The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on April 16, 1892 · Page 4
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April 16, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, April 16, 1892
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Mr. Warren D. Wentx of tlpneva, Tt. Y., la (flTcn tho highest endorsement for honesty and integrity by all who know Mm. Tor years he has worked for Mr. D. P. Wilton, the harncft* maker and member of tin Oenera Hoard of Health. Read the following statement of Ills terrlblo sufferings from Dyspepsia And his evire by ItootV* &ar*apar!Uft*. "I vru Ukim ntck In-.t Ortobnr with Rnatrlo fmr, »nd my reenter* wn* coiinlileretl nl most hopflMS, Aft«r MTen wooks tlio furor ilowljr left m*. trtrt I •oold not ont tho ilmplpiit footl without Terrible Distress It Momed thnt I hml rocoTored from tfa« ferttr to dlf> or Htnrvnf tan. I took popiln compounds., blimath, ohnrcoal, coJ liter oil and to kit antll m/ physic, MI confe-wml tlmt 1i» did not know what to try. Evarjrthlng I took SMtaod Like Pouring; Molted Lead Into my stomach. I linpponed to think I hftd pari of about* of Hood's HnmitpftriHa that had boon In tho hoaoo for two or throe years, that I foand had benefitted me prnrloimly for dyppepslA. I began taking It and soon bo^un (o foul better. I ha-m now taken a little over two bottles and can truthfully aay t i>*l well ngnlit nnd can oat anything without AlatroMlnfr me. eten to Pie and Cheese whleh I have beeu unnlile to touch foryeare. Tie Eagll.h language ilnn* not contain worde enough to permit me to exprciit tllP praise I would Ilka to Hood's Sarsaparilla Hood's Pills cure Liver Ills Advice to Ailing Women Free. Countless let' tcrs are received by us from ailing women in all parts of the world, seeking advice. All are answered in a prompt and careful manner, giving each the benefit of the great library of reference compiled during a woman's life's work among suffering \?omen. These are the largest records con- truing Female Complaints in the world. Thousands of women have been benefited by Mrs. I'iulcham's advice after all other treatment had failed. Don't throw away this chance. Write us about your case. It will cost you nothing, and may save your life. Your letter will be received and answered by one of your sex. Correspondence strictly private. We never publish even a letter of testimonial without the person's unqualified consent. All DruMl.U irll It, or tent by mill, In form of rilti or Loiengn, mi receipt of 9 1 .OO. l.Wi-r Pillf, IBKc. Corr..r.miil«ftce ff-. ly ftn.wtteri. Adflrrit In ronfldenee, l.VDIA K. I'INKIIAM ME I). CO., LYNN, MASS. There is ease for those far gone in consumption—not recovery—ease. There is cure for those not far gone. There is prevention—better than cure—for those who are threatened. Let us send you a book on CAREFUL LIVING and Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil, even if you are only a little thin. Free. Scorr tt B OWNB , Chtmliti, i jt South itk Ararat, Hew York. Your druggist keeps Scott 'i Emulsion, of cooMfow •ft—all druggUu everywhere do* f •• Young Mothers! We 0 _™e*> You a Stme-df which XtMUf-M Safety fa XAf» »f Mother and Child. " MOTHER'S FRIEND " Bote Confinement of Ut tain, Horror and ItUk. l Aftarnitoaon«boul«ot"Mplher , aFr!eno1"l suffered but little pain,and ulduoteiporlenoe tnes woakneia afterward uaual la euoh etiea.—Mn. inn Ota*. Lamar, JIo„ Jan. 19tn, 18M. Bent by expirii. charges prepaid, os noelpt of pride, »l-8> per bottle. Book to Mothers matted Ire*. BBADPIELD UEGCLaYTOIft CO., ATLANTA, OA, SOLD BY ALL PRpoaim. PILES ANAKESISgtveMniilant rellof, ami la an INPALIiI- 111.13 CUIUS (or FILES. Price,St; at drugglita 01 by mall. Bamnlee (roe. Addreaa "ANAKB8IS." faosmia. N EW Yoiia cmr. t}O @@©0A9#9 © Ti 's Tiny Pills- Ast'wit Into tlio torpid llvor, strengthen A ^tlio illgiwtlvo orgnnn, regulate *h»~ © biiwota, ami nre unoqualeuYaaanantl- ___. hlllou* mtxlloliie. Heme email. Price, ~>iiu Olllat, 30 & 41 l'»»lt Place, N, V. w © © © ©©•••€© S IB TIiKttT TnoHrsox, tht most notcil nhysiotan of England, my3 that more ttiau half of all diseases eame from errors la diet Bond for Free. Sample of Garfield Tea to 310 West Hath Street, New York City. GARFIELD TEA S£ SS Wf i'?, d •'"""Bteurea Hick Headache" toatorBaUomplcitonicuresConatlpatlon, BIPAN8 TABULE8 reirulato tne utoumch, ifvur nod uowele, purl* fy the bluod. nro mifo and elCeotual ii tlio bout inedk'luo known for bUloiiU 'i ""M.^MHtlliuilou, dyenepila, foul luvau.hpadM!be ,iiMiilu dopre ' "jw"] iivauouuu .iiieiiHu dopretudon, iwlnful illKostlun, owl oomiilflilou, and all dteutuioii oauueil b; ' * the etoiuaob, liver or 091 by failure or melt to ~ and all dteutuioii oaui f »«.7Tr . tu ? stomach, liver or bowela to per. i forui tbulr Bropor fumuona. Pomona Blven to over, featliitf am fiouolltod by taklnff one after eftob meal, • 1'rloe'ia 1 anmiili, l»ii. At BriKbirorMoTbi mHl 1 *••••••••••••••••••••••«•««•»••••<' Sample Cake of 8oap "id ia page Book on Derma-, to ogy and Ueauty, lllui-l trated. Ou Bkln, Soa|p, Norvoue and Blood Die ennoe. Bent soalea for lOe. 1 alio Dlaagnre- and Powder marke, Soars I IUIiiB»,llodnc«« of Nose Buperfluoua Ifalr, Pirn- u* .lair, 4 ^1111- JOHN nv DDURV) luluKtat, US 4T, jloa.eto. ,ffSWOO__ i a liorututuluKtat, V. «!»«y. Oouiultatlon free, at office 01 by letter, }«K»T PQLHH IH TM1 WORtO.1 r °VE p 0 t,s Wfi!iVMrtWe. Md item. PlUDgS CONFLICT. A 8TORY OF CASTE. "To rest Instcaa ol aancing with mcf It Is a doubtful compliment, Lord liar- court, Is It not," shcasked lightly. «Yoti know I do not mean that; but you can imnclue BIT real motive. Miss Wortli- Ington, I am sure," ms lorclsuip sain. "You give me credit for understanding Intuitively thenf I may bo very clover, Lord llnrcourt, but my talent falls short of that, f understand what you aay, scarcely what you may Intend. There was a tenderness lucking In her manner which his lordship did not liko; hut her beauty was still all-powerful—he could not resist Its charm. ••I must try to make myself moro Intelll. glide then, Florence." And as ho spoko ho drew her further Into the conservatory. The girl was Inwardly trembling and shuddering. Could he only have known! There was a little Inner room, Florence's own Kaiicttim, wlioro her plnuo and birds wore and which was rarely entered liyany save, herself; but his lordship seemed to think already that ho had tho right of entrance lie was leading her towards It. '•I thought you said those chairs were tcniptingr Wo nro passing them," she •aid. "Uccaiiso I see a safer haven," he returned. "You sco I know your bower, Florence." "Yes, hut I never grant admission there to any olio save papa, Lord ltarcourt," sho said. Ills lordship howuvcr seemed to Imagine tlr.it admittance to Miss Worthlngton's bower was his by right. Finn-nee felt that the fates wcro holding out io her what she must at once nccept or reolu 'H for over. Sho knew Lord Harcourt well enotlgli to feel sure that tho privilege would never a^aln he accorded to her. The coronet Is In his outstretched hand fcir her to take or leave. Oh that she could caul It down! Hut she dared not. They were not aluiie, after all, and sne caught at a straw. Illicit (.'urletim was digesting his grievance, and also trying to find a brent Ii of cooler air amongst the ferns—not In Florence'... boudoir—that ho never would have dared to enter without permission, though he had been there nimij times. As their fnnt«tcp« approached, Mr. Carleton got up quickly, and was passing them without n word. •«I)o not let us scare you away Hugh.— We arc, like yourself, I dare say. only try. lug to find a cooler place," .Miss Wiirihlng. ton said, with unwonted nervousness in her manner. Mr. Carleton muttered a few scarcely In- telllblo words, still trying eagerly as far as politeness would admit, to pass theiii lu the very norrow space between the (lowers and themselves. "Look, Hugh, how beautifully the orange-tree you brought me from Netherwood Is progressing. Positively there arc some little oranges on it," Florence said nervously, still preventing his egress, Kuril Harcourt the while looking very black. I have scon It many limes, s 'liss Worth- ltigton, by day-light. I am glad It thrives well," Mr. Carleton answered; and with a desperate cITort he passed them, striding i|iiickly from the spot, his white plumed hat In his hand, his handsome hend erect, and a pang passing through Miss Worthlng­ ton's heart tho while. She did not care very much for Hugh Carlelon, but thought she eared moro than sho really did; her heart however was as yet untouched, nnd all her sorrow was for herself—tlicro was little for him; and with' out sympathy there cannot be much love. Florence was alone now, she thought, with her fate—and her fatu apparently In no very onvlablo a temper, "Mr. Carleton seemed as much dlsln- ellned for our society, Florence, as I must confess I did for Ills, lie might have passed you a little more courteously though," Lord Harcourt declared "Hugh Carleton can rarely bo accused of discourtesy, I think," Miss Worthing, ton answered, truo to her woman's Instinct to defend at any risk any one she liked. "Oh, no, I can well imagine that. Believe me, I intended no reproach. But, Florence, allow 1110 to ask you to what extraordinary privilege does ho owe the favor of your calling htm by bis chistlan name?" His lordship's tones were angry. Ho had had wit enough to see the effort that Miss Worthliigton had made In order that their tetc-u-tctc should bn disturbed, and It was not soothing to his amour propre; still It might havo been only girllshuess, lie thought, though Miss Worthliigton was not often troubled with such gaticlicrlo; It was her proud self-possession combined with beauty, which attracted Ids lordship's admiration. The present little hindrance, however only added zest to Lord liar, court's desire. He leant down towards Mcdora's face, and looked searehlngly Into her eyes for the truth ha hud uot the wit lo find or Ignore. «Why Is Mr. Carleton 'Hugh' to you, Florence?" his lordship asked. "I!y the right of old friendship only, supposo, Lord Hurcourt, If you caro to know," sho answered carelessly, "His listers are amongst my greatest friends; and for many years wo havo stayed fre, quently at Motherwood his father's place. We have known each other almost from childhood. Aro you content?" Scareoly yet, Florence. Aro you sure there Is no nearer and dearer tie than old friendship?" Lord Harcourt pursued Miss Worthlngton'b fair faco turned scarlet; her pride was aroused at his presuming to (luc.stioii her In such a fashion, and she tried almost, vainly to control herself, "Lord Harcourt I do not nuknowled your right to question mo on suuh a point," she said haughtily "Nevertheless I hopo you will understand In a fow moments—at any rate, I will try to exculpato myself," his lordship answered, In more lovcr-llko tones. '•Hut \v« may be disturbed ugiiin. Give 1110 fow minutes, a fow words only with you, Floronce, lu your little sanctum yondor." "I cannot do what you ask, Lord Har court; the guests will think my absence »o strango, and, should wo bo discovered, it would be scarcely commo II fuut." Miss Worthliigton felt lu a sore dlloni ma; tao title she craved for, but the love- scene she knew she was on tho brink of with Lord Harcourt was very dlstateful to her. "It must be now or novor, Florenee," bis lordship answored firmly. And sho know too well it must be so.— Something In his voice and manner told her Unit the game was hardly wortb the candle to him. "Wo aro ulono; you can toll me what you wish here," sho said, her burning face held down ovor tlio orange tree, "Listen. Lord Harcourt; there la anothor dellcloui waltz. People are too wisely employed to trouble themselves abort us." "We can join them soon, If you like, Florouco; but you must hoar me now,' 1 bis lordship returned with painful dollbor. atlon. It was love-making without love on either sldo, "Liston to me," bo went on. "mid you will admit my rlgbt to question you ns I havo done, I do not wish to force an answor from you on suuh an occasion as this; but, Florenee, you roust sco that loyo you, that your beauty Ir" - chained me; and I feel that I am no* rent to you," Lord ltarcourt saiu in clear tonos— bis volco was always well moduluted. "I can offer you a splendid home—a title undimmed by • single mesalliance in our bouse sinuo it was created. That alono will toll bow highly I honor you, Miss Worthliigton." Ills lordship's heart of course was Included In all (bat he proffered Iter, Tho offer was made *nd the love-scone nearly ovor, and It had not been alarming in any way. Hud she been alone, Florence would Imvo laughed and told herself that it had not been half as bad as she had an tlulputod, Certainly one of her hands WAS held closely under his lordship's arm, and tho other clasped in his. His eyes, too, were lixod with all the passion they could concentrate upon nor lovely Diusning laoe. «I am waltlug for your answer, dear one. I conclude I am right in thinking you heart-whole. You will honor my love, you will aooept my heartmd bond?" hU lordship, pleaded, «You' are very good—very good, Lord HArwutV'she began with unwonted ner. •vousness, tears from sudden p»|u—«r was .Upaisionf—rlsing unhidden to Iter eyes, but tears that, saved her word*-tb,ey were «o aU-smiifying to »ny lingering doubt his Ami would not tat the < world agitate; you to.nJght, F|o»«u«e. Caiff yourself, di »K . ?*<• •ni l«»vw*' r «>u «s *» y»%> b»ii»wnw; ae SSKOU. Hut Florence felt prompted to postpone still the final settlement, to cravo yet for a longer period of freedom. "To-morrow—when you will, Lord Harcourt. Hut pnpa leaves early In the morn. Ing for Lincoln, l'erhaps lie may bo away for some days." "I am quite content to wnlt Florence. I am too happy now with your answer to myself. 1 shall have the pleasure nt least of seeing you to-morrow. I can refer to Sir Arthur whenever It may suit your eon. venlcncc and his. Of course our betrothal will be Incomplete without your father's sanction; but I am content now—supremely." And, bending down gracefully, he lightly Uiised the forehead of his fair fiancee. Could ho only have known the loathing she felt 1 "And now, my dearest, I will not deprive you any longer of the pleasures you ought to be enjoying. We may go and dis. play our triumphs to your probably suspecting guoRts." In Lord llarcourt's estimation their trl- uinphs were evidently equal; and the words made Florence Worthliigton, burn wltli indignation. Hut she could not re. sentthiui; and, nfler awhile, she tried to console hcrscir. There was some satisfaction lu displaying t<> her world that she had won a coronet, the owner of which was young, handsome, and fabulously rich. She llently accepted his lordship's extended arm, nnd a few minutes later they were n the b.ill-inom, amid a bld/.c ol light, ant. with admiring, envying, and suspfclou- glauces on all sides. Lady I'.ivcu saw In n moment what had happened, and she.smiled with wonderful cordiality at her niece. ;-lr Arthur was leaving the loom us his daughter entered, and be grasped her hand with feverish en- rgy. A load—such a heavy one—seemed raised a little. If not moved entirely, from Ills heart. He could only hope lor the best, and entangle his future son-in-law beyond all power of extrication. Tin' ball seemed to have been a brilliant success—"the success of the season" many guests had whispered In parting to their young hostess, us a tribute of tint (cry, possibly to tlio future Vis, ountcss, and tho last to fake his leave was Lord Harcourt. He, his beautiful fiancee, and Lady Haven were together; nnd Ids lordship was saying a few farewell words to Miss Worthliigton. "After to-monow you say Sir Arthur will ho at liberty to see nieV" he asked. "And why not to-inorrow—or rather today?" Lady Haven suggested. Fatigued even us she then was, she did not lose sight of the desirability that no lime should be lost to make all things secure. "Tapa leaves at. six o'clock—In about two hours, I should think—lor Lincoln," Miss Wortblnglon s:iid smiling with some triumph nl the thought. "Alter to-morrow will suit 1110 just as well," Lord Harcourt answered graciously. "Hut I may see you to-day, Florence —not too early to fatigue you? You must want some hours' rest. Shall you be equal to a ride In the park towards evening, when it will be cooler?" his lordship asked. Miss Worlliliigloii's I'aea shadowed painfully. "I have no saddle-horso now Lord Harcourt. I'upadldnot like the 0110 1 had; nnd, as wo aro leaving town so soon, he said be should defer getting me another until we were settled again." "lie hud better defer doing so altogether, and leave the matter In my hands," his lordship said gallantly. "Will you be afraid to rldeHultaua? Lady Theodora baa often ridden her when lu town." .Miss Wortlilnglon was not at all afruld, She was us fond of riding as of dancing, and sho was accepting lier "fate"—If It was a hard one—bravely. •<l shall tie enchanted, Lord Harcourt, especially as I have not ridden for several weeks. It will refresh 1110 more than any. thing else, And we have an opera box for to-nJght. Will you join us tlicro later?" she asked graciously. "Towards tho end of the seasou one tries to crowd as much gaycty as possible into tlio long days, or the last weeks in town would be unendurable." "I must salute the future Lady liar- court 1" tho Countess of Haven declared, a few minutes later, when Lord Harcourt had departed. Her ladyship nover was very demonstrative or enthusiastic in any way; but on tho present occasion her satisfaction was too complete to be concealed. "It Is thought a bad omen, aunt Margaret, to vail a bride elect by her fnturo name," Florence answered,submitting rath er ungraciously to the embrace her aunt offered. "Omens good or bad can have but little to do with you, my dear. I think fortune seems scarcely able to favor you enough,— How woll you have managed, Florence!You havo fulfilled all our highest hopes, and will bo tlio most onvied girl In tho world. Your beauty and your good souse, I must say, deserve it. Hut you have nlso shown courage at tho right moment, and when many girls might havo thought it pretty or Interesting to languish undor some tiresome previous entanglement. You have tho true Worthliigton blood In your veins, Floronce, and you know your own value." "Do I, aunt Margaret? I doubt it," Miss Woithlngtoii answered, apparently hut half-gratel'iil for her aunt's sudden praise, "I can only hopo my one act of wisdom may bring 1110 tho same amount of happiness us my many foolish ones have done," sho tinswcml wearily. "Ask yourself tho question seriously, Florenee. Do.you think you could endure poverty—expatriation? For It Is useless to disguise It—your lather must leave Kng- 1 .mil lor a time, at least, Do you nut rather think your happiness may be more complete in a splendid home of your own, surrounded by nil the luxury nnd grandeur that you havo been accustomed to from childhood, and J must say deserve, for you aro so thoroiichlv able to uiuircclnte It all -to say nothing of mi unexceptlouiibly handsome and fasuluatlug husband':" "Ah, you aro light, aunt Margaret I do not doubt anything you tell 1110; and you see how well I am profiting by your ttdvieo. Still when 0110 Is young, 0110 cannot help having n craving for romance in lovo, sonio Noiitlincnt touching 011 tho sublime; and I do not think that my courtship promises much of the kind. I must confess to you, aunt Ituvon, that all this evening Lord Harcourt, as Conrad, has struck 1110 11s something too ludicrous." "Thou you must havo boon very foolish and shorUslghtud, Floronuo. I liuvo hoard Lord Harcourt admired 011 all sides; and I should say with the exception of your own, that his ensluiiio must havo buoii the one most admired In tho room," «rartly, I am afraid, annt Margnret, be- eauso ho is a good parti, and not a llttlo on account of his companion, Mcdoia," Miss Worthliigton vojolnod. Lady Haven thought the conversation was verging on tlio dangerous. "Cortnluly Mrs. Gilbort fullMoa her proinlso to you, Floronce. I have never seen anything so splendid as your dross. Look at nil that dolloatoomhroldoryoti the pink satin, and tho effect It has, fulling ovor the pale blue; nothing could bo moro exquisite. You will do woll to employ hor wbon you aro Lady Harcourt," lint for once Florence was dreaming of hearts ami a possibly wastod future, whlU bar aunt was talking of millinery. "Yos.it » all well ououffh." sho, suld, "and auuod to, not a llttlo, by all this borrowed splendor. At least, as Lady Harcourt, I may have my own Jowols,, I suppose; there will bo something pleasant in that—or rather a thousand times will I go without them at all," Florence said suddenly, ns if tho sight of all her flttery dl«- ploased hor. "You are overtired, my doar, and will do woll to take some rest; I shall be thankful for some myself." "Ono word, aunt Margaret bofore we part. Toll me something of papa, Ho looks fonvfully 111 and worried; aro his afflilrs so vory bad?" Floronoe asked earnestly, "You have done tho host possible thing, my doar, to aid him oml lighten bis worries; but I must say his affairs are as bad as pes- slble. Ills doarost hope Is to bo able to ward off bis dlAloultios till after your marriage; and thon, he says, oome what may, he cares not." "Poor papa." "Ho told me yostordsy that Captain Richards is pressing for a thousand pounds 00 tho bills that are 01 erdue,-nnd that he does not know where to turn for a spare sovereign. His private dobts too seora over, whelming; I oannot imagine how they have so aooumutoted. To-day he was vexed with me beq&uie I would pot ask your cousin Raven to advance him two thousand more on cralg Towers 1 but X Know It Ii illelBWrft-Bayen, is not ole»r MmiplV' Lai fJ/J»Y «n J*ldi w»h a slgtb "Well, Vim t^ilimwtfW fluting too much, «M range themselves—to a certain extent they always do—and at least you have dons all you can." "What Is papa returning to Lincolnshire for to-day, aunt Margaret?" Florence asked, betraying the fear she felt. ••He says, my dear, to try tonrrangc with Captain Hlehards; I fear It Is to try to retrieve his losses in a way whlolf""wlll probably Increase them Instead. Hut go to bed, my dear; wo aro talking foolishly now, and too much." Miss Worthliigton swept wearily up the splendid staircase to her luxurious room; and when there,-something prompted lier to dismiss her maid Marie, who had been alternately feasting, laughing, and sleeping since she lind attired her young mistress at nine o'clock for the hall. Sleep now prevailed, and her eyes woro so heavy that they gavo her mistress the excuse to dismiss lier. With llttlo demur sho went, and Florence wns alone. Florenee Worthliigton,seated before her luxurious tollet-tnble.gave little indication of ecstacy nt the thought of her brilliant future. Hhe pressed Iter baud tightly over her eyes as If trying to shut out its brightness rather than to picture It In Imagination. i4!io was striving hard to crush out all the sweetest attributes of girlhood, to thrust all lope, love, tenderness, from lier heart, and force herself to believe that the world could hold nothing better than a life sated with luxuries, with splendid houses, gorgeous raiment, many carriages, and a coronet for her sometimes aching brow. She knew fatally well that she loathed her future lord, and also that. In her own nature she yearned Tor sympathy ami love it could never be in his to yield her. Hut at least she was heart-whole, If she was heart-sore. That must, make her lot more endurable,— 1VI1, the life she had chosen would be a thousand tlmea preferable, she knew, and she would foreo herself to see the wisdom of lier decision | Hut in the few moments, of self-communing the softness of girlhood In her face fast melted away. With restless eager fingers she unfastened the many strings of pearls from her neck and arms, and lingered lovingly over the bright emerald, diamond, and ruby stars and clasps as she unfastened them one by one from her costume. To her they were sorely tempting; and as yot she had I ante I no purer happiness. CiiArTr .rt IV, All unexpectedly had the Angel ol Death entered Florence Worthlngton's luxurious home. The splendid mansion In I'oi'tinan Square was close! and shuttered from basement to attic. Only a wceksinco tlm fairy scene of flowers, music, and on chantnient, and now all was changed to tho cold bitter hopelessness of death, anil, worso still, some thought, to litter mini Hut creditors high and low might do their worst; their power to linrin or crush their victim or tyrant was over; and they could only wreak their vengeance lu impotent words upon tho clay-cold llgure lying so calmly lu its splendid cofllu. Sir Arthur Worthliigton wns dead. Ho had indulged In slccplng-potloiis lately to aim tils agitated nerves and to procure the rest which Ids overwhelming anxieties made otherwise Impossible. Complete ruin, with utter shame to Ids name, and the probable shattering of nil tho brilliant fut lire lie was so carefully building up for his child—tliis had suddenly threatened hint; a ruin that ho had really believed to bo warded off for months at least, though ho haci known It must come eventually. Hut it had come too suddenly; and his strength courage and resources were spent to the last in calculating still on tho possibility of averting It. lie knew ho must have sleep to give Ii 1111 fresh strength for the struggle, and sleep would not come; so ho doubled, perhaps trebled his nightly doso of chloral, and it gave Iii 111 rest—the rest from which there is no earthly awakening. So Sir Arthur Worthlngton's troubles In this world were over; ho had been found resting all loo peacefully beside his bed, fallen into his last sleep. One thing was certain—Florenco Worth lngton, the supposed heiress, was penniless —worse than penniless. Tho grandest efforts of her friends could save her fathe nauio only from a portion of its shame— they could not clear It utterly. Tho breath had scarcely loft tho body ere tho creditors were claniorott> Those to whom Sir Arthur Worthliigton hail owed debts of honor—uot a fuw—wero abusive everywhere; they wero chiefly his com. peers, and tiiero could ho no excuse for him In their eyes. lie had spout recklessly splendid fortune, and left his only child a begf.ar—It was but too truo. Fioreuco Worthlngto«\ loved her father with a love deeper than she knew. I Io was tho solo being on earth who had over called forth by word or deed any deep syni, pathy In lior nature. Sho wns of courso blind to his faults, and now was often roused from her dull, aching pain, her almost despair, to fury, at whispered words of censure which some dared to utter in her presence. She, who had been looked upon as an heiress, whoso very nature was prido incitrnuto, whuso beauty was well, nigh faultlcsa,whoso posltion.froni Its proud height was almost Inaccessible, was now humbled almost to tho dust, alio could scarcely call her costly clothes hor own. "Who can tell if she wilt bo allowed to keep them all?" tho Countess Haven said tearfully, and crossly too. Florouco abut hersolf up In her own room, refusing evon tho small nttompts ut consolation which wore offered to her. She would soo or speak to no 0110, took food but rarely, and thou only when exhausted nil turo assorted the necessity too potently to bo donled. Sho was now realizing slowly, but surely, with every passing hour, hor utter friendliness, hor utterly and pitiless ruin. One hopo hor prldo soiuotlmes whisper, ed to hor heart in splto of ull hor misery, but It was a hope fast fading away; it was for a heart warm enough, a friendly band still powerful enough to lend hor buck to her lost position. Tho kindness would Imvo sown a priceless germ of gratitude at least, if lovo were Impossible in hor nature Hut it must bo forced upon hor; sho would not evon stretch out hor hand to meet it half way. In old times she had boon proud enough; but sho was prouder now. Her prldo was hardening her, even taking tho eharpost stings from her grief by giving hor food for thought, and so abatement of hor pain, In tho first days of Miss Worthlngton's borouvenieut showers of cards and I'liond ly Inquiries wero left at her door—amongst tho fni'incr alwuvs that of Lord Humour. Vernon. With tho most scrupulous care this act of courtesy was repeated daily for a week; but ho made no effort to see his boautiful betrothed—he never betrayed his anxiety oven by 11 fow warm words. Lady Havon commented loudly upon his great delicacy mid fbrboaniuco; but to Florence it whispered other meanings, and oven in hor grief mado hor piido smart sorely. A word of sympathy from her lordly lover at such a time, llttlo as sho likod him would have softonod hor heart to him and kindled gratitude, which later might have changed into still warmer feelings; but it novor caino. A fortnight—threo weeks— draggod slowly past, and Lord llarcourt's cards wore still loft In I'ortmun Bquaro, though now loss frequently; and he made no effort to pass tho threshold, lie was Indeed most dolloato In his solf-donlal and forbouranooj but Florence's proud Hp curled more scornfully ouch time ho onterod har thoughts, Hugh Curloton ciuno twice and thriee a day, more than one? forcing Ids way past the servants—whoso ordors wore to admit no one—and up tbo stairs, to hoar more Hourly by word of mouth how Floronce fared. Looking upon hor as betrothed to Lord Harcourt, ho imagined that hor father's ruin matterod little to hor beyond tlio passing shumo and pain, from which her youth and position must soon extricate her, Onco Hugh Oaiioton forced hlmsell into hor pi'osunco, to Lady Haven's dlaiuaj and his words of roal sympathy brought the only tours of relief that Florenee ted known linoo her grief. TO BK CONTINUED, Pleasures of Memory, What a blessed thing is memory! How it brings up the pleasures of the past, and hides its unpleasantness I You recall your childhood days, do you not, and wish they would return? You remember tho pleasant associations, whilo the unpleasant ones are forgotten. Perhaps to your mind comes Cue face of some friend. It was once a pale, sad face. It showed marks of rain, lines of care. It Beemed to be looking into the hereafter, tho unknown future. And thon you recalled how it brightened, how it recovered its rosy hue, how it became a picture of happiness and joy. Do you remember these things? Many people do, and gladly tell how the how the health; relumed, bow happiness came back, how the world seemed bright. They tell how they were once weak, nerveless, perhaps in paiu, certainly unhappy. They toll of sleepless nights, restless days, untouched food, unstrung nervos. Ana then they tell how they became happy, healthy and strong once more. Yon ha»a heard it of tea in tho past, have yon not? You have heard people describe how they tbey were cured and kept in heal'h? You certainly can remember what it is that has so helped people in America. |If not, listen to what Mrs. Annie Jenncsa Miller, who is known universally as the great dress reformer, says: "Six yean ago, when suffering from mental care and overwork, I received the most pronounced benefit from the use of that great medicine, Warner's Safe Cufe." Ah, now you remember. Mow you recall how many people you have heard say this same thing. Now you recollect how much you have heard of this great Cure. Now you are ready to admit that memory is usually pleasing, that the highest pleasures come from perfect health, and that this great remedy ras done more to produco and prolong health than any other discovery ever known in the entire history of the whole world. THE KITCHKN. Oruliutn Gems. To 1% pints sour milk, tukn 0110 tea- Rpoonful each of soda and salt, 1 woll beaten cgsf nnd Grnhiim Hour enough to mnko a baiter 11 little thicker than for griddle cukes. Have the gem pans hot. Dip tbcm two-thirds full of tde butter, und then bake in 11 rutber quick oven. Devastating Vloods la Mississippi Beach Their H«l«l>t, OiWNAOA, Miss,, Apiil 0,-Grenada is Btall, and has been for the past five days, out off from (he outside wotld by high waters. Four miles of railroad track north of hete aro washed away, Tbo break yesterday out off all com. raunication from the south. Iron bridges across the. Xellabosha ore injured; tho river is five to ten miles aerosi and Myerai drowning are reported- Rain hot fallen in torrenti for a week, It Wnoy <M*w»* , MM 1 tW watoiirtowlyiubeids ™ef • 5 \ >'; - 1 ? - Cocounul Cookies Rub 1 tencupful sugar and hulf n teacup fill butler lo a croitui; add 1 well beaten egg, 2 tablpflponnfuls sweet milk, teuspoonfuls baking powder, a pinch ut salt, iv teacnpfiil of grated or dcssicittud cocoanut, nnd (lour enough to roll out well without sticking. Roll thin, anil bake in 11 quick oven. Clioeolnfn Illnnc-Mftiico. Ono quart of milk, ono ounce of gelatine, four tnbbspoonfuls of grated choco- 'vte, three quarters of n tup of sugar, flavoring ot vinillu. Put the milk und gplatino on to bout in tbi double boiler, and when the, geUtino is dis,ol veil, ml I tbo sugir, nnd the chocoluto dissolved iu 11 little boiling water. Cook live minutes, strain into a mould to harden, und when Arm, turn out und serve with crenru. Tliplocu III HIIO Mango. One cupful of lupiocn, tbroo pints water, n pinch of suit, bnlf u cupful suuur, one tumbler of currant, npple, other ji-lly. Wash tbo tapioca and put to soak in tho water over night. In tho mornhur sat it over tlio fire in tho doubh boiler und cook for nn hour, stirring fro quontly. Add tlio jolly, fugur and cult und when these nro dissolved, pour the mixtuio into a mould I lint bus been dip pod in cold water. When Arm, turn out, and servo with cream and powdered suggor. DUUiplltlK*. To make dumplings for chicken or veal stow, take 1 quart tlbur, " teaspoonfull baking powder, % leaspoonful salt and about as much of su^ar. Mix thoroughly, UDd a enough water or sweet.milk to make a stiff dough, roll out in one pica, lay 011 top of cooking meat, with plenty of liquid and keep dosoly eovered for twenty min utos. If dumplings aland very long after they nre cooked befor BOrving thoy will bo apt to bo heavy. Hum anil Kggs. An nppotiz'inirand dainty way of serving the now timely dish of hum and eggs ii to take n very tfiick slico of bread, cut off the crust and after hollowing out the center, frv it adolicuto brown. Have as many of these pieces of bread as there nro persons to serve, r'ill tho holldw center with finely choppod fried ham and [\ay on tho top a carefully poached egg with a bit of butter in the centre A fow sprigs of parsley add to the uttruotivo appearance of this really delicious breakfast dish. INSECT HORSES. Ants Can Carry 011 Their Uncus Many Time* Their Owu Weight. A gentleman in the island of St. Croix instituted sover.il experiments with reference to ascertaining tho truth of what he had often been told of tho ingenuity nnd apparent reasoning of tlio ants ot that beautiful island. Having slain a 'contipode which had been sent him by a friend he laid it on the window sill within his apartment whore, though uot a single individual of that mUcbievouB race of vermin had been aoen, to his grout satisfaction, in the courBo of n few hours, one solitary unt suddenly made its appearance through a crevico in tho oasing, attructed probably by tho odor of the doad body. Shortly aftor, having surveyed the premisoj, it disappeared, but spnedily re turned with a host of companions, to whom the discovery of a prize bad un questionably bejn communicated; a more careful survey of the magnitude of the ob jeot was ovidently instituted The whole company then disappeared simultaneously through tbo crack, but an army wns put in requisition, for the third uppeanice was a multitude. Having mounted the carcass, examined minutely its exact position, and satisfied themselves that it was actually bereft of life, and that no danger would be incurred from their premeditated operations a hew and unlooked for series ot labor was 00m menced, bearing suuh a striking analogy •to human reason as manifested in what is commonly called "contrivance," that, there is no intelligence in it— why, the metaphysicians have in reservation au un- pxploroa field of observation, says the Now York Ledger. Not being able to move the mass eutir« they divided themselvra into plutoons and cut the body into portions of about halt nn inoh in length, whioh was effeotually and skillfully done between a late hour in tbe afternoon und tho following night, and each piece transported to their oltadel through some contiguous aperture of kuffioient diameter to allow the loads (0 pass. When Ihe observer arose at daylight every part bad been carried away but (he head, whioh was really moving off toward the hole, surrounded by an immfnst concourse of admiring spectators, probably on Ihe qui vivo, happy in the delightful anticipation of future feasts and revel lings. On furthfr Borutiny be found that tbe deoapituted head was mounted on tbe baeks of about a dozun bearers, who, like a Roman phalanx with a testudo on theL shoulders, were raarching off in orderly manner toward tho same 01 ill 0 through which all tho tost had disappeared. Tht Collapse of • Kotccn Tenement, With crumbling foundation and skaky, bulging walls, Is not more esfUuuly to be looksd lor tbta tli* sudden giving away ol • eaastituUon tapped by overwork, unremitting anxiety or sspoeunt te tardahlp sad malign olunttle lalliwaeM. Against tk* disastrous elects of «Mh an* si! ol Ihsss, HotWttsi's Stomach BHUr» U »o sfsctnal *tts- tturd. It fortius, the sytUm agsiast tu»s» by infusing into it fresh vigor begotten of leaewed «d.»l»JPb"« dlgwtto^sad sa«|n»UsUo»ol tne food, sail , (It* exhausted Unui 1 soul CUK4AR. One 01 the Most Extraordinary Military Men or Ancient Times. Tho most usei'nl mm of antiqiity, Cams Julius Cco>Br, came of goot' stuck. In youth ho was •-'no of the dandies of R'lm'', but commtnded njp(0ct. Sulle ro- tn irked "that it would be well to havo tin eye to yonder dandy." It worth nothing that tho so called f'xqni-it"s" hnvo generally made good soldiers from the dajs of Alexander's Companions" down to the timo of Wei- ington, who wioto homo from ih» peninsula for ' anothor ictriinetit of dandies." Curtis Julius had been a s.ekly lad, but gymn istics und a right regimen hud gw- n him 11 fu 'r phyriqit'; bis education Ii id >-e-n uitemnl hi, und ho early made n 'cputu'.inn us n lawyer and orator, bad everiil public tlii :c a und became n leader of the young upper lendum of Rime. C.Tjnir did nothing, however, thn' showed any exci ptionnl fore? of character until hf was a middle aged man. His foe, uupey, was Mirnnmed "Tho Grout" at '14. Collar's di-uinunUhing work did no', open until he w is i'Z His opportunity c.uno when ho was chosen consul, with fj.itil as hii province. Hoth bound Pom pry belonged lo tho triumvirate that, g..vcrnoil tbo ltiman statu, but Punipoy w.is 'he luado*. ''mmr MI iv that if ho could v-ub lue 1.1ns 0 luts—al­ ways the terror of R >oj >--ho would be tho gtn -it national hero. Ho saw, Ion, that while lighling lb- rbiirinns he would be, cre.d ing un urinj of veterans with which lie ciuld r se to In control. His way of appro, ching tho m w ' JII i- noss of vta- S I IOAS that Cm.ar cnniidereil first the "strategic siiuiUin," jn-t us Alexander or II innibal would liavo el'ine. lu tho«cda }N "strategy" wusunderstood us a Fcti-ncc. Tactics—tbe art of mar.ee 1- vtirg troops on the hi tie-Geld was Well de veh>( e 1. Sirup :;y 1 in l»-en called tl c art of mov injir tru ips on the map. It, ; H llm art of moving armies ovi r a largo section of country in mch 11 manner as to place the enemy nt a disadvantage. Cic-iir made a careful study ol tho natural features of Gaul—its mountain*, rivers, forests nnd coiist lines. Then be formed u general sell 'me of eonqucs*. Somo of the chiefs of Gaul were v. ry able men, nut in ri^ht years C10 ar made tno country a 11 imau province. Shortly nfter Croiur and Pjaipey fcind thcnisi Ives arrayed in ai ms against each otbci—the other m> niber nf the 1 triouivi- rato, Criu>us, had died. 1'omey t-tood for the uristocralic party, Ciciur for democrat tc ideas. Pompey had vastly larger resources, but Cioiar in 10 months had driven him over to Greece and himself held nil Italy. He inarched into Spain, and capture and disbanded Pompey' R several legions there. Then ho wont into Greeco with bis veterans nnd f.'tight Pompey uuain, and Pompey fle-.l toK.'jpt, wiithor I'm ,ir leisurely Mowed. Tiiete veio cimpiigiH in A rica uiui Asia, but tho CM ! was tun 1 , uf er rnly 14 years of war, this man, who was no 1 , bred 11 soldier, stood monarch of Kiinn in all but tho name, and controller of tho then known world. How was it? Ho bad gmo into the business of war with a. trained bruin iu tho maturity of its superb viuor. His intellectual grasp of any silnttion was perfect, lliscoutrol of men was complete; bis ehumcler imposed on every ono tlmt over approached him. His nervous strength enabled him to undergo any toil, any strain. And CiiHtir was always lucky. He know tbo fnet, and scorned sometimes to rely on it. list often did things glaringly careless, lio invaded I aly with ono legion, when Pompey had 10; bo sailed to Gieece with loss than 20.000 men '.0 attack Pom j pey, who had 00,000; ho landed in Kgypt | with 4,000, and was soon surrounded by in army of 20,000; ho went into Africa ag,iin with 3.000, whore tbo Pompeiiuns bad un army of 75,000. Out perhaps Cre ar did not rely on bis uek. Ouoof bis truit-i was hisdotcruiin.i tion to succeed in any affair of Dgbt which he' bad undertaken wilh sulHoient 1110 ms. It was wbnn encountering overwhelming odds that ho most fully displayed Irs splendid visoi, bis wonderful skill. Though fighting was often a matter o f "mood' with Creiur, nnd sometimes he would not givo battle until compelled to, wo may judno of tho extraordinary military greatness of this groiloat 111111 of ancient history by ono foaturo of ull his campaigns—their short duration.—Thoo- dor Judgo in 13 iston Weekly Globo. My Croat!. Do not keep tbe alabaster boxes of yonr love and tedornesa sealad up unlil yonr triends are dead. Kill thmr Uvea wiin Bweotnees. Speak approving, cheering wcrds while their errs can hear them, and whilo their hearts can bo thrilled and made happier by them; tbo kind things you mean to any when they aro gotio, say before thoy go. The (lowers you mean lo send for their cotfiuH send to brighton anil sweeten tboir homos bofore they loavo them. If my frioridi have nlab.'.ster boxes laid away, full of fragrant perfumes of sympathy und affection, which thoy inten 4 to break over my dead body, I would rathor they would bring thera out in my weary and trouMed hours, undopon them, that I may bo rcfrt shed and cheered by them while I neod them. I would rutin r have a plain collin without a (1 iwcr, a funeral without an eulogy, than a life without the sweelnosa of lovo and sympathy. Lot us learn to anoint our frionda before hand for their burial. Poit mortem ktndncaa dooa not cheer tho troubled spirit. Flowers on the coiliu east no fragrance baokwaid ovor life's weary way. Prank B. Wilkie, a well known Chicago newspaper mini, formerly conmotod with the limes, diod at Norwood Park, after 11 long illness. A NT book In "Surprise Serlea," (best an- thors), 35 cent novels, about 200 pages each, sent free, postpaid, by Cragln * Co., of riilhidulphlu, l'u., on receipt of 'M wrappers of Dobbin B ' Electric Soup. Send 1 cunt for catalogue. Squire Boldon—"What did you give for thut turkey, RastusV" Uncle Rastua—"Ho hull Boat ob my trowsors; sah." T UB progroBB of science In medicine has produced nothing hcttur for human Ills than the celebrated Boochum's Fills, , Bliudo ot Lowell—"Howulls Is one of our uiitocrnts." Shudo of Dickons—"Yea; with •im accent on tho 'rata.' " An Important DIIIaraaM. I To make it apprrent to thousands, who think themselves 111, that tbey are not af. fected with any disease, but that the system simply needs cleansing, la to bring comfort home to their hearts, as a costive condition , la easily cured by using Syrup of Figs. Man. 1 ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. "What do yon think of your new gov. eroets, Tommy?" "Oh, she's all rightful a beginner, but she'll aoon learn." pi 'August Ion I tsjjssej^ ^a? Flower" K ILI.RD BV Cottons that or HonauouND AND T AB P KOPLS ARK Hii.a's H ON sr will cure. P IKB'B TooxnAona D ROPS Curs In one minute. First Small Boy—"What does your ma do when you lie to her?" Second Small Boy— "She tells pop I take after him." I lie (liilj One B*«r Printed—Can Ton PI ml the IVoril? There Is 11 S Inch display advertisement In Ills paper this week which has no two wont* uliKc except, DUO woi'il. The same Is true of cneh new one nppcai 1104 cm-b week from The I'r. Hurler Meilleine t'o. This house places II "CrcHccul" on evevj Ibini; ibey make ami I nlli-li. Look for II, send 11 1 < -111 the name of ttic. won!, and tbey will return you HOOK, 111. Ainil 'HI. lilTIIIHIIIAI'llg III- SJIMrl.KS ritKB. Wcmlerby—"Beatrix, why do you refuse e. when you know a plnirlo kiss from II sweet lips would Inloxlcuto mo with d Utrhlj" Beatrix—"Uecausc, George, this is 11 pr'"" ohibltiou town." flenrno** Can't He Curcil By local A-ppllcnttonB, as tbey rnnnot i -nftch th-i diseased portion of tho ear. Tucrc ts only ono way to euro lieafneas, au'l that Is by e'u-tltii- tfonftl romedfoB. Deafness I' cnus"l liv mi In- fiameu con'Utloii o! tbo niucoue llii!n \i o tlio KtiBtnchlnD Tube, w ln.-n tlit .i lull" i ;cU tn 'ii-unl ? rou have a riimlillnit Houti'1 or fni|ifi-rcct licur. •ut, and when tt Is eutlrcly cloqci] Ho'i'iir -H la the result, Mid unless lb > folia oitni I in cm hi taken out and IhlH tube rosto cd to it -i ii'oiiiil condition, hearing vllt b-> uVstroyed fon-vcr; ntliecasos out of ton aro cans it lit ca 'inih, which Is nothtimbut an lullainwl coa.llll .m ot tile mucous surfaces. ' Wo will livo One ntmdrcd Ilollars Tor any ease ot lleafnoss (e&iiRoil by Catarrh) thnt u« can uot cure bytuklntt Uull'e Catarrh Cure. H-iul for circulars, free. F. J. (JHKNEY & CO., Tulodo, Ohio. Bold by Druggists, 78q Jjck; "Is this overcoatlit?" Tom: "Yes, ind'i-'d! In fact it is almost a convulsion." " I havebeen afflicted withbilioHa* nessand constipation for fifteen yean and first one and then another preparation was suggested to me and tried, but to no purpose. A friend recommended August Flower and words cannot describe the admiration in which I hold it. It has given me a new lease of life, which beforo was a burden. Its good qualities and wonderful merits should bemade known to everyone suffering with dyspepsia and biliousness." J KSSB B ARKER, Printer, Humboldt, Kas.« i" DO VO\J COUCH DON'T DELAY mm BALSAM It Cart* Colds, Concha, Irulueaaa, whooping; CV Aathina. a oertalo cure for staaes, and a earn rrllet In entranced eUa-ea. at onto, f ou will eo» th. axoaUaut aKeTal wneumpHoau edeti Saklnit Ui* t COUflHR, lie) A US KNF.SS, SOUK iIlllfiAT, elc, ipilcKly relieved by H IIOW V H IU UIM ui.ti. 'litui'iti'.*. Tbey surpass alii :r prepuriithiiis iu icniovini; hoarseness ' id as u touofi rtmtiiij nre pre-eminently the bo lutcrcsta of the eutlre com- \ isltor—"\\ hat community of Interests Is there among tho ladies of your villager'' Hostess—"Thr ' •- --• -' h iniinlty. M R M. A. MiniiAV, Wllmlualoii. Del., writes: «I had ono of my severe heii-lucl.os and was persuaded to try ynur valuable (IJrudycrotliio) medlclnu. 1 never bed anything to do 1110 so much KOOI I for headache." Of ull DrugKlsta. Fifty coma. eornriruTrfViHan f7oe» right to the spot —one of Dr. Pierco's Pleasant Pol- lots. Thoy do tho right kind of work when thoy get thore, too. No violence, no unpleasantness—but a inild and gentle eloansing and regulating of tho whole systom. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Dizziness, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of tho liver, stomach and bowols, nro promptly relieved and permanently cuicd. Thcy'ro tho best Liver Pill over mado. Purely vegetable, perfectly harmloss, easiest to tako, and always fresh and reliable. Gently aporicnt, or strongly oathartio, according to size of doso—ono tiny " Pollot" for a dose. Thoy'ro tho smallest in size, but the most satisfactory in result. Thoy'ro tho cheapest pill yon can buy, because thoy'ro guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You only pay for the good 70a get, Can you ask more? , oaaaiiMTa Patents! Pensions! Bond for Inreiilor't Clutde or How to Obtain a 1' U I OT. Head for Wjto.l of ••fusion m ,d lluuiil y Lain rmrlck. O'l'ui'i-vll, %l iialiluutuu, u, v. w OIUAiUe TO UKA1.KKA ran * uBno * to, . FIT FOLKS REDUCED Oregon, Mo., write, isjuuds, now It Ii 1M are addreee, with (o. •'boatre, Olilcimo. Ul WANTED The addresses of allsoldlon ww s bl# wUo luiniesteiHleil a Icua HOME8TEAD8.&WJ Km Era "PROMPT AND PERMANENT!" THB PECULIAR EFFECT8 OP ST. JACOBS OIL Are Its Prompt and Permanent Cures. BUEUMATI&M -??"'J 7 l 1 ¥ 3 ' OEORGB O. OSGOOD & CO.. ft H bum A I lOltle DrugKists, Lowell, Mass.. wrote: "MR. LEWIS DENNIS, 180 Moody St., awlrcato say that ORR1N R05INS0N, a boy of aninltovillo, Masa., caruo to hisnouso In-1881, walking on crutches; his lea •was bent nt tlio kneo for two months. Mr. Dennis gavo him St. Jacobs OU to rub It. In six days ho had 110 use for his crutches and went home cured without tliom." Lowell, Mass., July 0, '87: "Tho orljiplo boy ORMJI ROBINSON, cured by St, Jacobs Oil in 1881, has remained eured. Tho young man lias been and is now at work every day at manual labor." DR. GEORGE O. OSGOOD. I lUBBAPV _Aberdccn, S. Dak., Bopt. 26, 1888: "Suffered several . „ , ', years with ohronlo stitch in the book: was given up by doctors, Two bottles of St. Jacobs OU cured me." HERMAN BOHTWAYOEL. FREE" tst. ¥ itn« Dnuvu C 'urerl : Vlii. B AN A NDUKU , Gal., February, ISM. My bo J, 13 yeari old, waj so affected, by St, Vitas Canoe that he eoald Dot go to aehool far two yean. Two bottle* ol Faitor Koanlf a Nervo Tonlo roetorod hf a health, and ha la aav attending school again. MICHAEIi O-OONHXb Recommends It to Many. B BTMOOH , Ind., Oct. L, MS. My daughter became eplleptte about five years ago through a fright. AU pbyilclane' treatment availed uolhiug. until 1 uaod Paator Koealg's Norte Toulo, wbloh at onco dispelled the at- taoVa. It la tho beat remedy I ever need, and I have rooonunerjilod tt to many ot so.oh as as* sufforlog from tola dread disease. UAJtTHA ZIOKLBK, S Tnlnabte n<M* an Wervone laoaaea aent free to any addreea. and poor paUeula can alto obtain tills modlclno f-oe ol charge. Tula remedy baa boon nrerared by the Reverend f 'alitor Koomu. of Fort wariie. Ind. ainoa Ufit, and enow prooerou uudorhladlreoUoa by the KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by DmcclaU at SUper Bottle. OforCBi T.iirire Size. 81 .75, 0 llottlei for SO. LITTLE LIVER PILLS DO HOT OBIPI I0B RlCin, <«n, lor SICK I1KAD- AOBK, Impelled dltulloa.eoaea- paUen,toipklslMDila. Tacjeraaw Mt eifiaa, lenwve naaMe, Sle- •I***. Act like muieonKld- neyaaDdblaildor. Oonauei lllona nerwona disorders. Eiubllih aav ual D AILI AOT ion. kj purifying 1° loo „ Beaattfr complexion blood. rgas» VaunaiLa. Ibedeaelealetly ad)u«trd In •lilt ease, at en* pill can MT«r be too much. Caeb vl»l contalni Q, earrl* d In VMS Mean, Ilka lead pencil. Uuatnea* man 'a inai eooveaWeea. Taken eaikr tkan lunar. SoIdtfefT* warn. All geoulno goede bear "Ontfeaol" •end Want auunp. Ton get 81 page book wrtb •ampab M. Hum ituicmi eo.. IL Uni*. IU, •OI»E> lOIDAX* PARIS, lt7aV W. BAKER k CO.* Breakfast Cocoa fraea wktaa. UM eaeeea at eat Te aaaelutely jner* eawf tl U *al«N«. No Chemicals an need la Ms pre para lien. II kas "wre Maa (are* Na*M st* atrmfM •( Oeeaa BlleS with •Urea, Amvrraai at tagav, and U Uerefor* lai Basra eea- 1 aoaaleal, aMliaf ieee Mate eM eeafaev*. ItUSilleleae.aaaa. _ lealng, etragtaealag, uan* •eeavrsa, aad admirably adapted far Uvaaaa •s wtV aa lor pereone In healta. •aU by wteerrl utrjwnara, 1 W. BAXEB tt CO., DorohwUr. K M, ANOTHER CYCLE SHOW. This tl_ino.Jt._te J 'oln ^Md at the LIIBVHtl . Jb'O'M MaleattMiiBii a US and USB Sf. aifclM.! a'lailadalj.M.. It oludoe the Spriuter BaMy, a diamond f reme.loa* head, long wheel beat, atraliSl traTeler Bafetlae are lia beet value aver offered and ""fw 'Sv* ** lubes tbroaibout, «le„ ti the Ladlee T Sprloter. basdeome drop frame. T to «M.M. About twohna- dnddlirerentatyleatoeejeet frora._ we alio manufao- cooda wanted and oata- fogue will be eent. Llbwat discounts to the trade. CHEAPER THAN BARB WIRE. mm. MBS. PARNELL. Mrs. Parnell has finally compromised the quarrel over her aant'a estate. She is obliged to give her former husband, Captnin O'Shert, a (half life interest in her property, but as this amounts to about $360,000 Kittie will still have enough left to live on. Mrs, Parnell has been ill with the grippe, or porhaps she would have fought the case to a finish. It she had taken R TSID'S GEttMAN C OUGH AND K IDNEY C URB she would have been able to have bid defiance to her enemies and would have struggled along successfully. This great remedy is the best thing in the world for all pulmonary troubles, and especially for the coughs that follow the, grippe. It contains no deleterious substance whatever, but it will cure all maladies that arise from a oold. Ask your druggists for this great remedy, and if he will not order tt for you, write to us. Small bottles 25 cents, large ones 00 cents. S YLVAN R BMIDT C O., Peoria, HI. HARTMAN Willi PANCI. HNQK, 2 "Iff™ *^a -j |ppa MaSn PRE r NOI |P«ol Northern Paoltio R. Bast, mum te'Pss. and OlbaWsS • CATA R R hi VVIH. m. mm f-y. - ' > ^ l > , » ii

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