The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on March 19, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 19, 1892
Page 4
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LOVE'S VICTORY. •¥ MBTHA M. OLA*. Miss Lottie Huntley In the Bister of Mr. W. S. Huntley of Cortland, N. Y., a uoll known carpenter and builder. Her lr«nk statement below girea onlj the Absolut* troth concerning uer lllneia and marvoloua rocor- ary by tho aid of llnod'a tiaraaparllla. She aayi: "C, i. Hood A Co., Lowoll, Mast,: "DenrH.r: Twelve years ago T began to haTt iieniorrlinKsa and four yimrs ago became ao low that the jdiyBlclaiifl told mo There Was No Hope \w\ 1 *hon.t\ coon rtl>\ I could not bo moved from my U4'<l. Under my tnce were nnpkinw coullnualljr rtMldvtied wlih blood from my mouth idle .... ... I could rut tiuilittif: and htid nu action uf tho bowel a for a wwk. Tho doctors mid tho cause was utcera In the Htouiach. At thin time my mother mid she wanted to make 0110 more trial, and asked if i would lake Hood's Surfuparllla. 1 told her li would be Hood's Surfuparllla. A Waste of Monev but imdlnj* it would comfort her. I bpgan taking It. In u fuw duyu the bloating oc«an to •uUMtle. I M'i «nn »ii tnfc'-ln little •tronij.'r, but thoncht it only fancy. I wan to weak 1 could only take ten <lro [iH of ><trMt (>hrlilu nt flret. Ju two tveeltK I twit blu to git uii a ft-w mitiutpH every day. In a moiilb | multl wiilk rtcrom the room. One da/ I a»«kt'd what thor were to have for dinner,and viid 1 wanted Mmielfilng nearly. My mother waa ro happy elm crlVd. It wan the First Time I Had Felt Hungry for Two Years. I kept on with Hood's ^nrvaparilta and In ail montlm was aa well AH over In my llfo. It Is now tour yearn elnce I recovered, mid I hav« not had a day'* nicknene since, nor any hemorrhage-. If eyer a human being thanked the i;ood Lord on bended itteea H waa 1. 1 know that Hood's S&rscrj>nariUa laqaa.tlonatily Snv«d my Life." Hood's Pills Ca " Liver Ills A Perfect rSlI«»t'«8i*« Vil Tho Iter. A. Antolne of Kofaglo, Tex., writes r Aa far as I am able to Jndge, I think Pastor Koonlg'a Norve Tonlo la a perfect auooais for uuyono \Tho has sufforod from a moat painful itervoQinosB aa I did, I feol Uko mysolf again after taking tho Tonlo. W KST B IPB, Iowa, Oct. 4, 1890. I was unfferlng from norvoasnois, brought on y overwork, for about throo yaars. I could AOI ali-tip nfglitii, I conld not work, and my memory not Impaired; I cowman cod iialnp Pastor Kcionlu'ti Norvo Touta, and, afterifiving It a trial, I foul much bolter, my nl<iunhtia returned, and I tvru ovory way wcyl pleanod with Ita effnot on me. THOMAS DOWUNQ. W OODHIRB, Minn., N OT. 37, 1890 Pastor Koonlg'a Norvo Tonlo cured mo of 'heart trembling" and "swimming In tbohoad," ANDKfiW JAN8EN, —A VMuulilo Ttmrtc on Worvona DlrtouHO* Hcut troo to any address, and poor paUeiiU can also obtain Uil» metilcLno free of choree. Thla remedy has be on pre pared by the Keveroucl roc tor Koeulg, of Fort Wayne, Ind.. since 1876. ana la now prepared underhiB direction by the KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. BoldbyDrufffflataatfllporDottlo. 6 for 90, Tritr.ce Hi7*, ff 1.75. O Hoi ilea for FREE "X our lite, my darling," lie said, ••your beautiful bright llfo, your love, your happiness, will all bo sacrificed." "They mnat be. You gee, Vane, she dings to. me In her sorrow. His name—Aubrey l,atiKton's name—never passes her lips to any one else but me. She talks of him tho night and the day through—It Is the only comfort she has; and then she Ukes me to bij with her, and soothe her, and sho tires so noon of any one else. I cannot leave her, Vane—It would shorten her life. 1 am sure.'' itn inane no answer, ane IOOKOO UD >• him with tearful eyes. "Speak to me. Vane. It Is hard, I know- but tell 1110 that I am right" "You are cruelly right," he replied. "Oh, my darling, It Is very hard I Yet you make her a noble atonement for the wrong yon have donu—a nolilo reparation. My darling, is this how your vow of vengeance has ended—In the greatest sacrifice a woman could mako." "Your love has saved me," she said, gently— "has shown mo what Is right and what Cs wrong—has cleared the mist from my eyes, But for that—oh. Vane, I hate to think what t should have been I" "I wish It wore possible to give up the appointment," he rumarkod, musingly. "1 would not hav you do It, Vane. Think of Lady SL Lawrence—how alio lias worked for It. Remember, It Is your only chance of ever bcin ; what sho wishes to see you. You must not itivo It up." "Hut how can I leave you, Pauline?" "If you remain In England, it will make but little difference," sho said. "1 can never leave Lady Darrell while sho lives." "But, Paulino, It may be four, or Bye, or si* years before 1 return, and all that time I •hall never seo you." She wmng her hands, but no murmur pass- td her lips, savo that it was her fault—all her fault—tho piico of her sin. "Vane," sho Bald, "you must not tell Lady Darrell what you cainu to ask me. Sho must know that you aro hero only to say good-bye. I would rather keep her In Iguoiiinco; she will be tho happier for not knowing." Was ever anything seen Uko that love and that sorrow—the love of two noble souls, two noblo hearts, and the sorrow that parting more bitter than death brought upon them? Even Miss Hastings did not know until lung after Sir Vune was gone of tho sni-ri ee Paulino had made In the brave endeavor to atone lor mliw.ilii, Sho never for*>*>i the agony of that parting —how Sir Vane stood" T>£sKfnve them, pale, wom, and sail, ImpressingunoTlritrgscjnithem all—care for Ills darling. Even to LadyDar- rcll, tho frail. delicate Invalid, whose feeble mock of strength seemed to bo derived from Pauline, ho gave many charges. "It will be so long before. I seo her again," ho said; "hut you will keep her safely for me." "I almost wonder," said Lady Darrell, "why you do not ask Pauline to accompany yon, Sir Vane. Fur my own Bako, 1 am most sellishiy glad that you have not done so —1 should soon die without her." They looked at eacli other, the two who were giving up so much for her, but spoke no word. Sir Vano wits obliged to return to London that same day. Ho spoke of seeing Pauline again, but she objected— It would only boa renewal of most bitter and hopeless sorrow. So they bade each oilier fa'owcll under tho lime-trees. The bitter yet sweet memory of it lasted I J II-III bu lite. Miss I last i i-s understood somewhat of the pain It would cause, but with her gentle consideration, sho t!om;ht It best to leave Pauline lor a time. Hours afterward sho went in search of her, and found her under the lime*, weeping and moaning for the atonement she had made for her sin. " 1 Hate to ^ Ask My Doctor." Oh, Woman 1 False modesty and procrastination are responsible for much of your suffering. \Vc -.-in excuse the delicacy of the young, but there is no excuse for a woman who neglects the freely offered assistance of a •woman, •l.ydia K. rinkham'i Vtgtlaklt Compound is the product of a life's practice of a woman among women, and an unfailing cure for woman's ills. )i removes at once those pains, aches, and weaknesses, brightens the spirits, and invigorates the entire system. An unexcelled remedy for Kidney Troubles. by null, I<oienc e», I.Ivor Wlli l 'orin of I'llll nr I.OO Corrf' I<oience», on rcr«liit of VI -OO. • •-- aha, I.Ivor l'llli, »«o. Com- ti^s a> SA£- apomletic. freely .niwereil. JK»**yW" *&*/&c? Adilreii In confidence, r - ' Uinii E. IIMKIUU Mm. Co., s&Umsgt.Vn&mm• Itfiiaj, 1UM. S Beauty often depends on plumpness; so does comfort; so does health. If you get thin, there is something wrong, though you may feel no sign of it. Thinness itself is a sign; sometimes the first sign; sometimes not. The way to get back plumpness is by CAREFUL, LIVING, which sometimes includes the use of Scott's Emulsion of codrliver oil. Let us send you—free—a little book which throws much light on all these subjects. Scorrft B OWN«. Chcmisu, IJ. South ph Anats, New York. Your drufght keep. Scott 1 . FmiiMoa of If •8—all druggist. «vtrywb«n 4a. f i. ^ RTNC , - M CATARRH CREAM BALM Olettuaua ttto Nwal l'»««nK<H, Allay. Puln Mud InlUUiaUou. Heala the Sorot iteatorea toe <' Oeaiwi oif luiw and Smell.. -TRY ,THE~ CURE. ' 4 ptrttola t. ivplUa lulu «wh noatrU wl'U Mitiwablo, Vtloa SI Mat. it BvuggUt. or by • r EJjl (-JlKOXnEn8, M WumBUMt, Mow York. :®-49 © ® <® ® • ® © & A torpid llvor fs thesoiiiTeof dyspi-p- slii, ulvk hoinlaolic, vnnsl ipiitlon, pllou, d| lillloaa Cover, uliUUmulJunmllce. ~ FTUTT'S TINY PILLS! ' V have it anepUla eObr^on the liver, v *>fjp •tortus 'It to liealtlijr aottoo. Rfieta. ftMJkJULmjBMMM ^Jse.'ilT Sr. dri«lflift>~o» *5»att*'jMMniaf" Laaror- jiJtlO, N RW flMT l-QU»H "J* TH« WOatOJ CnAITEll XL1I. I.ADY DAltUKIX'S WILL. Two years passed away, and Sir Vane St. Lawreneo's circiimstauees were rapidly improving; his letters were constant and cheer- mi—uespoKO always ot tho time when he should come home and claim Paiillue lor his wife. Sho only sighed as she read the hopeful words, for she hud resolved that duty should bo her watchword while Lady Darrell lived— even should that frail, feeble life last for fifty years, she would never leave her. There camo to her chill doubts and fears, dim vugiio forebodings that she should never see Vano again—that their last parting was forever; not that sho doubted him, but that It seemed hopcl, s to think ho would wait until her hair was gray, and the light of her youth had left her. Never mlud—she had done her duty; she had sinned, but she had made tho noblest ulonemeut possible for her sin. Two years had passed, and the summer was drawing to a close. To those who loved and tended her It seemed that Lady Dairell 's llfo was closing with It Even Lady Hampton had ceased to sjieak hopefully, and Darrell Court was gloomy with tho shadow of the angel of death. There came an evening when earth was very lovely—when the gold of the setting sun, tho breath of the western wind, tho frngmncu of the flowers, the ripple of the fountains, tho song of tho birds, worn nil beautiful beyond words to toll; and Lady Darrell, who had lain watching the milling summer heavens, said: "I should llko once more to see the sun set, Pauline. 1 Bhoukl Uko to sit at the win dow, and watch the moon rise." "So you shall," responded Pauline. "Yon are n fairy queen. You have but to wish, and tho wish is granted." Lady Darrell smiled— no one ever made her Binlle except Paulino; but the fulllllmont of tho wish was, not so easy after all. Lady Hampton's forebodings were realized. Lady Darroll might have recovered lrom hor long, serious Illness but that her mother's com plaint, tho deadly Inheritance of consumption, hud seized upon her, and was gradually destroying her. _ • .. It was no ensy matter now to dress the wasted figure; but Pauline seemed tolmve the strength, the onergyof twonty nurses. She was always willing, always cheerful, nl- wayt ready; night and day seemed alike to her; she would look nt her hands, and say: "Oh I Elinor, 1 wish I could glvo you one- half ray strength-one-holf my llfel" '•Do your" Paulino, If you could give me half your llfo, would you «Jo »oV" VAs willingly as 1 am now speaking to you," Bhe would answer. They dressed tho poor lady, whose delicate beauty had faded like some summer flower. She sat at the window !n n soft nest of eusli. Ions which Paulino had prepared for her, her wasted hands folded, her worn face brightened with the summer sunshine, She was very silent and .thoughtful for some time, and than Pauline, fearing that sho was dull, knelt in the fashion that was usual to her at Lidy Darroll's feet, and held the wasted bunds In hem. "What tiro you thinking about. EllnorV" Paulino asked, "Something as bright as the sunshine?"-Lady DarriilUmlled. "I was Just fanoylMg to myself that every blossom..of ttmt white magnolia seemed llkf a linger beckoning the away," she said; "and I was thinking also how full of mistake life !?, v,i her plainly tuey can oe seen wnen wo oome to die," ' Pauline kissed the thin angers. Lady Dorroll went on. ' "I can oeo my own great mistake, Pauline. I should not have mantled Sir Oswald. I bad no lova for him—not tiie least in the world; I married blm only (or position and fortune.. I should have taken your warning, and not have como between your uncle and you. His rosentnient would have died away, fori am quite sure that In his heart he loved you i ho would have forgiven yo\ and 1 should have hud a happier, longer life. That was my mistake—my one great rolsUke. An- «tlier .wu that I had a certain kind ot doubt death." 'I do not deserve your kindness," said Pauline, gravely. "Yes, you do: and you will do better with your uncle's wealth than I have done, 1 have only been dead in life. My heart was broken—and 1 have had no energy. I have done literally nothing; tint yon will act differently, Pauline—yon are a truo Darrell, and you will keep up tho true traditions of vourracc. In my poor, feeble hands they iiave nil fallen through. If Sir Vano returns, you will marry him; and, oh I my darling, I wisli you a happy life. As for mo, I shall never sec the sun set again." The feeble voice died away In a tempest of tears; and Pauline, frightened, made haste to speak of something else to change the current of her thoughts. But Lady Darrell was right. She never saw the sun set or the moon rise again—tho frail life ended gently as achlld falls asleep. She died the iie-a day, when the sun was shining Its brightest nt noon; and her death was so calm that they thought it sleep. She was burled, not In the Darrell vault, but, by Pauline's desire, in the pretty cemetery at Audleigh Hoyal. Her death proved no shock, for every one had expected it. Universal sympathy and kindness followed her to her grave. The short llfo was ended, and Its annals were written In sand. Lady Hampton had given way; her old dislike of Paulino had changed into deep admiration of her sweet, womanly virtues, hei graceful hunillit}. "If any one hnd ever told me," she said, "that Paulino Darrell would have turned mil an she has, 1 coll d nut have believed It. The way In which she devoted herself to my niece was wonderful. I can only say that in my opinion she deserves Darrell Court." The legacy made Lady 1 Lampbm very happy; it increased her income so handsomely that sho resolved to live no longer at the Elms, but to lelurn to London, where the happiest part of her life had been spent. "I shall couie to Darrell Court occasionally," she said, "so that you may not quite forget me;" and Pauline was surprised to find that she felt nothing save regret at parting witli one whom she had disliked with all the Injustice of youth. A few months afterward caii.e a still greater surprise. The lover from whom Miss Hastings had been parted in her early youth —who had left England for Itussia long years ago. and whom she had believed dead—returned to England, and never rested until ho had found Ids lost love. In vain the gentle, kind-hearted lady protested that sin- was too old to marry—that site had given up all thoughts of love. Mr. Heiiiton would not hear of it, and 1'aullno added her entreaties to his._ " ' "Hut 1 Citmui!„-!rvu you, my dear," said ^ MisSkiliVtings, "You cannot live all by youisell." "1 shall most probably have to spend my life alone," she replied, "and I will not have your happiness sacrificed to mine." lle'.woen her lover and her pupil Miss Hastings found all resistance hopeless. Pauline took a positive delight and pleasure in the preparations for tins marriage, and, in splto of all that Miss Hastings could say to the contrary, she Insisted upon settling a very handsome Income upon her. There was a lone of sadness in all that Pauline said with reference lo her future which struck Miss Hastings with wonder. 'You never speak ol your own nn -rriaiie," she, said, "or vour own tutiire—why Is it, Pauline?'' Tne beautiful laceivas ovcrsludowed tor a moment, and then she replied. "It Is because I have no hope. I liad a presen iiueiil when Vano went away, that 1 should mil see him a-.'siin. There are some Ntruiigu thoughts alwu.\s lianutue.'me. Ill reap as I ha\cs>\\cd, what llien'." "My ilear child, no one could do more than yon have done. You icpeiiied ol y.nir fault, and atoned fur it in the best wav vouwero Oble." lint the lovely face only grew uioiti sad. "1 was so willful, so pi'imd. so scornful. 1 did not deserve a happy life. 1 am Hying to forget all the romance mid the love, all the poetry of my youth, and to live only lor my duty." "Hut Sir Vano will come back," said Miss Hastings. "1 do not know—all hope seemed to die In my heart when he went away, lint let us talk of you and your Inline without reference to mine." * * # # * # * Miss Uoatlngs was married, anil utter she had gone away l'aiiliuo Dun nil was lelt alone with her inheritance at last. She was bending over some, beautiful Ja- ponlcas—for, no matter how depressed she might be, she always found solace in flowers —when she heard the sound of a horse's rapid trot. "Farmer Bowman back again," sho said to herself, with a smile; "but 1 must not give way to him." She was BO certain that It was her tiresome tenant that she did not even turn her head when the door opened and some one entered the room—some one who did not speak, but who went up to her with a beating lieart,lald one hand on her bowed head, and said: "Pauline, my darling, have you no word of welcomo for IIW?' It was Vane. With a glnd cry of welcome —a cry such as a lost child gives when II reaches Its mother's arms—the cry of a long- cherlshed, trusting love—she tarncd and waa clasped in his arms, her havcTi of rest, her safo refuge, her earthly paradise, attained at last. "At last I" sho murmured. But he spoke no word to her. His eyes were noting her Increased bc.nity. Ho kissed the sweet lips, the lovely face. "My darling," lie said, "I left you a beautiful girl, but I find you n woman beautiful beyond all comparison. It has seemed to me an age since I left you, and now I am never to go away again. Pauline, you will bo kind to mo for tho snke of my long, truo, deep love? You will be my wife as soon as I can make arrangements—will you noti"* There was no coquetry, no ntTccllon about her; the light deepened on her noble faco, her lips quivered, and then she told hlmt "Yea. whenever ynn wish." They conversed that evening until tho sun had set. He told her nil liisexpeiieiico since he had left her, and she found that ho had passed through London without even waiting to see. Lady St Lawrence, so great had been his longing to seo her. But tho next clay Lady St. Lawreneo canif down, and by Sir Vane's wish preparations for the marriage were begun nt once. I'nu- lino preferreil lobe married at Audleigh Royal and among tier own people They tell now of that glorious wedding— el' tho sun seemed to shine more brightly than It had ever shone before—of the rejoicings and festivities such as might have attended tho bridal nT an empress—of the tears and blessings of the poor—of the good wishes thai would have made earth Heaven had they been realized. Them never was such a wedding before. Every other topic failed before the one thai seemed Inexhaustible—the wonderful beauty ol tho bride. Mio was worthy of the crown of orange blossoms, and she wore tjicmjjyitl k-^.'JW''.VlV, after tho weiF" ding, Sir Vane and Pauline went to Oinber- leluh. That was the tatter's fancy, ami, standing flint evening wlieie chad seen Vane lir.d, sho blessed hhu and in,inked liiii' witli grateful tears that ho had redeemed lie by Ids great love. * * » • * There was a paragraph in a recent issue of the Times announcing that Oswald St. Lawrence, second son of Sir Vane and Lady St. Lawrence, had, by letters-patent, assumed tile name of Darrell. So that the old baronet's prayer is granted, and the race of Darrell—honored mid respected, beloved and esteemed—Is not to be without u representative. TUB KND. FARM AND HOME! I)KH OAK UND DEK VINE/ CUAllLKS POLLBN ADAJIS- I don'd TOB preaching vomsn'. righdli, Oranyillng like dot: Und t like, to see all beople. Stan.t gondented mlt dhelr lot; But I ranis togondradlct dot nhap Dot made dla leedle.hoke: "A voman vai der gllnglug vine, Und man der shturdy oak " Derhaos, .ometlniep, dot may pe drne: Bud!, den dime ondt of nine, I find me ondt dot man hlmielf Vas peen der clinging vine; Und vhen hee. frlende dhey all vas gone, Und lie va. *hu#l "tead proke," Dot'e vhen der voman nhteps right in, Und peen her nhturdr oaV. Hlntat go onpto derpapo-pall ground!. Und see dhone "phurdy oak.," All planted rouiidt upon der .eat.— Shu.t hear dher laughs und shoke .t Uhen e«e dhoge vomens at der tubs, Mlt glotlie. out on der fines; Vnlch vas der shturdy oaks, mine frieiuhs, Und vhlch dergllngfng vines? Vhen sIcknesH In der householdt coraei*. Und veeks und veeks he ehtays, Who vns Idflghdts lilm mltoudl. resdt, Dhose veary nlghdts und days? Who beaco und gomfort atvays prints, Und cools dot fpfered prow More like Id vas der tender vine Uot oak he gllugs lo, now. "Man vanls budt leedle here polow," Der boet von tltnesitld; "Dheve's leedle dot man he don'd van!," tdlnkld means Inshietl; Und vhen der years keep roofing on, Dhelr care, und droutjfes pringini,' lie vants lo po der shturdy oak, Uud, also, do der glmging. Maype, vhen oaks dhey gllng somu more, Und don'd so shturdy peen, Der clinging vines dhey huf some shaure Tolielp run Life's inasheon. In helt und sickness, sfioy and pain, In calm or shlormy veddher, Tvas beddher dot dhoso oak. nnd vine. MUould alvays gllng togeddher. Harper'* Magazine. FA KM NOTES. to 4 inches high, I commence with harrow nnd give it two good barrowings. I then, with Daisy Spring tooth cultivator, cultivate twice each way, just deep enough to throw the loose dirt over, and cover the f rass and weeds that may have stnrted. he first cultivating is the time tb got the corn clean. I prefer picking seen while gathering corn, for I can then get the choicest ears. Dry on a platform and place in a good tight box until planting time. Separate the tips from the rest of the ear. Plant 2 to 3 grains in a hill, 3 feet 6 inches each way. THE HOUSEHOLD. The Soul's Fnrewelt to the Hoily. Trie Only One Ever Printed—C»n Ton Find the Word f There Is a 8 Inch display advertisement In this paper this week widen has no two words alike except one word. Tho same Is true of each now olio npncaringcncli week from Tho Dr. Darter Medicine Co. This house place, a "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for It, send them tho uamo of the word, and they will return yon BOOK, BBAUTIFUI, LITUOOllAl-US or SAMPLES TRII. William B. Merrill of Denver, Col., was sentenced to 14 years Imprisonment at bard labor for perjuring hluiBelf to secure a divorce. time before phujbi* the wliQleMiapplfieM of m^Mfsliihfiii.hamts. yet it WW luwl to' jw^ tor those inUitsJ(e« wlty ,|i>y Ute^tetyl It teudoinesfs^eoiedsy M^e;t>y ItKtUlJikMbtb* WWW "i wish, te KIM to tr^H -tl ^M, rarw!5 CHAlTlU XLI1I. SUA now OK AUSRNT LOVE. Six jcara hud passed since the marriage of the governess let I Miss Darrell ulono. Sho heard as couslanlly as ever from Sir Vane; lie had Hindu money rapidly. It was no longer tho desire to make a fortune which kept him uwny, but tho tact that In tho part of the country where ho was great danger existed, und that, having been placed there in a situation of trust, ho could not well leave II; so of lato a hopeless tono had crept Into his letters. Ho made no reference to coining homo; and Pauline, so quick, so sensitive, saw In this rctlcctieo the shadow of her own presentiment Six years had changed Paulino Darroll from a beautiful girl to a magnificent woman; her beauty was of that grand and queenly kind that of itsolf Is a noble dowry. Tho years had but added to It They had given a more statuesque grace to t'.ie perfect figure; they had added tenderness, thought, and splrlttinlity to tho face; they had glvon to her beauty a charm that It had never, worn In her younger daj-B. Miss Darrell, or Darrell Court, had made for herself a wonderful reputation. There was no estate In England so well managed as hers. From one end to tho other tho Darroll domain was. people said, a garden. Pan line had done away with Uie oiu cottages nnd lll -dralned farm-houses, and In their stuud pretty and commodious buildings had been erected. She hail fought a long nnd fierce battle with ignorance and projudice, and she had won. * [ She had established schools where children were taught, first to be good Christians, and then good citizens, and where useful knowledge was made much of. Slid had erected almshouses for tho poor, ami a church where rioh ami poor, old and young, could worship God together. The people about hor rose up ahd called her blessed; tenants, dependents, servants, all had but one word for her, and that was of highest praise. To do good scorn- Od the object of her llfe.and sho had succeeded so far. No young queen was ovor more popular or more beloved than this lady with bur sweet, grave smile, her tender, womanly ways her unconscious grandeur of life, Shu made no stir, no demonstration, though sho wus the head of a grand old race, the representative of an old honored family, tho holder ot a great Inheritance; she simply did Inn-duty us nobly as she knew how to do it. There was no thought of self lott in her, her whole onurgies were directed for the good of others. If Sir Oswald could have known how the home he loved was cured for, he would have been promt of his successor. Tho hull itself, tluTpark, the grounds, were all in perfect order., People wondered how It was all arranged by this lady, who never seemed hurried nor talked cj tho work slut did. Paunne oopupieu norseir incessantly, for. the bright hopes of girlhood, she felt, were hers no longer; she had admitted that the romance, the passion, tho poatrv of hor youth were unforgotten, but she tried to tliiuk them dead, People wondered at hor gravity She had many admirers, but sho never sho' ed the least partiality for any of ihoiu. The. seemed to be some shadow over her. and nulv those who knew her story knew what It wufc —Hint It was the shadow of hor absent love. bhe was standing ono day in the llbrarj alone, tho same library whore so much ol what hnd been eventful In her lite hud happened. - The morning had been tv busy gnu; .teMi)uis,,itgoiit*,,btislnosa people of all kinds had been there, ami Pauline foil tired. '-• Darrell Court, the gvand Inherit mco she had loved nnd fu some iiiieasiue. Igugod for, was hew »he was richer than alio had" ever dreamed of b«liig v iuut, as alio looked' round QII the truas*i(res collected In tho library, slii tboughUn herself with a sigh, "Uf wluil avail are Hiuy ^a .v« toipako otiiers. Iwppyif'f She, w «uid have "given*Omn nil tub. by V»«n'*Jlde, m luuittoi lion Kii tt then i*>r ,Mty, no,matter wliat the) had to tuultigo |eil!*»>thult{iptf It -flaomwl (hut this, bright >0 >iW layiw liersjvos'to nli.luir.away, to W fefe.NH frAUlUUl Ji |«'cJ |UKJt.f4g] ?7s3r1i&@8llcli! O DO U Planting. It is not unusual to hear poople say that they cannot understand why treos (lie under transplanting, considering that they give the planting the very best of care, says Meohnn's Monthly. What is considered tbo best of cine is often very bad care. It is amazing to seo the careful planter without experience, occasionally on his knees presssng tho earth in around tho roots with his fingers, for fear of crushing tbo fibers. It is impossible to get tho earth properly packed around the roots in this way. In nurseries, where, it is presumable planting is thoroughly understood, a man stands with a rummer while ono is putting in tho earth, and hammers the oartltin us tightly us though bo was nammering in a post. This packs the earth in more tightly than can be dono by either feet or hands. Some are afraid of crushing the roots with this hammering process; but with tbo pressure all around, the force is directed toward the roots and not away from them. It is not necessary, however, to go into reu sons, as the universal experience of the nursery is in favor of hammering in the turth as represented. This is the essence of good planting, and any other planting is decidedly bad. Trees properly planted need no staking. The fact Hint a tree needs staking is a proof that it was not properly planted. Restraint. Restraint is one of the essentials of the right training of othors, as well as tho right training of one's self. But no one is ever incited to good action by simple self-restraint, or by having restrictions imposed upon him by some one else. It is often said that children brought up very strictly are sure to buret their bonds in time and quickly go eistray. And it is true thai, nothing is more dispiriting to u child than the consciousness that his parents make no other effort to help him to do right than hindering him from doing wrong. Many a parent acts as if his duty to hiB child wero completed in the use of the word "don't;" nnd many n child is thereby left to dodge blindly about among the innumerable negations or prohibitions without being furnished with any positive principal to guide him out through the maze toward the open road ol righteousness. Let any parent who has erred in this matter of incessant "don't-ing" or nagging, try the experi ment of Baying "don't' to himself befcro he says "don t" to his child. Then lot him try the experiment of sympathetically helping the child onward toward the ri/jht, instead of exclusively restricting him from the wrong. It is pretty, certain that he will find that he and the child will come closer together, and that to-. gether they will move onward and wpruadn S. 8. times. Bowl waa Educated. My simple story is told. If there is any suggestion which it offers, it is, I think, that of the importance of the family life in giving the impulse to intellectual growth. Education is like religion in many respects. It is so in this. The children of a household grow most easily and naturally in the rejicious life, not when the parents are always talking about it, ana foreing It upon them, but when the atmospheta of the house is BO full of leligion that they do not think of living any other lifo And, in the same way, where parents make their ' children sharers in a true intellootual life possessed by thomeelvee, and make the houeo full sf the sense of the blessedness of knowing, the minds ot the ohildren will auroly be awuke to knowledge, and will be educated as the yearB go on. My own mind was awakened in this way, The yearB of manhood have hot done for me all that I could have wished, or all that they may have done for many others; but the impulse giveulme in my early home made me rejoice in the, waking of my own mental powers, and whatever I may accomplish, or fail to accomplish, to the view of others, I have found so much de light in this working, and in observing it, tbrt I shall neverintelleotually go to Bleep. And so my answer to the question, "How 1 was educated," ends where it tjegan. I had the right mother,—Timothy D wight in the Forum. > Feed well but waste no fodder. Fruit is cheaper than medicine. To get more eggs keep tho hens warm. If we do not expect our cattle to lose (lesh during the winter, we must give them good shelter. Thero never wus u timo when so much was being dono in the interest cf intelligent agriculture as now. _ ifj -nj -af Uie-^h^gj^iirf.oF^'oi^'wailJJ separate them from I ho flock. They will 11 do bettor. The snma is true of any animal. Now that the cows are in the barn mist of the timo seo that they have free access to salt when turned out or else give them regular ration in tho feed box or manger. During the winter evenings in a good timo to study live stock. Tho experiences of others can be studied froom books and papers, and the practical value of advice and observation tested at once. Chilling or freezing cream hai been found to be injurious to the grain or body of tho butter as well as the flavor. The mechanical effect of freezing cream is about the same as scalding. Grnftlng. Graft cherry and plum trees during this month, as they cannot be defeated for lute grafting, as is done with apple trees. Peaoh trees aro budded, not grafted and the bark should be fitted around the bud earofully. Many buds' fail to grow, owing to too much hurry und carelessness. 8UOT XHH SBEKIW, 9Mh Dead of * Ifob »t P**rk, Hi.»ourl K ASHAS Cm, March 14.—Additional details of the lynching near Ozark, Mo., of Job" wight the. wife miwderw,jc»wivod to; day show.tbo ajjairwas very.sensational (Wd also that anotoer;<Jefttb wci the result Uiidflf^right's, -'Deputy. Sheriff W iU S^«RWIFDWILW' RLU WIlKBLRn WIl .COX, So we must part forever; and although I long have beat my wings and cried to go, Freo from your narrow limiting control, Forth Into space, the true home of the soul. Yet now, yet now that hour I. drawing near, I puuse reluctnat, finding you so dear. All joys nwntt me In the relamot Hod- Must you, my comrade, molder In the sod! I was yonr captive, yet you wore my ela\e; Your prisoner, yet obedience you gave To all myearnest wishes and rommiimK Now lo the worms I leave those willing hinds. Thai toiled tor me or held Iho books 1 read, Those feet Hint trod where'er 1 wished to tread, Those arms thai clasped my dear one*, nnd the breast On which ono loved and loving henrt found rest. Those lips through which my prayers to Hod have risen. Those eyes that were the windows lo my prison. From these, nil these, Death's A IIRC I mils me sever; Dear Comrade Body, fare thee well forever. I iroto my Inheritance, and co Willi Joy that only the freed soul can know; Yet In my spirit wanderings I trust I may sometimes pause near your sacred dust. Cure your anger by silence.—Arab Proverb. The mun who buries his tnlent buries himself. " lo him that knowcth to do good and doeth it not, to him it is sin." Whatever tends to make men good Christains also makes them good citizens He who can plant courage in a human soul is tic best physician. They are never alone that nre accompanied with noble thoughts.—Sir Philip Sidney. The worst thing about some business men's failures is the failure of conscienoe. Th?re are some peoplo who think the they play first fiddle. Mnils to Lonh l.llte N *-w. Dresses, Gont's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, Plush Garments Steamed, at Otto Picteh's Dje Works,Utfl W. Water 8t., Milwaukee. Send for circular. Bishop Ilcnry M. Turner, of tho African Methodist church, says that the only wny to settle the race question is to send the ne­ groes to Africa. If afflicted with Sore Eyes use Dr. Isaat Thompson's Eye Water. Drugglsls Bell ltiMc The Standard Oil company Is said to pos scss all the gas leases In Indiana with the exception of those Tern and Ko. komo. The Tjidle., The pleasant effect and pefect safety with which ladies may use the California liquid laxative Syrup of Figs, under all conditions, mokes It their favorite remedy. To got the true and genuine article, look for tho name of the California Fig Syrup Co near the bottom of the package. printed The attorney-general of Pennsylvania will probably flic a bill In equity to teat the legality of the Reading railway deal. A slight cold, If neglected, often attacks tho lungs. B UOWN'S TlnoNCniAL T ROOUKS glvo »uro and immediate relief. Sold only in boxa. Price 25 eta. J. D. White, a postal clerk, brother of the general superintendent of the railway mall service, pleaded guilty at Dubuque, Iowa, to robbing the mall. O N a- dose of Beerham's Pills relieve* alck headache lu 20 minutes. For sale by all druggists. 25 ccuts a box. The executive committee of Western Union recommended the declaration ot the regularly quarterly dividend of 1J{ per cont To ms Rr.scua WITH H AI.B'S II ONRT or H OIIBIIOUNU AND T AII before tho baby strangles with croup. P IKB'S TooruACiiB Duoi -s Cure In one Minute. • I have beerj sla, but i 'Flower, i trouble College, head ofXugust Flower i positively-worth one 1 to me—J. W. Smit&a Merchant, Townserj used it myself for | dyspepsia and it cu?" best seller I ever ha J Druggist, Mechanics? 1 DO ]COUGi DON'T DEL/ BALSAS* Something huppens every day to serve as nn excuse for the man who does not do his very best. This world is a school house, in which God's children go to school to leuru lessons for which they will praiso him throughout all eternity. What lnHuou* Do. We see the annual loss of agricultural products in this country by the depredations of insects estimated ut 10 per cent. But what does this mean? Taking tho estimate of our farm products ut the figures given, $3,800,000, it, means that these little pests destroy every year products worth the snug little sum of $38,000,000. Turkey.. The best mccesB in raising turkeys iB to put tho young turkeys with a turkey hen. She understands their nuturo and requirements much better than tho chicken bon. A turkey hen und a chicken hen may be sot on turkey eggs at the same time and all the hatching given to the turkey. She will bo able to cure for sixten or twenty easily. Fertilizing Treos. Experience has proven that whilo trees on which stable manure was used were healthy and vigorous, yot they were Bhort lived, while such as were fertilized by ashes were equally vigorous and far more durable The conclusions thus forced upon us wore thut heavy application of potash and bone made healthy trees, while any large amount of nitrogen led to the yet I OWB und other disoasss. Koallag-e lu ejtaoks. Tho Scotoh or English pruotice of stuck ing huy und then subjecting it to pressure by weights or by windlasses, drawing to gether by ohuins or ropes attached to cross timbers under and over plunk floorings, seems to be successful there, but is not ndapted to this country with U B variable climate and extremes of temperature. Experiments made in Massachusetts showed much loss in Bpoilnd ensilage—in one case nearly two-thirds of the stack; and this wastago. evon if much less, will doubtless offset tne cost of a good silo, says the Country Gentleman. Harly Litrabi, Every Benson there are periods whon early lambs bring from 10 tb|15 cents per pound, weighing about 50 pounds each. This means from 15 and more for a lamb, a sum greater than con be obtained from the wool of two ordinary sheep, and greater than the price of a common adult sheep. While every farmer may not BUO ceed in getting early lambs, yet be can gain a month's time in growth by judicious and careful feeding, in addition to the milk supply from the ewes. What WeKend. What wo read is a matter of importance as a moans of character- training. How we read, is a matter of hardly les-i import- unco in tho same diiection. A man may read so carelessly or so superficially us to get little harm from bud books, and little guin from good ones. And, as n matter of fact, it is only now und then that any person so reads us to get the good he light to from tho best reading. While having u care us to what you read, do not forget to consider bow you road.— S. S. Times. lloomera Hush to the CheyenBv l.nnds. QuTiiuiK, Ok. T., March 14.—Many boomers passing through here bound for the Cheyenne uud Arapahoe Indian lauds, which it is thought will soon be opened to settlemeut. Others who were unsuccessful in obtaining homes during tho recent rush for the Iowa and other Indian lands, and who have been camping about the city are leaving for the new lands. It is estimated thut (00 people aro now gathered around Cheyenne lands waiting for the proclamation opening them to general settlement. Prominent among the •boomers" are lurge numbers of' negroes. Fly Wheel llurst. In Cincinnati. C INCINNATI , March 14.—Shortly before 1 o'clock this morning, the gigantic fly-wheel at tho Cincinnati Electrio Light works, at Hunt and Broadway, burst with destructive effect. It -was twenty-four feet high, weighed twenty- four tons und was malting seventy- three revolutions per minute. It smashed a 810,000 steam engine, destroyed the office, crushed several dynamos, and knocked out one side of the building. The direct loss may foot up nearly $20,000. Thero were narrow escapes, but no one waB hurt. The wheel was made ut Milwaukee. Applying; Manure The mode of applying manure depends upon the kind of soil. Heavy clay land that has a deep subsoil. Heavy day land that has a deep subsoil of clay will hold the manure for years, because it cannot be easily carried down by the rains; but on light sandy soils the soluble portions of the n.anure are BometiiueB carried off before it con be appropriated by the young plants. This may be partially avoided by applying only a portion of the manure in the spring, and applying another portion latter in the soason, working it well into the soil until thoroughly incorporated with it. Orelmrd Gnus with Clover, At one one of the Ohio Farmers'insti tutes a farmer present said: "I recommend that more attention be given to the production of orchard grass When I sow clover I always BOW orchard gross with it. It pays well and clover will do for pasture for horses, cattle and swine. The orchard grass is a very vulua ble adjunct in a clover field. If you in tend cutting the clover for hay, tbo orchard grass is still strong, and will Btand a great deal of clover. It helps the otover and I can make a better quality of bay. "I don't think, as a rule, that farmers generally sow a iturge variety of grasses. We can have a great number and variety ot grasses growing, havo more pasture, keep the ground all" oooupied and give a variety of feed. I have timothy l»ud and blue grass loud. The proper time to sow orchard grass |s when the weather. •(--'warm in the spring, I can get a - bo 1 , „ st«nd along in April to tire middle of May, Itnm s^one\usa two ;Jj09heU r 9t aojdlo sM'WWL., The Eon Claire opera house waa told at i sheriffs sale for «lli,500. At Jersey City Lining coiitpuu\ 000 by lire. The lova Legislature* D ES M OINES , Iowa., March 4.—Tn the Senate this morning petitions worn presented against tho repeal of the prohibitory law, and for the passuge of bills prohibiting the sale of tobacco U minors and to prevent the seine fishing in streams and lakes. Bills were introduced by Oatch to uppvoprinl e 85,000 annually for the State library und (20,000 to finish tho Capitol building. A hill was passed authorizing the location of u highway across Stute lands at {Independence, to make a shorter road to town. The House is not in session. A NY book In "Surprise Scries," (best authors), L '5 cent novels, about 'JU0 pages each, sent free, postpaid, by Cragln A Co., of Pfdtudclnliia, P H., on receipt of 20 wrappers ot Dobbins' Klcctrlc Soup. Send 1 cent for cululoguc. Two robbers overpowered the agent In a smull Wabasli Btutlon near Adrian, Mich., aud Btolu the money drawer, containing $50. Ki.sttwtiKiie In this Issue wo publish tha particulars of ti remarkable cure that fairly outrivals the celebrated case of John Marshall, of J1 uin 1 11 oii, which created BUC I I a sensation throughout tho country. Tho particulars of this cuso are vouched for by the Albany Evening Journal, recognized as the lending newspaper at the New York State capital, and one of the leadlug papers of the United Stat a. There is, therefore, no room to doubt that the particulars ot the case are accurately and carefully »et forth, lu every respect [rue, and must therefore prove of the deepest Interest to-our rctdcrc^we therefore commend the arUcle to their cure- fnl perusal. The election lu the Province of Quebec re. suited In the defeat of tho Mercler party. De Bouchervllle's majority In the new house will be about thirty. A UAjr wlio has practiced meuielue for forty yeara ought to know eult from Bu^ar; read what he «ayi: Tol .KOO, <>., .Ian. 10, 1887. Menra. F. J. Cheney A- Co—(ientleuien—I haveboen In the gouoral practice ot mwllolne for moit forty yearH, nnd would hay that hi all my pruoUco and OXIMT I DUCC have novor seen •> preparation that I aouM jncHcrtbn with as uiuob. oonadenQo of attcoesa cs I can Hull'* Catarrh Core, manufactured by you. Have prescribed It a great many times mid Its effect U wondor- ful, and would say In conclusion that I have yet to flud & eaHo of CaUirrb tbat tt would uot •ure. If tlioy would take Ii according to directions. Yours truly, L. r.. (lOIIHUi'll, M. D., (llllcc, 213 Summit fit. We will glvo $100 for any caHu of Catarrh tbat eanuot be otirod with llall'H Catarrh Cure. Taken Internally. F. J, cni-lNKY & Co,, Props., Toledo, O. SWBola byJjrugidsts, 7lio. The grand duke, of Hosse, who it was thought was dying from paralysis, is much im'-roveil. *' MOTHI FRIEND?) WAKES CHILD BIRTI Colvln,Lm-,Beo. KOTHEB'B eqsgtrTnd sayaahsn within It tor hundreds of | V DOC Sent by ex pre" on receipt of 1—, Ue. Book "To Mother."nullilfrl, BRADPIELO ReOULAf bin llaaar Tl inoit noted phyal land, tayi that : half of all dlaeams error, fu diet. Send for Free | Gartleld Tea to •ISIIi Street, New t13 TEA ufbail ewltngicur*. glek Hi c-.lnrrtMOomiilt'X Ion (cure.Conatl INV«»TIOATINQ A COMBINATION Work »f the Department ol Ju.tlee on the Dressed lleef Producer*. W ASHINGTON, March 14.— It is known positively that Phil Armour and tin dresss I beef combination are now get ting a good deal of attention fi -om l lie Department of Justice. Ofllululs of the department will not my muoh because they deolare that it would be unjust to make statements until an investigation once entered on is conoluded. Then if tho evidence found justifies proceedings for violu- tion of the an tl-trust law the facts will become public Attorney -Goncrul Miller ' said last evening thut u special examiner had been instructed to investigate all trusts and combines with a view of fimlin<r whether thoy violate tha anti -tni-.i law. The investigation was uot directed against tho dressed-beef people or against any particular r class, but if the special examiner in Chicago found anything wrong with the dressed-beef combination it would be the provinc- of District-Attorney Milcbrlst to brim the necessary proceeding*. "I /Ira bus been a burden to me for the past SO years on accouut of grout Buffering from very severe and frequent headaches. Bradyorotluo has done wonders for ine. I am now a new man and shall proclaim tb* nitrite of your medloln* to all I can roach," •eorge P. Fowler, Attorney at Law, Falatks, Bl%_J>f all Druggist*. 80 cents, "Beauty vithout graet Is a hook without a bait." That's what tho Fronch think. Whether It be true or not, thero uro many American women who do not even possess the hook—beauty und attractiveness aro denied them. Why f Becauso thoy'fo languid, cross and Irritable. Thoy know not what it la to ho without pain or discomfort half tho time. That's it; suffer in silence—misunderstood—when there's a remedy—Dr. Plorco's Favorite Prescription—at hand that isn't an experiment, but which is sold, by druggists, undor tho auarantct tbat If you are disappointed In any wuy with it, you got vour money back by applying to its makers. A signal service to weak womenklnd Is tho finding of lost health—the building up of a '"run-down " system. Koth- log does it so surely as the "Favorite Prescription." None like it I For overworked, debilitated women, teachers, milliners, seamstresses, "shop* girls," nursing mothtra—«M via (ill an cured by It P !S!I!!U!ITH ST. JACOBS OIL THE CRCAT REMEDY FOR PAIN. CUBES RHEUMATISM, I'M Frivato Dalzell. Private Dalzell has issue for ti convention oi old eg meet in Minneapolis the dij the Republican convention^ purpose, ofjeeelng^o IHliuT no is nominated for President wtotj not in fuvor of lurgely increased pensions, und of giving the old BOI V diers the preference in appointment* to nil offices from the cabinet down; Privnto Dul/.cll should take RKlD'aJ G ERMAN C OUGH & K IDNBT G UM^, This is the bcdt remedy for all maal^j ner of complaints that come from ' cold. This great remedy ia the onljl cough remedy on the market tha ^J contains no opiate or narcotic, is a sovereign cure for pneumonia,! croup, bronchitis and all other maW ' tidies that came from a cold. Gat il: of any dealer. Small bottles twenty* five cents, large ones fifty cent*. S YLVAN R EMEDY C O ., Peoria, I1L 1* _ THE K» ONLY TRUE ~ T a iafc. iPMdy MM 1— • I h 1 n 11 lilm... >..llll|nn*M_ a*, HMT'II mawiMi ea.. ay uafcy i Cocoas ausiBTi DUTCH PRC in''Tfultd«llhCirtHtiis4lifa,| tha use of chemicals eaa bo TipJUj detected by the peculiar odor tnt opened packages, and alsofroa of water in which « small « chemically treated CQ O O« hat btj and allowed to remain for aayi r»r mop* «*•» fsaV'jf*!***-, lh» hou; ./ W*i*v Jta4*rTd hav ma** ihHr O MM > " % BAKER IWLJlZiL*.** PENN ¥on CM ^'^''Li a .r^no..of-.b^t^F| 111 oil aattal ^im.'. £3 MUTUAL^, R. ILL L WI-J-COHOSTOITAT. I Wlamw ««wa ^(j |Q J |j «Vu |J '«Kffigy»- Maw Patents^.. Kpol

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