaiN otCo., I 'hlla'tloliihhiTTa., will send, postpaid, for 2 Dobbins' Electric Soap wrappers and leu cents, any voluinu of "iiurprlso ISt-iies," (best authors), li5 cent novels, about -00 pages. Bund 1 cent stamp for catalogue. Tho Kuv. _ IliirrUt )ii Thompson, nged 7i years, of Lebanon, III., committed suicide jumping luto a elateru. IIu was deranged by grip. Mn. Jons Cl F EHIMAN , Albion, Illinois, wrllos on Jan. Unit. 1SU1-. "My wlfo has been a groat uutVoior from boatlacbos for ovor 20 years, and your lirudycrotluo Is the only inodlcliio that has ovor relieved hor. 1 ciin get you nil tbe recommendations you wunt from hero. Wo take great pleasure lu recommending it on all occasions." Of all Drunglsta. l'Uty ccnta. How 's TbU? Ws offer One Huii'lr."! Iinllar* Howard fot anvcase of catatrli tha' emmut. bo curod by taklui! Hull - (,'nlnrrh Cure. F. .1. C1IKNKV 4 CO.. Prop".. Toledo. O. We. the uii'b<ralgno.l, Imvt lui nvn !•'. .1. Cltoncy for the Inst fifteen yenrt, ami Iflle v litm por- iootly honorable in all Itu H ito t-t trnn-tnctlons, and financially aide, to corry out any ohllyatlnue Ilia I" by their drill. Went* Trnai, Whole-tale l'mi-cMs. Tolwl >. O. WaldhiiL Kiuuan ,t ^larviu, Wliolojiilu llrug. • lata, Toledo. Ohio. llaD'aCalArrli Cure Is taken In'-'rtially. aotlnff hlirfti"eH of bold by aU directly U|KJU tin) blood aid nt tbo sv-stem. Prico, 75o per boLllu. Drugidsts^ RELIEVES all Stomach DlsU REMOVES Nausea, Bonia of CONOKSTION, PAU». REVIVES F AIUSO ENERGY? RESTORES Notmnl Ctreu W AKUS TO TOB TlHL .^J BR. HalTEH MEDICINE C0..SI.I Attorney General Gn(ij] At tornoy General Garl]* liiiiilly concluded to settle^ Litllt; Unci: und sprnil the I liis (luys willi his friemlB nri bors. When a mini woni and fjnii'liiess he almost nlW veils to tlio scenes of hist When he wants health ho reSl! soiiii! simple remedy that bo; Jelly On e. Eight eggs, whites, two cups of sugar, % cup of nutter, % cup of sweet milk, 1% cups of flour, two heaping teaspoonfuls nt baking powder. Beat the whites of the eggs to a froth; beat tho butter and sugar to a cream. Divide in three or four equal pails and bake in jelly pans. When dore pread with jelly nnd pile one cako above the other. Chicken Cutlets. Boil two well grown chickens. Let cool and out the breasts into tbin slices. Have a little bechuniel sauce and cover the slices of tbe chicken with it while warm, lay on a disb with alternate slices of cold hum. When the chicken is all piled up nicely, cover the whole top and Bides with tbe sauce. Cut this mass into small cutlets, und cover the edges with beohamol ce, which Bhould be cold, Garnish with parsley. Imitation Hum Pudding. Soak dried apples over night; in the morning chop a teacupful of them very fine and put them in it pint of molasses, keep in a worm place an hour or two, then ndd a teacupful cnoh of chopped saet, chopped and seeded raisins, and oue cup water. Lastly.-add a pinch of salt, a teaspoonful of cinnamon, 3 pints of flour, and 2 teaspoonfuls bakinp powder. Place in a pudding mold or a floured bag and boil 1% hours. To be eaten while hot with a hot sauce. Care ofTreea. If tho limbs of trees are noticed to bo growing in such u way as to interfere with other limbs, if the wood is not frozen and if the- jack knife is sharp, it is tho very best limit in tho joar for pruning. If the limb is too large to be taken off with a jack knife, wait a while, or just as long ns it will take to go and get a sharp saw, A wash of strong lye or potash water on tbe trunk und largo limbs of fruit trees early in tbe spring will destroy insects under tbe bark, or their eggs, if tbero are any. And if it runs down to the ground and soaks in where the roots find it, it will not hurt the tree or the feuitatall.—American Cultivator. The Incubator. The incubator if of improved self-rogu luting kind iB very handy for growing early - chicks, it is used exclusively by thoso who make tbe growing of chicks for early market a business, nut it may be used with profit by farmers, who know tbat the earlier chicks are hutched the better winter layers they will prove next season. It is impossible to get fowls Ibat will set early enough. Later in the season the incubator may he put sway for next year, and tbe hatching be done by hens in the old-fashioned, natural way. A hen's time is not BO valuable as that of tho person who will necessarily be obliged to give the incubator-hatched ohicks a good deal of care. OIVI3 ENJOYS Both the method and results when Syrup of Figa is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to tlio taste, and acts gently yet promptly on tho Kidneys. Liver and Bowels, cleanses tho ays! •« tem effectually, dispels colds, head- "V aches and fevers und cures habitual; v constipation. Syrup of Figs is tho only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to tho tnsto and acceptable to tho stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effecta, prepared only from the most healthy anil agreeable substances, ite many excellent qualities commend it to all and havo mado it tho most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for Bale in COc ,.nd $1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable- druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any ono who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute,. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. will do (itiiel onef hj um no stilfliRS.Vc V0 U C ° iWiB, ornlinj; tin; v.,t% v \o«* U ^ the host remedy lor llVr??,^ " eases (hut is on tin- iimrketv unrivalled excellence tor nil ies ot a [itiliiuMi.ii'.v eharncte: it of any dealer. Tho small! cost twenty-live cents nnd thi ones filly cents. S YLVAN K ISMHDY C O., Peoria. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL, towsviue. KY. New YORK. N.Y. KoonomlOKl Sponge Cake. Separate 4 eggs, beat whites to a Btiff froth and the yolks very light. Four a teacupful boiling water over 2teacupfuls granulated sugar, stir until tbe sugur dissolves, then add the yolks, a teaspoonful extract of lemon and 2 teacupfuls flour with which has been sifted a teaspooi fa! baking powder and a pinoh of suit, lastly I add the whites. Pour into a grenced pan with a buttered paper on tbe bottom and bake 40 minutes in a quick oven. Letters of Introduction. The person to whom the letter of Intro* duction has been given should leave it at the house of the person to whom it is addressed, together with his own card, on whioh is bis address. Bis part is then done, except to await the; pleasure of the one wbote acquaintance he seeks. Tbe latter ought, according to good form, to extend (within tweuty-fgur hours if possible) some kindly attention, supb a* to call, a note of invitation, etc, , ,v "Mam-aa, iiWud. dettfv" naked; n Uttle girl of a worrying, fjettlnK MPtlwrt pne; morning at the bwaWas,. table, J! Qod> care and lava, of whieb Mw M^W M* taught the child vwe real, and m wake- beUeye fact;, the oMid «od|d no fc .nnder- ' ' "-^ Jljft un *6st' ^™*™Ka v ;fMtful Help for Young Lambs. It very often occurs that the lamb is unable to start tbe milk for the first time which has gummed up the orifice in tbe end of tbe teat and it is very essential that the shepherd start the flow for the little new comer and that it is seen to get a supply before leaving it. If the ewe does not give sufficient milk, it can be supplemented with cow's milk, and what is better is to feed the ewe the same ration which makes a cow give plenty of milk. The rut'on is found to be equal ports of ground oats and corn and wheat bran about from one-half pounds to two pounds at a feed. In helping the young lamb get its first nourishment it Is not always best to wait till tbo lamb gets almost given out and disoouraged in its attempts, for at this time it takes more patience with it. It should be helped wbiU trying to help it self, All lambs do not need help. Law Pruning; Versus High Pcunlug. In a paper road before tho California Pomologltal society, 0. 0. Clark said: Low pruning of front trees has the advantage over high pruning. 1. There is no danger of tbe trunk and larger limbs beoaming sunburned and infested with borers, which will in time destroy the. usetulneis of the tree, if not Mi wd'Rirodu mi-to iff. & Q. Berry Ofrrovlder.ee, It. J., Widely known aa proprietor o( Carry's Water- F irool Harness Oil, tells of Ids terrible sufbnbius rem Bcsama and his wonderful cure by Hood * Sariaparllla. . « Ueiilleroan: Fifteen yeara ago I bad an attack ot Inflammatory rheumatism, which was followed by Kciama or 8alt Rheum breaking ont on my rluhl lee The burn or spread ail over my legs, back and arras, is fuul mass ol sores, swollen and Itching terribly, causlntr lu- tciiBe lis I n it the skin was broken by scratching, and discharging constantly. It is huposslbli) to describe my U yeara of agony ami torture, I spent ., Thousands of Dollars In futile efforts to get well, and was illmuirugod and really to die. 1 1 tbls lime I was unable to lie down In bed, had to sit up all tlio time and was auiible to wulk w'tlmut oruiitlies. I had to bold uiy arms uwny from my body, and had to have my arms, back and legs bandaged by my faithful wife twice a day, "finally a trleud urged me to take Hood's Bar- sauarilla. 1 began by taking half a teaspoonful. My Stomach Was All Out of Order But the medicine soon corrected tms. and in six weeks I could see a change in tils condition of the humor which nearly covered my body. It was driven to the aurfuce by the Uursaparilla, the auras aoou liealeri, and the scales fell off, I was soon able to give up baudugvs and crutches, and a bappyjnan I was. I had been inking Hood's Sarsaiiarilla lor seven month*; and since tbat time, v years, I have worn no bandages whatever and my lege and arms are sound and well. The Delight oi myselt and wife at my recovery it is impossible to tell. To all my business friends In Boston and over lhe country, I recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla from perional experience," 19. Q, Diauy, 45 Brwllord Street. Providence, R. I. If yo» mtm Blleoai Uke Hood'e PJUe. SVHT OUT. Our IMcycle CM* KUH* far W, vltlili liiclutlftiiTii. i**) in tit* wot Id. Hi** *|irffiti>r Hftfrt)* combines intirt* good point* thftti » 117 nth.T on* wins') impart ti. It hiuta 30 la. front win- 1- 1 mini t* In re»r, Unu-riiit •|.oke», t*|I I HJOI- Intrsj All over, I OIIK head, Jon« whtH Use, iliiiiitttr frame, htill .iw r ma, I.utniiw <Ni«M>'it tint, ha)/ round,12 l'i wM«, trrf llfflit and r»>- illli-rit, lirli-e fm, or with 10 His. The hulk!*' riprinter lAstrood al«t«r, nml duutils drop I'm um. l'lt-uMt do nol losti titbit ot U K > Tatt II IM I we are ninrmfa. turiii(f I lady Ourrlaj/iK.lticlJnliiK t-liuli* Invalid ItollliiK Ch.ilre, ](». frluerntiiiH. sjtii.^ and we carry the larut'tit at< xk ot ttlcjrc'ln bmiilifea uf aa/ _„ ... L OUBO In the countrr. Liberal rfUcounU and »peouUluducviu«ut« arvBiTtn to tho trade. LUUUltU 11FU. CO*, B81-8U Mo. ItiiBt., 1'bUa, I'a, If you have Malaria, l'lleit, Hick Heail- Kennedy's , C'ufitive lfowe .B, Dumb A|*u«> or i If your food tlocn not owliullate. 1 •TuH's Tiny Pills' B will cure these trouble*.. Dose einall, I Price, «flo. omoe ( 30^'- , -" , — M *' FILES 1 ANAIlESIHalTsslnstsnt rollnl, slid is an INPAtXI- :1LB CUIUS tor PILES. 'Ice,at; at dnuiilsts or _.' mall, Haniulsa free, Address "ANAKKSIH,** UoilHK. Naw Voaa Dm GASMCSTS Takes hold in this order: Bowels, Liver, Kidneys, Inside Skin,,.. Outside Skin, Drlvlo* everything t >»for» It thkfS to be out. You know whether yc need it or not. •old by every druggist, and manufacture*I DONALD KENNEDY.] ROXBURY, MA88. ORATEFUl, COl.l OXlTftHi. EppssCoci BREAKFAST. "Ifr ii thorough ltnowleiltre of tha nster*) irhteh gorern the otiemtlona of UlROitlon and b< tlon, and by % careful Api'llcntton of tb* fine •* tie* of well-Delected O OCOH , Mr. K|<pi hat pfo>\ oar breHkfuit tables with a rtelieutt-ly 0stored' ersge which may tail u» many hi-avy don I ore' bl , It fa h/the judlctout ui«gf iu(h nrtlolee el diet that s tioiikiUutlon rosy ba ^radunlly built op until itroDR Biiuuiih to reniat every tendunoy to olitoet,^ Hundred* of subtle m*litdl» »: » floating sroun4 a* read]' to attauk wherever there (• tv week |>uisl. We may eeimjie msny s fatal ihsft by kee|}fnat oniw •elTwe well fortified wllh pure blood sod s properly nourlaihed Ira in*."—"Oi? it tiorTlee Q SM U*." Made •Imply with bollliijr water o* milk, 8ol4 inly la balf-iiotinri tine, hj urocere, lsb*lled thai > JAnt&H KVVH A CO., UorineopaUOeOhtaUt*. X4ONDOM, E HOLIMP. MKN TOTllAVIOI,. U 'B pay$00 100 n iiitnitl) nail ostwubsu, EL.L.INO l'»N, AlHUiaou, Wia. ©fflFATF( FAT FL-RS K^UULJ Mspl^qrwp., Mo., wrltjjl P KMHIONM-Ilne nil » s» as» a ss aa mi u dls'tlilo'l. tuffs for lurreasa. lis jrssrs as- nerlmititt. Write for Inns. A. W. UoCoaHIOS m H ONS, W ASIIIHUTOW, U. O. and OlHOldWiTl, O. DENSION 'WliSb&oiftV' I EuVrfuXuVl'l/smln?"!?.^ •aslou Btirasa, I yrs. la lata war, IB adjuillcstlng slalms, stt'y slaw. PATENTS SO Psj, Book fit w.T.riTssf ,0.0.' OPIUM tfffs*f • l>«trl.lll «ujr.»i rf,Usbanon, r Jinn [IFOR YODR CHILDREN VI UUU YOUTHS ENDOWMENT AS80QMU Incorporated under tlie .state laws for |b, esd,a> nient or ciilldrun, any. elillil from Vrin fuU >a»n •lllllble to nieuiberstilp, Earnings SAo.Per •bare, certificates malura ataae II to 81 rear nioiit Fund double tbe aniouut luat anf ' ear rll r S Fli'al our» In lu daya. Norsr returasi a*" I. II.UUnitri(einos»l»«iwi»pne»llo|w.Atl,sia triad In rain eserr rsm»d)f baa dls«oiar,4 t ?slssaB aare, which be will mall (res to bis felle* sMarMa>, latlrsss J. H. B»«T«a. hai IWL WW tmh Wgj MX r ~i 00,000.ROSESfcPLMfTS: 3^Vi\l^.v\ v "l^^3- JOHNA 5AL7FH IVVU^W'D U'^ s '.\ e k^txvoG V- IA CROSS f WIS VI *••#—— OiaAaW TO DKAAKHa. It Fanl. Minn. WMFtElDflll PI su s <:<) it t 1 o y . Cw>a<a,»UT>, : »iid; peopl, iksm **f fm* 0«rt tat toa|WBf/'iB,iU'iu «sir«sl WIllM ^)«(oougfi«r ^^B, ,L " l flHft.w»ffw »»iw. *<m< CHEAPER THAN BARB WIRE. HUMANE; SI MONO, ' QfWAMMT asm 'SsZSZSSBSZSZSl 1 tU; HAHTIVJAN - W 1 wiJiiT

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