The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on April 30, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 30, 1892
Page 4
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Mnile to Look Like New. Dreaaca, Ocnt'n Clotlilng, Fctttliora, Qlorea, etc, Dyod or Clcnnctl, Vlnsli OarmonU Steamed, at Otto notch's l)yo Work., MO W. Wnter St., Mllivnukoo. Scud (or circular. Fntliotn Is from the old Aryan root fat, to extend, and donotcs the distance from tip to top when tlio arms ot an arerage-aUea man are fully extended. A NT book In "Surprise Scries," (best an. thorn), 25 cent norcls, about 200 pnges each, gent free, postpaid, by Crngln & Co., ut Philadelphia, l'a., on receipt of 20 wrappers of Dobbins' Electric Soap. Bond 1 cent for catalogue. Quill toothpicks came first of all from Franco. ThcmrgOBl factory In the world Is near l'nrls, where there is au annual product of 20,000,000 quills. An Important Dlfferenoe. To make It apparent to thousands, who think themselves ill, Mint they uro not at' fectcd with any disease, but that the system simply needs clcainlntf, Is to bring comfort homo to their hearts, ns A costive condition la easily cured by uslii'' Syrup of Figs. Manufactured by the Caliro-nla Fig Syrup Co. A fish dealer In Math, Me., on cutting open a yellow perch found eight twenty-penny nails In the stomach. 1. U. KlIANIMM. I'llllUI' (I |41 l.Hl lll'I'W, Atlanta. Hit., urll,".; -1 lmvi- ui»''l llnn.y- Cliitlhii with ttur :illiii4. l.rintilil. -.1 Mi- llef for lii'itilniM e." Of nil l>r' :• > .-ia Sirs. Anna Sutherland Of Kalnnmicno, Mich. Hooti's Conquers fill forma ot Scrofula and Impure Blood Bras tbtt obstinate Goitre, or *we!)lnj* in ttin uack, aa well an dreadful running (mt«c, yield to Hi great blood-claansing and Blronnih-givinn powers. What conld be more remarkable than the care of Goitre of 40 Years 9 Standing M described In the statement below: "I had goitre, or swelling* in tho neck since I was 10 years old; am now Mty-two. I u-ml UooiVr Bareaparllla recently and the swelling has entirely disappeared. It haa been very troublesome When I began 1 was lVeUntf eo discouraged with the goitre and rheumattrint I felt that I would As Soon be Dead as alive. Whenever I cniiRut cold I could not wfcllc two blocks without fumtlng. Now I am freo from it all and I cau truly recommend Hood's Harsanarllla to any oiio. I received a letter from MrH, Jennie Blgelow, now of Fremont, Mich,, unk­ ing if my ttiHtlmonial as almvo in behalf of flood's tiarsapariila was true. 1 tit onco wrote her that It WAS, and sent particulars of the boueflt the medicine did me. I have since received a letter from her tliHuklug wo very much for recommending Hood's Sarsaparilla and stating that die alio look It and was entirely cared." Mns. A NNA B UTIIIIUAND, 406 Lovel Mtreet, Halamazoo, Michigan. Hood's PHIS act easily, yet promptly and efficiently on the liver and bowels. Si Treating Ailing Women by Letter Most cases of Female diseases can be treated as well by us through the mails as by personal consultation. In writing for advice, give age and •ymptoms of your com- ilaint, state length of time you have been suffering, and what means you nave tried to obtain relief. Mrs. Plnkham fully and carefully answers all letters of inquiry, and charges nothing for her advice. All correspondence is treated strictly confidential. Your letters will be received and answered by one of your own sex. Address, L TDIA E. P INKHAM M EDICAL C O, Lynn, Mass. PllIDE'S CONFLICT. A STORY OF CASTE. CHILD BIRTH • • • • • • MADE EASY I " M OTHERS' F RIEND " Is a scientifically prepared Liniment, every ingredient of recognized value and in constant us* by the medical profession. These Ingredients »re combined In* manner hitherto unknown "MOTHERS' • FRIEND" • WILL DO all that Is claimed for It AND MORE. It Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. Book to " M OTHERS "mailed FREB, containing valuable information and voluntary testimonials, teat by express on receipt of price |t.B0 per MAOFKtD REQUUT0R 00., Atlanta. I •OLD BY ALL SRcaaiavra, The casting out of the devil of disease was once a sign of authority. Now we take a little more time about it and cast out devils by thousands—we do it by knowledge. Is not a man who is taken possession of by the germ of consumption possessed of a devil ? A little book on CAREFUL UVING and Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil will tell you how to exorcise him if it can be done. Free. S COTT h B OWMB . ChsAUris, i}s Soul* pk ArMaa, Mew York. Yeur druggist keeps Scott's faudtiea efcad-ihrar M-^dniegUts everywhere tie. ft. ANAKBSISglTB.ln .i " W, nod in | B CUM n8it Maw Ydiia" , INK lor PI TUflTsU 01 jtWT POLISH IN TM1 WORLpTI It Is so khid or you, Jim. onrrington, to take care of the naughty child in my absence. You have relieved me of my greatest (lllllciilty, mid I ennnot express my In. dohtcdiipss to yon," the Coiiiitnxi of Itnvan declared. "You sno I could nut pimllily tukn lior with mo to my »luk frlr.iul :it Sour, hoi'uiiu'h; 'Hid my Loudon limn.' in lit, and in the niitiimn I )my my lntiir-)irom. Ised visit to my married dniifrlitcr at Nice." Mrs. Currington politely oxpivwil her pleasure nt having lier i>Ioi;o with I HT, mid a hopi' that her viril mljrlit lie prnluiiiieii Indefinitely, ••You iiiu«t. Iirln;; ennui nwes Iwek to her clicelc,'' said I IIT ladyship. "And you must write often to nir, Klnrt 'iirr — con- stimtly," nlic added Ulniing lo hrr « 11*-«--«• "And on my return Mrs. Cnrrington, 1 •hall hope to sen a great deal of you mid of your dear girls. No doulit time Florence and her cousins will he Inseparu. rnble. You have a son too*" her ladyship Interrogated hesitatingly. The existence of this son had at times given her u few ({uulnis of uneasiness.—. Wliut if he should lie pivacutable and attractive in some way, ami, from living al. ways In the houso with hlin, Florence •hould tall Into the error common to all girls, and Taney herself In love with hlin, lr, any rate get Into some kind of entsin- Sleiucnt? There mi* not much chance of this; hut still there was the bare possiblli. ly, against which she had thought It better not to warn Florence, for fear of putting It Into her head. Hut, after all, Mrs. Car- rlngton relieved her miuil entirely on this point. ••lie Is not my own son, Lady ltavcn, though I believe ho Is dearer to nio than my sou of my own could tie," Mrs. Car. rlngton said with sudden feeling as slid thought of hlin. «'lle is my husband's only son by his llrst wife; but I have had the •lure of hlin since ho was eight years old, •mil he is just the same to me as one of my uwn glrl«. Hi; does not always live with us: he has rooms close to bis business, and comes hniiie when he is able." A thrill of dread passed through Miss Worthiiigton's mind ii.s »he thought of this unknown cousin—a thousand times worse than a girl—who was probably a baker, butcher, or iMiullr*tii:k -in :ikiT-— "lie llttlu knew or eared; nil she did know was that tie was a tradesman—prnbibly with largo, dirty hands, u coarse loml voire.and vulgar Ideas, He would be the last drop In her •nip of humiliation and disgust In her new borne she thought. Itut l .ady l!a\cn took everything ill good part. "Mow \cry nice It must be for you, Mrs. Cairiugtiii) I You see both of my children are away from me, and I am nearly always alone. Florence will have to make up for them when I return. I should liked to have seen your husband," her ladyship sliiimeles -'ly declared, "l'niy give my kindest compliments to him.— Florence, dear. I must say gocul-bye to yon now. (iood-byes are always so painful;" and her ladyship made a show, real or 1'elgned, of some feeling, with which Florence did not seem lo synipathi/e. .Miss Wortbiiigton suffered her aunt's lips to touch her cheek, nud listened with complete apathy to hor ndicux. In a few moments more she was alone with hcruuut •md cousins—simple, warin-hearted people, luite prepared to reeehe her as one of themselves, to show her all their care and love, us well as not a little admiration for her beauty, and with a due regard for what they were pleased to think her high post, lion and her condescension in coming to them. "My dear," -aid Mrs. Carriiigton, "you look tired and fagged to death, (jo to your rooms with the girls, and let them help you take oil'your thiugs _do not scru- pic to ask for anything jou would like or would wisii to have done—and thou coma down Mail's to our sitting room." Florence followed her cousins up stairs to two pretty rooin -i which had been set apart for hor use; and her heart would have been n harder oiui th in it wis had she not softened u little to the two pretty refined girls so imad'ccted and eager to give her help or comfort, both as ye! a little shy with her, but evidently trying their best, to make her comfortable. Florence could not help expressing hor udiiiirntiiiii :is slit- entered the rooms pre. tared for hor; she even liald a little gnu • iousl y— "It is su kind of you to have mo." •«\Ve think it more kind of you to como to us—it will give, us all so much pleasure," Maud, thn eldest rejoined kindly. ".Villi you will of courso feel a little shy with us at llrst—strangers as wo arc—but you must try to get over it as soon ns you eau, and make yourself one of ourselves," Shyness was about the last discomfort Miss Woi'lliington suffered from, but her coldness and reserve might easily bo taken for it. "And you arc sure to liku papa, and Philip, oh. so much !" Fthel declared eagerly, "it is so provoking that 1'lilllp is uway now for throe weeks; biitone is over, and the other two will soon pass. The house is ipilto dill'erent when he Is at home." Long may he stay away, this bugbear cousin!" thought Florence, "lie cannot really l/e my eoiisin," were the word's which nearly rose to her lips, but politeness repressed tieiii, though the wish to utter them rein.lined. OlIAI'TKR V. lOi INTINUKD,] Already tho girls wore winning tholi way a llttlo with Florcnco—she had been so unused to girl-friends, and novelty always has attraction for the young. Maud, the oldest, was within it few mouths of hor own nge, just tweiit.y-oiio, Kthol two yours younger. Had hor cousins been unrefined, ordinary-looking middlc-oluss girls, sho would liuvo turned from thorn with Irre. prcsslbln disgust; but oven In so short a time she could not help admitting to hor. self, that, as fur us outward appouranoo nud refilled manners wont, they In no way fell short of hor own standard. Thulr position of courso wits tholr mlsfortuno, though a mlsfortuno which appeared to sit hut very lightly upon them sho discovered as tholr intimacy progressed. Ilor undo, tho chemist was a uecossury, though dreaded evil, she admitted to her. sell'; still ho was horunclo, and had thrown open his doors to hor whoii all others wore closed, and sho must treat hlin with at loast somo outward deference and consider- stioii. Hut her stop-couslu—dotosted 111- favored specimen of humanity—ho hud no oall upon hor for tho slightest rogard, and hoi manner should at once, from tho first moment thoy mot, show him what their relations towurds ouch other must boj at any rate, sho would have a fortnight's broiith- ing.tliiie and that was no llttlo rollef to hor. A t prosont lm was tho ouly grlevunco sho wus able to discover. The girls had loft hor to prepare for an ovoulng nictil they callod tua, and Florence turned nrcniily towards her tollot tablo, so liberally furnished for her pleasure; os. souecs, porfumos, pomades, all In tholr prettiest forms, wore there, but on thorn all *vu8 stumped tho hated budge. «Johu Car. rlngton, Uiiomist," and i/loronoo-s jaoo Hushed crimson to the temples while she read it. John Harrington, chemist, generally arrived at tho Luurols In time to purtiiko of a moal with his family which thoy all called "litgh-toa," and which thoy all scorned os- pouiully to delight In, About a quarter before sis. o'clock Ids wife and daughters Btutlonod tlioni8olvos at various, windows, or gardon-gato, ready to hall his descent from tho omnibus at the corner of thelano, Had iio soon no welcome awaiting him, his disappointment would huvo boon vory great; but tho welcome hud never failed him yot, When his appearance was announced, Florence burled herself nervously In the depths of an oasy-ohulr, and tried to pre- puro uorsoir for the reception una oiimWoe sho considered Inevitable That ho might arrive In a shopman's apron and alcoves «he thought possible; it inl£ht be tho in. Viirlublo habit of his class—sho did not know, being utterly Ignorant of Its ordinary maimers and UUHIOIUB. Hut, nftor all, tho Introduction was less dtsagrooublo than oho' hud feared, Mr, OarWngtan was hah- Hod,;lu. the ordinary costume of un Mugv llsh gontlonmiv lie hurried past his wife »ud^uughtorpy and greeted iflorepce aim. Ply and Mndly on oucof them, only tell- lug her how glad he was iho had come to ,hjpmi but all vyus/sald wMmply, and was ao evidently sincere, that It tookway *»7 WPPloajuntuoH,-' i » J.? " The ayeulng nival ovar, tliey-all w«nt UK tu th4old.fui )lQiiidx»r (l*u, wfuii u< foils' age and Mowers, and roses reel ana wnlte and creamy that filled tho evening air with delicious perfume. It was almost Florence's llrst breath of country air, since her father had sacrillccd their country house. Loudon, Paris, and the seaside had been their routine for many years. To see roses growing in such profusion and perfection gavo her inexpressible pleasure, which she could not help half admitting to tho girls. "You have never seen roses growing In such luxuriance, Florencef" F.thcl questioned incredulously. "Why, I thought girls In your position always dwelt in a paradise of flowers I" "Ob, yes, 1 huvo hnd many flowers, and always In the greatest perfection; but thoy have been in splendid bomiiiels, or In pots for our conservatory, to be changed when they began to droop. Iteally, I doubt If I have ever seen roses growing freely like these before," Florence said thoughtfully, anil while she spoke she bent over a large creamy (iloire de Dijon. Then some voices wero heard, and two gentlemen appeared In tho garden; and Florence noticed ipilekly that one had power to bring rosy blushes into Kthel's face. In a moment Miss Wortulugtnn's sociability had vanished; and a little later she had escaped to the welcome solitude of her own room. For hor the bright evening had darkened quickly. As far as tho means lay In her power, she intended to avoid a breath of contamination from any lower order of her fellow-moitals. Still, the first day In her new home over, B I IO could not deny to herself, when her somewhat weary head reposed on her pillow, that It had been more endurable than she had doomed possible. Thero remained however the hated and much-dreaded stcp-cousln. If It were not for him, sho begun to think a year's seclusion with the two girl's, hor mint, and oven her tradesman undo—the latter absent all day—might not be passed so badly. One little scene she recalled when thoy parted for the night, which somewhat stirred the depths of hor better nature. The girls and her aunt had kissed iter, and her uncle had turned to do the same, and, as ho did so, he held her hand a moment In his own, and told her that once for all he wished her to consider his homo hers for as long as she chose to remain in It. "There has been n great fault somewhere, my dear," Mr. Carriiigton told her, "that you have been so long a stranger to your mother's sister. Whose fault It has been, I scarcely know or care, but there is plenty of time to retrieve It. Try to be happy with the girls, my dour, and to become one of theiii." Then he released her, and, for the first tlmo in her life, Florence felt her face suffused with nervousblu.dics—felt horself on the verge of tears. CltAl 'TKlt VI. When one hears a name frequently on tho lips of each person In u household, always In praise, always coupled with anxious thought for its owner's presence, one may know pretty well that ho or she Is pretty well worth tho love lavished, that the love is beyond all partisanship, and that it is not excited by sultishness or solf- Interest. "How many days shall we have to Walt for I'hilip?" was the dally question put by Mr. Currington. "Surely we ought to hear from him to. d&y; it seems so long since ho has written/' was the never failing suggestion of ids stop-inothor, if tho news from him was In tne least scanty. "Oh, I do want I'hilip back," wus Maud's childish wish. ••When Philip conies, we can tako Florence to Kew, to see tho flowers, and to Hampton Court to see the old pictures," pretty Kthcl said u hundred times. One pair of lips alone wero silent, or purled contemptuously; ono pair of bright eyes downcast, that thoy might yield no answering sympathy. At last Philip came. Florence in the proud solitude of her own room, which she seemed especially to favor for the lii-t time for many days,lieard the rapturous greeting in tho hall below, the soft glad voices of the girls, tho trl- umphaiu welcome of their mother, the pleasant tones of the maids; und her horror deepened and was Inteusilied. In lier eyes Philip Carriiigton had nothing to favor hlin; he must of necessity be un outrageously objectionable person, whoso position in his miller's house would give him the right to treat her with ill-bred und intolerable familiarity. But sho could only endure! "Florence, coniu down I 1'lilllp has just arrived! Comedown to seo liiin!" Ethel said, rushing excitedly Into her cousin's room. "Do, Florence dear; ho wants so much to see you'." And tho answor cruelly repelled her. "I think the anxiety to see an utter stranger maybe endured,don't you Etholf Itemeiuher, he is not really my cousin, as you are.'' ICthei's bright, look vanished Instantaneously. "Oh, Florence, don't suythat; It will hurt us all so much 1 You don't know what dear Phil is to us. Do come, and see for yourself. Or may I," sho asked with sud- dou brightness, "toll him to como up here!"' "Not for the world, Ethol!" Florence said haughtily. "Since you wish It so much, I will come down presently to see your brother." And with this ungracious prom- Iso 10thei left her Miss Worthingtoii "camo down," but too late, Maud and Ethel li.'id carried off their brother U the hated shop to see his father, just three hours sooner than he would have seen him had he remained qul- etlv at homo. Florence hail hoard them scampering past her door, and then downstairs ugulu Miss Worthingtoii came ueurer, and In hor aunt's kind homely face began to think that sho could truco a llkonoss to hor moth, er's picture, now hanging in her room upstairs. "You are beginning to get used to us, and our homely ways," hor aunt said. "I noticed that thoy triod you a llttlo ut first" —Fhtronco thought that sho hud curefully hljldon hor feelings—"but you BOO, Florence, your mother married out of hor station, Whether or not she wus happier for it, Ilonvcn knows," Mrs. Carriiigton added thoughtfully. "Of course you must have lived a dill'erent kind of a Ufa always from ours, and must foul the difference now; hut you are young enough; I hope, dear, to got reconciled to tho chango." "Indeed, aunt, I am as happy as I can be anywhere," Florouoo put In. "Yes, dour, I know; and at present of noocsslty must suffer vory much," Mrs. Carriiigton said, stretching out her hand and touching the girl's heavy crape, "Hut you must try, dour, to bo resigned to tho will of Heaven. 1 wanted to suy this to you, Florence—not unkindly, dear," Mrs. Currington wont on, taking the girl's hand in hers—you must try to ldoutify yourself more with our lifo, us a ueeosslty for your health." Floronce was crying softly; Idled with sorrow for her father, she was consclence- sttickun too, because her distaste hud beon seen through. But she did not withdraw heFhand. "I won't weary you with many words, dear; but for your health's sake you must •nuke some little effort, Floronce, You have been with us three weoks, and you have never once loft the houso, uot oven to go to church." It wus the first motherly speech Florence hud hoard in all her life, and it wont straight to her heurt in spite of herself. "It pains your uncle too. lie Is ulwuya saying that ho wuuts you to be more like tho girls, und ho always tlsks for you wliou you sit itlone. Sow my little lecture is over," hor auut ilulsbod. Miss Worthingtoii voluutoered the first concession thut she had ever made. "You arc very good to me, aunt—too good; I will try to do what you wish." "That Is a good child. Now tell me If you often hour from your aunt. Of course you must fool parting with hor even for a time. I suppose shu has ulwuya been your nearest and dearest frlondf" "Oh, no, auut Mary—never I" Florence auawered quickly. "There is but little love between us, I think. She has not, always boon with us. As I w«i, I suppose I tutted her; but I am sure It would be different now." Tito words gave Mrs. Garrlngtou strange ploaaure. She hud turrather hor dead B I Stor's child had not Inalienable lavo and aympathy for the worldly-minded woman •he,had quluklysoeu through, . t, * 11 • f , .i • -' ^JSftejpWWUWWlrtPtllhB l»,»na Mrs, turn. For the first tlmo Miss Worthingtoii proffered her services to gather somo; and, as the pyramid of bright roses grew higher under her slender fingers, her eyes seemed to brighten, and her checks to kindle more softly. The heavy mourning ulso heightened her delicate beauty, saddening und softening It. "1 hope 1'lilllp will not fall us. I don't think ho will; but ho sometimes does—and he has gone dangerously near his laboratory. 1'c will scarcely like to send the girls home alone though," Mrs. Can iiigtou, so­ liloquised. "May I have a few more r ^iincolored roses, aunt Mary—only a few." "Yes, my dear, as many as you like."— And Florence, scissors In hand, left tho room by tho French window. When she camo back she could hear the girl's voices. Uer hands were filled with roses—red and white. For a moment she modi tilted lllgut up-stulrs; but there was no time. "Here Is Florence, 1'hll I Florence, Flor- oncnl" cried Maud eagerly; and Mlsr- Worthingtoii knew that her now cousin was nlose toher. She kept her oyes bent obstinately over the roses, or she would have seen a gentle, fair, pule, clearly-cut face, with a broad low brow, sweet and soft gray eyes, and a mouth which smiled oven in repose. Tall, too, the new-comer must be, she knew; for she felt that he stooped In greeting her. "This Is Florence is It?" lie nsked, Pride, shyness,curiosity, were all struggling in Florence's breast. Her hands wore still filled with roses, held with obstinate tightness. Could there over have been BUC I I 4>resumption? Philip Carrlngton's hand lightly touched her waist—worse still a Imn. drcd times, his Hps were put to hor brow! Florence's face was allamo. "How daro you?" she nearly exclaimed. "Do not hlutuc me, cousin," 1'hlllp Car­ riiigton said, laughing softly. "It Is Kth- el's fault, not mine. She told mo that 1 must do so, or you would not think I was pleased to welcome you In our home,which Indeed I am," the marvellously sweet voice added. Florence's head raised u little higher. "You are very kind," she said coldly,— "You arc very rude," sho meant; and then with a stately step and movement she laic! her roses upon tho table. Kthel's bright face fell a little. Maud turned quickly towards the garden, and Mrs. Carriiigton began nervously to re-ar- rangc the table. Allss Worthingtoii lmd succeeded In making three of her low born relatives feel their position; but the fourth and the chief culprit seemed nut one whit abashed, lie turned lightly to Mrs. Car­ riiigton. "Mother mine, I have scarcely seen you yet. Dure I embrace you;" he asked doing it us he spoke. "You iio not tell me that 1 look wimdurfiillv better for inv holiday." ••Indeed you do, my boy," Mrs. Curring. ton said, half clinging to him. «I only wish It hud been a longer one." "Miss Wortbiiiglon lot mo lift that vase for jou," i'hilip requested. "It Is too heavy for you, now that it is tided with water." And for the llrst time their eyes met, and she let him lake the va-e from h"i' hands. "How well jou have arranged thi'inr This Is generally Maud's province but she will have to resign it Into your hands, I see." Florence laughed nervously; but the cloud had left her face. ••When did j'ou finish jour journey': And where have you bcenl'" she asked graciously." He told her that he had "crossed" 111 tho night from Calais to Dover, anil that he had been for u short lour in Normandy, briefly describing his travels; and the lee seemed broken between thein a little—at least for the time, until it should again gather. It was a blow to all Florence's oxpectu- tiuns that 1'hlllp Carriiigton should be all that he was. She hud been so certain of finding him a low-bred obtrusive trades, man, thut she wus somewhat inortiilcd to be almost obliged to confess to herself that he appeared to be a gentleman In every sense,, and of no ordinary calibre. So he seemed, she thought; but ill hall an hour :» v.'»s >*e '*llv iniDossible to be sure. He would be on bis best behavior too III her presence, of courso, though he had certainly committed himself In his greeting—she little knew how much warm-hearted Ethel bad inlluenced him. As a flower scuds forth Its fragrance with the morning sun and refreshing dew, so did .Miss Worlhlugton's nature, in Uic home atmosphere which surrounded her for the llrst lime, soften and Improve; she grew more yielding, less self-coiitident Often in spite of herself, she found herself lingering in the garden In the cool fresh evenings, Ethel ostensibly her companion, hut I'hilip also in close attendance. Mie found herself listening to the young man's soft voice and often joining in his light laugh, but always under secret protest—only for the time, she told horsolf— only for Maud and El hel's sake, who she must admit were very kind to her. Om the evening of Philip's return aha was Initiated into the mysteries of billiards —with Philip for her teacher. And the pastime was not so distasteful to hor us It might huvo been—ns she hud felt so sure It would ho. Not. for months could she remember so bright an evening. Her pride was aroused a llttlo when 1'hlllp Curring. ton laughed at her blunders and tried to sot them right, lie had boon spoilt, she told horsolf. She tried not to let her slon. dor lingers touch his, oven by chuneo, while ho was patiently teaching her tho gumo. Hut Ethol's objectionable friends of a few previous evonlngs did not appear, and tho time seemed endurable to .Miss Worthing­ toii. The game was over, mid thoy were all lingering over their "good night." ".My boy, come nud huvo a smoko with JJie down-stairs," proposed Mr. Carriiigton to his son, "Why not hero father?" Philip asked with apparent amazement. "Oh, I never smoke here now I" his Hither answered with a in ."• mis glanco ut Florcnco. "Your mother 1ms given mo hor work-room below; it does better, und Is cooler now. In winter we can have It wanned. Como It Is getting late," Florence knew that sho had boon the cause of thu smoking-room being changed; it was anothor ploco of soll'-dciilal on the part of her shopkeeper kinsfolk. Kisses seemed us plentiful as "blackberries" in the UuiTingtou inoiingo. .niss Worthingtoii withdrew into horsolf, dread- lng a possible repetition of her cousin's greeting; but tho offence was uot repeated —their bunds only mot very coldly. Sho kissed her auut and tho girls, ovon her uncle, und tu a few moments found herself alone In her own room, thinking, not un. pleasantly, over her past day. TO BM COKTIMUBP. A FABLE. llattar Pass an Insult lfrom Some People Than to Keseut It, A tiger once invited a goat to dinner. Tbe geat was "tiokled to death" at the notice of the noble beast and wore his Bpikf tailcoat and link sleeve buttons in token of his appreciation. "Can I help you to some of this venison steak ? " the tiger asked tbe coat very cordially. The Koat could not eat venison steak, but he dissembled cleverly and preserved a smiling exterior. "My physician," he protested, "positively forbids venison steak." There «vae nothing' else on the labia, and the poor goat was obliged to sit idly by wbllo the tiger devoured a hearty ro- past. But the goat was noi going to deprive himself of the sweets of revenge. He accordingly pressed the tiger to dine with him tbe following evening. The ibvitution was accepted with thanks, and E romptly on time ibe tiger thruist his indlegs under tbe goat's mahogany. "Can I help you," sweetly inquired the host, 'to some of tbis frlooisaed tomato cans with brown paper sauce?' "No, thank you," rejoined the tiger, 'my doctor forbids.' 'So sor'y,' murmured tbe goat in secret glee, 'I fear yon will have only nn unsatisfactory meal,' •Ob, I snail do very well,' protested tbe tiger. Whereat he (ell upon and devoured tbe **$JwTwilaiin«d the latter with bis Wttteii P— FARM AND HOME. TUB 8IN01NG MUDS. EUOKNB FIELD. Oat yonder In the moonlight, whereto God's-Acre lies. Qo angels walking to and fro, singing their billa­ bles; Thelt r&dlent wings are folded ana their eyes are bended low, As they sing among the beds whereon the flowers delight to grow: '•Slecp^ oh, deep I The Sr.epherd mmnletli his sheep? Paet epoedeiti the ntght nway, Soon cometh the glorious day; Sleep weary onos while yo may— Sleep, oh, sleep l" -Acre see that fair and The flowers within Uod wondrous sight. And boor Ibe angels singing to tho sleepers through the night; And, lo t throughout the hours of day those gentle flowers prolong The iniislc of the angels In that tender slumber «ong: "Sleep, oh, sleep I Tho Sllepherd loreth his sheep I He that guardcih his flock the best Hath folded them to his loving breast- So, sleep y& now and take your rest— Sleep, oh, BleepI" From angel and from flower the yours have learned that BootlilngBong, And with its heavenly miiBlc sped the day-B and nights along; So, through all tlmo, whose flight the Shepherd's vigils g'.orlfy. (lod's-Acre elurabereth in the gruceot that sweet lullaby: "Sleep, oh, Bleep I Tho Shepherd loveth his sheep t Fast Bpeedetli tho night away, Soon cometh the glorious day: Sleep weary ones, while ye may— Bleep, oh, sleep I" —Ladle's Home Journal. FAItM NOTK8. Frnlt Culture. If you want to go into Iho fruit culture do not take tho trouble to go to a fruit eountry. Start right where you are with fruits suited to your cliinnte, and you wiil develop a good enough fruit country as you go along. Stock and Food. A variety of Btock calls for a variety of food. Feeding corn exclusively to all classes of stock is extravagant, even when corn is cheap, as it may not satisfy the requirements of the animals. The best results are obtained from a variety of food, as it supplies all necessities and, ns a con- sequenco, cheapens the cost. Our Farm. We like to hear a boy say "our form," "our stock," "our home." We like to Bee a father who gives the boy a good reason to say it. Tho way to make a boy take an interest in the farm is to give bim ac interest in the proceeds, however small. It does not take a large interest to give a boy a greut deal of interest in the farm. The Professional Garden. During n portion of the Bummer, eay through June and July, private gardens generally are nt tbe height of their productiveness—to the detriment of tbe professional market-gardener, but the private garden doeB not often begin to yield very eaily nor continue very late. It usually runs out by the 1st of August. The professional should then be in shape to supply nil domnnds. Seed Outs. None but oats of full standard weight shold bo used for seed. Light oats produce a week plant which does not mature early enough to escape Bummer heatB and droughts. Our climate is not so well adapted to oat growing as is that of moister Europe. Hence our new varie- tieties are always of foreign origin. Some of them are nearly as heavy ns barley when first introduced. The Pasture. Evon the best of pastures cannot bo de- ponded upon to carry tbe stock well all through the BOQSOD, and some provision should be made for possible droughts or exhaustion of the grass toward tbe close, of the Benson. This may be accomplished by saving a fteld of millet or Hungarian in Juno, rye in July or August, or, better still, a field of sweet corn utauchtime that it mny bn UBOI I for green fodder in September and October. It pays to carry the stock well on grnen fodder close up to the beginning of winter, but this rauiuot be done unices gome forethought is «iven to the matter in the spring and summer The Gooseberry. Tbo cultivation of tbe gooseberry has been almost impossible on account of the mildew that attacks the leaves and thus weakens the growth of the bushes so that no fruit can be produced. The me of the copper solution, however has been found to destroy the fungus, and thus makes the culture of this fine fruit possible. Few persons in America know what the goose berry really is. Hitherto we have been able to grow a few berries of the hardest kindB, but none that approach in quality the excellent varieties that are grown to perfection by tho English gardeners Selecting » Hreedlug: Sow. When six or seven weeks old is a good time to select a breeding sow from a litter. Hone should be selected that are not wide in the forehead and thick in the back of the neck, long in tbe back and of quiet and peaceable disposition, und, ot all things, don't select a squealer. In cross bred pigs those that have a little color of skin in large patches have always done well with UB, hut we prefer no color of bristles in cross bred pigs. A good Berkshire boar, bred to a well bred CheBter county sow, will give some pigs wilhe the colored scurf under the bristles, Tbese are always good. A Mew anil Dangerous Potato Pest. Insect Life, the periodical publication of the division of ontomology of the United States department of Agriculture, contain! among tbe editorial atticles of its April number an account of a dangerous pest which has recently found its way into this country, it is known as tbe potato- tuber moth (Lita sonanella Boisd.}, and was first noticed in 1885 in Tasmania. It litis been very destructive to potatoes in Australia, Tasmania, New Zealand and Algeria, but iu this country did not nt- troct attention until November, 1891, wben it appeared in California. The remedy advised is the immediate seclusion and destruction of all infected potatoes. Small Vrnita In the Orchard. Advice regarding the growing of small fruits in tbe orchard must be taken with some grains of allowance. It is urged that by this means we may keep up a careful system of cultivation and be getting some returns for our labor white doing it, without waiting for the orchard to come to full maturity. It may do well enough for two or three or four years, but bv even that time most of the small fruits, except tbe strawberry, are just getting where tbey will pay best. By this time the orchatd will have made such growth that the trees will be giving considerable shade and this is not a desirable condition for the small fruits. Tbe gooseberryjis almost tbe only thing fort will do well when heavily shaded, altbougbt the currant and raspborry will Btand shade if it is not very dense. We prefer to cultivate the young orchard in hoed vegetable cropB. which may be stopped any year, without losing the-;labor already performed upon them, but when tbis is done there must be heavy manuring to make up for tbe double drain in which we have subjected the soil. It will be found a good raotice to sow rye as soon as the vegetables are gathered; and then turn it under in the spring. - Milk, ;•',..', The care of the mlloh cow in summer is apparently »simple thlng-rw simple that ume (winen appear 0 Wink fy« onlj $ia0to.dpii turn her out pn » pMluro one or two things more that it will pay to observe. Unless tbe pasture is ample it will add to the profit to continue feeding a small ration of grain. Some dairymen even seem to find this advisable of full Bumruer grass, and the grass :» not the only thing that determines whether the pasture h good or bad, there should bt provisions for a permanent supply of good pure, drinking water. When the cows are left to drink from small streams and ponds they uro apt to getstaxnant water in tho Bummer, and this will not only make the milk impure, but will endanger the hea'th of those who drink it, and breed disease in tho cows us well. Another thing that is oft-'n neglected wl h cows ont at pasture is tho regular supply of Halt. In tho summer tbis IR more needed than in the winter .IR SO much ucclent food cnlls for a g'eater portion of suit thuu dry fodder. Common salt, however, i* one of tbo onstituents of milk nnd cows require it at all times. If the sail in invon to them regularly, or in kept ut all tiiuen within their reach, tbey wtl! never eat too much, but if deprived of it for a time nud then allow access lo a supply they may take enough to injure them seriously. ABOUT l'KOl'l.K. Algernon Charles Sivineburn was 55 years old on April 5. The bay* are growing yellow on tho poet's tomples und bin pen has not been very productive of recent limrs. Thero is no more chanting of "Lius Veneris" a;; there was in the "b»t tcr bright grey golden morn" of youth, and tbe "dusk of dolorous years" appears to hiwo »ent his mme into u relr-.wt for sencctitude. The death of Mrs. KHz i McK-o, widow of tho lato William McKie, of S:. Liuis, still leaves the principal ownership of the Globe-Democrat in the hands of a woman, an only daughter. The McKcc estate owns two- thirds of tho stock of the paper, the earning* of which have for many year* exceeded $200,000 a year. * * • The paper called Worn in records an amusing case of a bashful young man who used notes in proposing. "Afterward," said the young lady. "1 found his memorandum on the floor, where ,he had dropped it in his agitation. It was: 'Mention rise in salary. Mention loneliness. Mention pleasure in hor Bociety. Mention prospects from Uncle Jim. Never loved before. Propose.'" + * * Senator Saenuan was the victim of an April-fool joke porpetrated by the youth ful pages of the senate. He attempted ti pick up from the floor of one of the corridors of the capitol a fat pocke'boolc attached to a string, and was much mystified by the way it eluded him. Then the words "April fool" grcetoJ his ears, and he lodged a complaint with the doorkeeper, who has since been endeavoring to detect tbe young jokers. HickH: "Thatwas Mr. Blank. Strange you don't know him. His picture has been in all thn papers." Wicks: "Thut was probably the rea son why I did not rrognize him." Merchant (to applicant for portion of book keepor): "Aro you good at figures?" Applicant: "Well, 1 ou^ht to be; 1 kept book' in a dress-making establishment for hve y»ars." Dr. Pillsbury: "Well, _ Mr. Sceptic, did you follow my perscription?" Sceptic: "No; if I had 1 would huve broken my neck." Dr. Pillsbury: "Why, what do you mean?" Sceptic: "I threw the peremption out of the window." '_ Albert W. Weisbrod, of Oslkosh, a prominout lawyer, and ono of the attorneys in the celebrated state treasury cases died suddenly^ Wrapped in » 1' O I HOIIUUS Veil! in ilie mute that we ted rlglug from the shores •f sluggish utrenms, from low lands sosked by Irenhets or from raaruby muddy flats on the oat- ekltts ot populous cliles, Inrk disease and death. Immeehed la this poisonous veil of mist ere Isolated butlneis ttroctnres, manufacturing Tillage* and bumble teuemonts. For those who either from motives ot business Interest or dire necessity an dally constrained to breathe this envenomed atmosphere, there is no immunity save In an efficient medicinal safeguard, lloetetter's Stomach Bitters fully flllls the need, protecting whole commuDltlei from tho (nxldlons attacka of malaria, a disease which In Its more malignant forme la scarcely less to bo dreaded in the Individual than typhus. Every type of It la thoroughly eradicated by the Hitters. This peerless medicine also remedlua dyspepsia, constipation, liver anal kidney trouble, rheumatism and nerv ouioeia. •l**p 8PIUNG MF.niCINE as. Tie a restorative, too, of appetite, aa4 teak. DODKING THK A1UDU5 Canadian* Will "Soli" Their Vessels to Foreigners, V ICTOHIA, April 26. —Persons .interested in the Beating industry nre considering a plan for evading thu agreement beiween tho United States and Great Britain for restricting sealing in Behring sea. Tho scheiuo is to sell settling vessels to representatives of other nations. Representatives from Germany and Italy will probably bo hire shortly to take schooners and send them to liebring sea under other flagB. B. F. A LLRN 4b Co., 865 Canal St., New York, are solo agents In tho United States for Boccham's Pills. 25 cents a box. More physicians commit suicide than the inombera of any othor ot the learned professions. No HiLj.'WAY W ORK. Cure your cough thoroughly. H AI.K'B U ONBT or H ORBUOUND AND T AB will do It. P IKE'S T OOTUACUS Daors Cure in one minute. There are In tbe entire country about '450.000 Indians, who control 00,000,000 acres ot the public land. FITS!—All Fits stopped freo by Dr. JTZfw'i Qrtat Jftrvt JUitorer, No Fits after first day's use Marvellous cures. Treatise and 1*13.00 trial bottle fiou to fit cases. Send to Or. Kline, 031 Arch St., Phlla., Fa. Man formerly had four feet, but he decided to deal the cards with two of them. For strengthening and clenrlrir the voice, use "BROWN'S BRONCHIAL fltOOIIES.' 1 —"I have commended them to frlonds who wero public speakers, and thoy have proved extremely •ervi'-.eable."— Rtv. Iftnry Word "Faith" was described by an Ohio boy as "expectln' something yo aln' goln' to get." Needed hj Nearly Kverjhody. In tho sprint; months tin- ncr-csidty of n stood blond-purifylii^, slrcnirlhcnliiir medicine Is fell, by tin- Ini'ite majority of people. During llic winter unions iiupurlllcs nccu- inulntc In the blood, us n eousenuencc of close contlucincnt In poorly vcntllulcd tenements, stores or work-shops, or too high living. Therefore, when the milder weather ionics, the blood is tumble to sustain tho various organs of the body which need nd dltional strength, and the consequence is "that tired feeling," biliousness, sick headache, possibly dyspepsia, or the appoarnnce of some blood disorder. So popular has Hood's Snnmpnrilln become at this sea- ton that It is now generally admitted to ho The Standard Spring Medicine. It thoroughly purifies and tho blood, ere- atcs a good appetite, cures hillouoncas, and hendncho, overcomes that tired feeling, gives healthy action to the kidneys and liver, and ImparU to the whole body a feeling of health and strength. Try it this spring. General 8crrcll Is sold to havo Invented an electric Instrument for striking a shin when fourteen miles distant from New York a blow equal In force to SO, 000 foot tons. The Only One Ever Printed— Can Too Find tlm WorilT There Is u 3 Inch display advertisement In this paper Mils week which has no two words alike except one word. The same it true ot each new one npiieariugcai-h week from Tho Dr. Darter Medicine Co. This house placet a "Crescent" on everything they niako and publish. I.uoU for It, send them the name of the word, and they will return you BOOK, BIAUTlVtll. I.ITIIOQIUIMH or SAMfLEJ ntBB. Jane Scrimshaw lived In London during the reign of eight sovereigns, from Ellia beta to Anne. Of her 127 yean, eight ot them were spent In an almshouse. • 100 Honnnl. ttlOO. The readers ot this lmpur will bo pleased to leum that thero is ut IraRt one ilrcn'tM dlei-ami that scienco lias boon able to i-ure in Ml K B alamos, and that la Catarrh. llall'6 Catarrh Curo Is the only noBltlvo oure now known to the medtoiil fraternfly. Catnrrh botng n constitutional ilfnraso, roqiitres a eon. Btltuttorot treatment. H II U 'B Catarrh Curo It taken Internally, acting directly upon th" blood and tinlcoUB nurfnct'S of tho flvstotn, thorohy destroying the foundation of tlio illsuaBO, ana giving tho patient strength by building up tho conHtitutloii and nsfdsUng imlnri, Jn doiin,' Itn work. Tho proprietors have so much fulth In its curative powers that thoy offer Ono lluudiod II O H OTB for any case thut H fails to euro, bond lor lUt of testimonials. Address, V. .1. CHKNI-TY & CO., Toledo, O. jO-Sold by DrugglstB, 75a Tho room's In disorder, Tho rat's on tho table, Thoflowor-stniid upset.and thonii6chlef to pay: And .lohnny is screaming As loud ns lu-'s uble, For nothlner ffocs right when mamma's away. What a scene of discomfort and confusion homo would bo if mamma did riot return. If your wife Is slowly breaking down, from n comblnnlioa of domcstlo cares nnd femalo disorders, make it your first business to restore her health. Dr. Pierce's Favorito Prescription is without a peer 03 a remedy for feeble nnd debilitated women, and Is tho only medicine for tho class of maladies known as "female diseases" which Is sold, by drupgists, under a positive guarantee from the manufacturers that it will glvo satisfaction, in ovciy case, or tho money will bo refunded. It (a a posltlvo cure for the most complicated cases. It's an Invlgoratinp, restoratlvo touic, and a soothing nnd strengthening nervine, Impartlncr tone and vigor to the whole system. It's a legitimate medicine, too—carefully compounded by an experienced physician, and nd opted to woman'g delicate organization. »«um Dance VarcA I Vlil. B AH A KDDBAS , Cat., Fobruary, 1630. My hoy, 18 yoars old, was so afloated by Bt, Vitus Danco that ho could not go to tohool for two years. Two bottles of Pastor Koenig'e Nervo Tonlo restored his health, and be It now attending school again. AflOHAEL O'OONNEL. B «comincD<la It to Many. Buiuonn, Ind., Oot. 1, 1880. My daughtor beoaino eplleptlo about five yeart ago through a fright. All pbyaiolane' treatment availed nothing, until I usod Pastor Koenlg'n Nerve Tonlo, whloh at onco dispelled the attacks. It lo the boat romody I ever used, and i have recommondod It to many ot snob, as aro Buffering from this dread dltoaaa. MAilTHA ZIOKLEa —A Talnalile floo* e>n tfervona Dlsonsos sent rroe to any address, aud poor pationut can also obtain thla jDudicine freo uf oliurae* Tula remedy haa been prepared by tho Itovorend Pastor Koeutfr. of Fort Wayne. In A* aloce 1879, and is no* prepared underhls dfreoUon by the KOENIO MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by Drnirclats at 81 per Bottle.' O for CS toren Hlzo, 81.7/!. OBottlosforSO. FREE Sample Cake of Soap l2Jr*g« Uookon Dermatology und Deauty, lllus- tnitod. On bkfn, tJcaln, Nervoui aud tlleod His esses. Soot sealed fur 10c. | also DiHflgiira- iiwntallke Blrtli Murks, MiilM, Warts, India Ink and Powder murks. Scurs I minus,thuliums of Nose bliperAuoua Hair, l'liu- pics, etc JOHN II. Woohniiitv. JMiriHutoloa-Ut, Islti Wcat 41ta alroel, M. «. Wly. (Sonsultatlon free, atoOlceor by letter. FROII THE "PACIFIC) JOURNAL." "A Tutt. "A groat invention I ins been made by Dr. Putt. That eminent ohemist hag produced Ms Hair Dye wliloh Imitates nature to porfeel Imn It aeta liiutantnneoiialy anil H perfectly hui'iuleai." Price, HI. Ofli.ce, 80 A 41 Park Pluoo, N. Y, GARFIELD TEA Ml of bad out Inuicurea Sick lleailaehe| realbreat;om|>l«»xlan|Cur«aCvnMtlpatloii Over comsi remit* B ..1 I H tm Ut»tH H »l» till. SuHt, K.« lot cat/. the stouiac: BUI _- - ..veraai K the blood, are safe an< e best medicine kni 8 refl-uhue. S wels, purl-l effectual il JWB for bilious—•.. <, ?"«UM!hM>i dyapaiwla, foul lireath. beadaeue,ioeiiuu depression, painful dlgosUon, bad oomptoilon. and all dlsoiuea caused by failure of tho stoutoeb, liver or bowels to per•roper funoUoiu. Persona arivtu to ovcr " .tajriBt; one after each men orient by uiaf inefltod by t .-l— .i -..-.-Si"»'0ue after each uiea Price, Wi •ainnle. jjo. At DruitKlsU, orient by uia 1 lifPANB O IKMIOAL 00,. WTTpruce.St.. New Vork S TJACQBSOH TRADE j^e ^raJ^ MA " K ^ CVBD) PBOHPUY AND PEE!tANEWTt.Y RHEUUATISBI, . lumbago, neadaohe, Toothache, m is tr it, ALGIA, Sore Throat, Sweliinga, Froat-bltea, 8 CI A. TIC A« Bpralnt, Brulaet, Burnt, Sculdas tWOHaRLES A. VQGELEft CO., •lltllllMt .lM CHEAPER THAN BARB Wll^^&fiS^ 11 ^ KpP North Dakota. ^"teS"deli»: 11 Li L. S tablngton and Oreiion/the Vref * *™ ™* Government und CHK.Ar mi Northern | Paolflo R. R.L Best Airicaltnral, Orating aud TfjuEeFLanJl HARTMAN et iM,etnei< feacei WIRE PANEL FENCE. .ofjshwie, u ft "August Flower 99 "What is August Flower for ?•* As easily answered as asked. It is for Dyspepsia. It is a special remedy for the Stomach and Liver.— Nothing more than this. We believe August Flower cures Dyspepsia. We know it will. We have reason* for knowing it. To-day it has an honored place in every town and country store, possesses one of the largest manufacturing plants in the country, and sells everywhere. The reason is simple. It floes one thing, and does it right. It cures dyspepsia® { t Cni-ea Colila, Concha, Bore Throat. Croats utliiunui, Wl,oi.|,i„ K Cnuuli, Ilronchltla un* Atttlmin. A ei-rlilii fnr t'onniimptlon In flri4 a 'am-H, and atari.'*. Von will tcf in n<ivniii-i'<l H I IIKOB . Cut en tlio oxcollent olleot after tnhlnir tlio tlr„l iloso. HiiId by dealers everywhere. Larto bolto-, S j cent* nud |1 .00. Spring Troubles. Farmers and all other persons who are exposed to the weather In out-of- door pursuits have cause to dread thlj season of the year. They work and overheat themselves, anil then, bo tominu suddenly chilled, they contract a cold which settles In theft^ back. This Isthecxiieilcnrrqf a ureal many people. Tho result is rheumatism, or pneumonia, or pleurisy. The real reason Is that the cold litis affected their kidneys, und all thess maladies come from distillling Ihoso organs. If they will take K KID'S Guit- SIAN COUOn AND KlDN'UV CURE tllC^ will Hud that It is a certain and never- fnilini,' remedy for ;tll troubles of thli sort. It contains nothing deleterious, nothing that can Injure them In the slightest degree, and there Is no dan- per from an overdose, but It Is tb« best remedy for till maladies that arise from it cold. Ask your druggist Tor It, and If he will not get It for you write to ug. .Small bottles 25 cents, large ones 50 cents. S YLVAN H EMKDY Co., Peoria, 111. OOIiD MEDAL, PARIS, 187a W. BAKEIl & CO.'S Breakfast Cocoa from which tha aiatis of set hat bscn ramovad, It oeiofufaly furs mmd it it eofulle. No Chemicals art uitd la IU preparation. It hu n.tjr* than thru f (m «i (A« lirtngtA ot Coco* mlitd wt%k Bturch, Arrowroot «r Bap*, and W th«refor« f*r aton noinlc«l, cot tin ff Uit fA*« MM ctntacvp. ItWdtl)«lQiii,»o«r- Ijiblog, •trroytbtiiljir, MULT trt«i-TBO, and admirably adapt*! for InvaUdi w wtH aa for pamopi lo health. told by flrootri cyerywhw. V. BAKKR & CO., Doroheiter, Hut. IEWI8; 98 PERCENT LYE tm VotVUMfll J»Jill )>««JTllUl«d« (1UTKNTKIJ.) Tho strongest nnd pvrett Ly* made, UnliKo other Lye, It belDf it line jiowder and pucked In a CAB .viih rcmovublo lid. tbe content* iro nhvHy* ready for me. Will iiinko the bnt perfumed Hard Soap In tt> minutes without boiling, II I N tlio hent for clean In* wait* plpea. diHhfeclirif; Hnkn, cloveM, wiifltuni; bottle*, paint?, trees, eto. PKNNA. SALT MFG. CO. (it'll. AgtB., PIllU., Vft. GREAT COMBINATION. The Sprinter with tbe Lubun tiushion Tire. 1 1 -J Inches wide, half round, with Warwick hallow rtm. l'rlce, »1SJ. or with th. Oil noh.r rneumatlc, tm. btrlct- I. high . . grade ami licaa. etc. Also f. ad Cjtcl. U (i t (i *l ;i(. I In SPRINTER. lung whavl baHO, loni liiiM liic.lluiii iiiicu Hu fe tie Lllifritl (HbcmintH to thu trade, i><i r.n D I K .) iiniimfai'tmorB of (.'liihlreti'n Cat .lasei, 1:i.f!if":uLulH, ItoclililiiUlirid Invalid Uolllllfl CTl »!r., liMlitr Tup DetOci, vie, Ksniio from In donlrf<d nod cata< •,«„„,imbo«•,,!. LUBURC M'F'O CO., SL >a ,aml ti'-'S a, 8th St., Philadelphia, fa. .CYCLES Of TH« HIGHEST GRADB Eacera and EoadBter a , Ladloa' and dent*'. Finest Line In ih. West. Writ, for Catalogue. ActM Wanted. Exclusive Territory. Manufacturers' Price*. T. D. G ANSE, Importer and Kir* Afunt, 60S Htalo St., OHIOAUO. SI25iQQ. Month mi Epri.ii Te A «.nta to »>U low «. Risnra *oa, „ "* w .f M a.mM. SAMPLES FREE I THE •t» ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC KIDNEYS, roinove LIVKB Ufsordor, u Jllil alronRtli, renew apnotlto, restore lioaTtli and ylgororyouth. " • power Inoreaaed. lionoa, norvea, niua- . clos, rocolve new force. L Ittfforlng.from complaint! ne. . J o u "«r totholrae*, tuluglt, in* ~—-jim—mmme^ a Saro. Bpooily euro* fteturna roan bloom oirclmoka,\ioauilil«i ( Complexion! «p !i!L!I ?7. w i! ler T'' A" K oml »« gootU bear pamShlot. Bourt <>»aeott\««« , DM. HABTEB WBBIOIMI C0 ..M. Unit, Mfr WANTED Tha addrtwa of ollaoldlora " fl aiaw who linmuittmiloil a Una a»ar «l nyv*nn .mimiiurofiioro«than IWiuii BU l>D IE RS'ni»donnul proof outheaum. MOfctes, P.O.feol 1106, DeUYW, Cote? HOMESTEADS.""* 8 FAT FOLKS REDUCED Mrs. Alloa Maple. Oreiion, Mo.,,w.rli»p I 1, 111 I 1''My wouhtwUHtiaOpounds,now It 1.196, t mini*Inn of Mb Ills.'' For ulriiuliir. udill.»., with Co., r.OAV I'.B.NVlllSK. MoVf<iW»TlirotrH.<lhll>iiilii.]ll. Patents! Pensions! gaud fnrlnr.ntor'i Qulde or How to Obtain u Patent. Baud for Digest of »'*n.l..u und llounly I .nwa. 'BARLOWS INDIGO BLUK. >fli9lfam|ly WaiUBlui, JOi!«SJbJiaroccr.. •• PtaoV Remedy fci Catarrh Utb* Host, Kiwleat to Use, and Oheapeat CATA R R H Boia by armm at WW asU. Mr >

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