The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on May 21, 1892 · Page 4
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May 21, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, May 21, 1892
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A Caption* Crllle. "On a rocont trip to Philadelphia' romnrkod Dr. Frank Cbilds, "I o«ou* pled a Bent with nn olderly female of an arjjnmontiUlvo turn of mind, who, recognizing my calling from my attire, gradually led me into a discus* •ion upon religious matters. "The old lady was an interesting talkor, and the conversation ran smoothly until wo llntly disagreed upon a certain point Sho took one vlow of it, and I took a second that was tho direct rovorso, ••Thon wo resorted to scriptural quotations to convlnco each other, and for sevorul minulos they flew thlolc jnd fast • Suddenly I recalled one that I was convinced would snttlo the matter. •• -You sco, madam,' I said, 'St. Paul in his Kpistlo to tho K|tiosians, says—' and I ropoatod tho passago to her in what I consider my most 1m- prossivo mannar. My opponont paused and rofloctcd a moment. "'Vcs,' sho repllad, with an air of Arm conviction. 'I know all about it and I uon't think any tho bottor of Paul for suying that' ••] gracofully surrendered."—Com. morclnl Advortiscr. <oo*vml A CUILDLtSS HOME. Smith »nd his wife have every luxury ;h»t money can buy, but there U one 1 thing lacking to their happiness. Both are fond of children, but no little voices prftttle, no little feet patter in their beautiful home. "I would give ten years of my life If I could have one healthy, living, child of my own," Bmlth often says to himself. No woman can be tho mother of healthy offspring unless she herself Is in good health. If she Buffers from female weakness, general debility, bearing-down pains and functional derangements, her physical condition Is such that sho cannot hope to have healthy children. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription Is a eoverlgn and guaranteed remedy for all these aliments. Worn-out, "run -down," feeble women, need Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It builds them up. It's a powerful, restorative tonic, or strength-giver—free from alcohol and Injurious drugs. The entire system Is renewed and Invigorated. It improves digestion, enriches the blood, dlspola aches and pains, gives refreshing sleep, and restores flesh and strength. It's the only guaranteed medicine for women, sold by druggists. Both the method and reanlta whesi Byrup of Figs U taken; It b pleasant and refreshing to tha taste, and act* gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, deansee the sys- **m effectually, dispels colds, head- johee and fevers and OWM habitual constipation. Byrup of Figs U tha enly remedy of its kind ever pro- <>ioed, pleasing to tho taste and ae- eeptable to tho stomach, prompt in Ha action and truly beneffoial la its offecta, prepared only from tho moat healthy and agreeable substaneea, las manr excellent qualities oommend It to all and have made it tho moot popular remedy known. Byrup of Fig* is for emlo hi 60e jnd |1 bottles by all leading drog- glsta. Any reliable druggist who may not haTO It on haadwiQ pro- ouro it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do set aotwpt aay substitute. CALIFORNIA FIB SYRUP CO. *4« mmitoo, MI. ummmu, nr. or Free, flail, to Ladies by a beautifully filos- trated book, containing over ninety pages of most important information about the ailments of women. Also a full code of established rules of etiquette for women and a perpetual tidies' calendar. Contains not a word oi objectionable matter, and is crowded from cover to cover with information which every woman, young or old, should become familiar with, and advice which has restored many and many a suffering woman to perfect health and happiness. Mo woman should live without a copy of " Guidt tt Hitaltk and BtiqutUt? by Lrdla E. Pinkham. Send s two-cent stamps to cover postage and packing wheu you write. ^ZZ^ZS-t^ Mm. Co., Lynn, Mass. jp^wMJBBmm •••••••••• •Tutt'sTinyPills* Aenablt> tnedrspeptleto CNtt whatever A howUbea. They<UUMth.foodtoaa- w i • aimlUUaaAd nonrlsh tha bod/, «l»* A appetiteend develop flask, JpHeSi *»(• eeeeeeeef s» IB PRIDE'S CONFLICT. A STORY OF CASTE. Among Florence's late troumes, pernnps not the leant lmd been the state or Indecision she was always In. She mlnlit not wish to leave her present home; but, having «c ecptcd It only under some pressure, and temporarily, slio might not be nl>l« to remain, should her Uncle and aunt tttko for granted tlint her visit wns :it an end, and her legitimate homo ready to receive her. In proportion as her chances of remaining seemed to grow precarious, so did lior do. ilro to stay gain strength, until sometimes the thought of leaving her present home was Intolerable to her; but at lust her fears were set at rest. On tho arrival of Lady Haven's letter, the Caningtoii's were all clamorous In their desire that she should remain with them at least some time long, er, If the mint leave them eventually, on bor aunt's rottirn to England. "Why, Florence, my dear, I thought your home was to be with us for good*" her uncle told her. •«Wo cannot spare yon, yet, dear," Mrs. Carrlngton said; and Florence know how •tiiecro her aunt always was. "It U Impossible, Florence You must writo to your grand lady-aunt and tell her yon cannot go," spoilt Ktlio) declared. "Why, Florence, you have promised over •nd over again you would not think of leaving us yet I" Maud told hor. All romonstrated with her but Philip, tnd ho remained silent, eating his breakfast the while unconcernedly, but watching hor, Florence felt with Inteutness. For the llrst time In her life her conscience, love, and prldo pained her equally. .SUB know her own lioart now, and the knowledge little pleased her. Slio had learnt that hor life must be one of lasting pain, which lior prldo would never stoop low enough to rcscuo her from; and her conscience whispered faintly that, now that tho power lay Inlierown hands, she should shun the lovo »hu did not mean to accept. It might ho hers to take or loavo, as sho chose, but novel- to play with. A shadow, she thought, had lallon on Philip Oarrlngtoii '.t bright faco who)) the subject of lior leaving them had been first mentioned; but his voice alouo was silent In urging her to stay, This did not osuiipo Kthcl'n observation, and What sho noticed iho rarely let pass. "Philip," she said, "you are the only one of us who does not ask Florence to stay." "I have but little faith In my power to Influence your cousin, Ktlwl—that may be tho reason," be answered gravely; and Ethel looked amazed. Tho words sank deeply into Florence's heart. It' she had pride, she knew he had fur more; she fell colldent too that he would novcr beg for her love. He knew her pride, and would subduo it utterly or leave. Sho might be u Uuronet's daughter, the nicuo of a (Jountcss; but she must stand on ail equality with himself ere ho sought her hand. Uo had gauged hor prldo thoroughly, and that seemed to hurl her more than all besides, and to make the barrier be. tween tliein quite Impassable. What sho did not know was that ho had tho advau. tage uu his side, He knew what her Cod­ ings were toward himself, and that she was striving against them, while she could only think ho liked her; and the uncertainty tormented her. His alternate coldness and ompressemcnt kept her love and pride always on tho rack. She would never accept Ills love, nevor marry liiui sho told hcrsell'; but still she could not leave him—at any rate, not just yet—a little while hence she would. She had decided upon lK:r answer to Lady Haven—her aunt and cousins should prevail. She had indeed promised that she would help them with their Uhrisliiias party—a pleasure they always looked forward to.— tiliu dreaded the long journey to Nico, and she could not break her word. She would avail herself of her aunt's kindness two months later, she wrote to tho Countess Ituvcu, to her ladyship' ludlgiiatiou. "Nor mother's blood lias prevailed," Lady Meddowes declared. "You see mother, she has decided for her tradesmen kinsfolk, and perhaps It is better; It will at least rid us of some trouble. She would not be a young lady easy to control, and I doubt her ways being our ways." Hut Lady Haven evidently had a soft place in her heart for her niece. She bad eared for her brother as much as it was In her nature to care for any one la the world; and her conscience pricked her a little that she had thrown oil'his child in her llrst great sorrow, and driven her under influences which she had been unused to, the very novelty of which, to a young girl, yielded a certain fascination. Hut Florence's rofusal to accept her cousin's Invitation was rather decided, and Lady Knvon bad little hope of altering her niece's decision. Florence had promised the Harringtons' to remain with them over Clirlstmas, and she intended to keep hor word. She was disinclined for tho long Journey toNleoJust then; mid with all pos. slide gratitude lor hor cousin's kindness, she was most of all disinclined to accept iter hospitality. With her aunt, on her return to England, it might bo dill'erent, did she still wish for her society. All this Lady Raven might toll her daughter or not, as sire chose, but the result was the saiuo. Florence choso to remain with the Car- rlngtous' for the present. Lady Haven wrote agatn to her, enlarging upon the folly of her decision, and remarking en passant that she thought It early days for lior In her deep mourning to be even contemplating taking any part in the Oariiugton'a Christmas festivities, not to speak of the injudlulousncss of Identifying herself with people whom it might he most lncoi>Y.enltint to know In time to come. The last remark of her aunt's struck liome, and deeply Florence felt Its miserable worldly-wisdom aud truth; but Florence had decided beyond retraction, and, if sue Imirto decide again, she knew hor choice would bo the same. Maud and Kthcl were wild with delight at their cousin's decision. To them her pride had been always veiled—to them at least the had boon always sweet and loving as It was In her better nature to be. With them there could be uo question of ine. quality or pride; she reserved that for the only one who she felt to he, not her equal certainly, but far, far above her. Uer pleasure in the present was dimmed by her aunt's reproach that she bad forgotton hor mourning, aud this sho confided to Maud. "I do not see that you need take It te heart," her cousin said. "It is not neoes. aarlly wrong because your aunt tells you it hi. I believe 0*0 ought 'not to nurse grief too much, liesides, you are really In your own home—It Is not like seeking pleasure abroad; and, If you did that, dear, to please us all, I eanuot see the harm."-, •nd then Florence was content. "So you have at last decided that yeu will honor my mother and father's home with your presence for a few month's longer. Hiss Worthlngton," Phil p said mooklugly, but, on. raising her eyes to his, she saw uu. mistakable signs of pleasure in his faoe, and this compensated a little for bis words. «I do not see why you always take pleas, ure lu laughing at me Mr.Oarrlngton," she answeredoettishlv. "I star, selflshlv, be. eattse ft gives me pleasure; auu youriuoth. •r and father have kindly asked mer" ••And the pleasure is not even spoilt by your being compelled sometimes to remain In the same bouse with met'" "Yes, it Is," site answered quickly; but you are often absent, and I spend a good deal of time In my own room"—-this half in pique, half in earliest. . >... •'Forgive me if I do not believe always what you say. or rather what you wish me to believe, Miss Worthlngtou," her, wu»la MdUax. , viMi 'words were vague, but she resented ttsin, and turned from him vou^wptuous, !,:.! '«*iaMm<,«; i«( (here: be a; (rum between rwkntiiriieil (hiuKlng Iwwflti Mr™ ton, and the knowledge maddened her. She tried vainly to withdraw her hand, even though site loved too well the pressure which retained it. Florence, you have told me many times you hate me. I own to you I do not believe that; lint I may bo tempted to believe something else—something your prldo might sorely dislike—if you persist in this unnatural reserve with me." His words maddened and yet enchanted her, they Were so vague, hut yet so sweet to her. "Now Is Iheru a compact of good fellowship between us?" he asked. "You are fimll.li to imagine there should not be, How could I separate ynu from tho rest If I wnnldr" "Well, then, I will not Imaglno It—I will believe, Florence, that we are the firmest friends in the house; and In confirmation I will ask you once nunc for a proof, as I have asked you many limes before. Never call 1110 'Mr, Carrington' again—my Christian name is far shorter and easier; and, as your cousin, I huve a right to ask that you should call me by It. Do you understand! 1 " ho asked earnestly. "It Is a right r do not acknowledge. You arc not my cousin—I will never call you anything," sho answered perversely. He hurt her prldo constantly by persistently placing himself upon an equality with her iii all ways, "Well, please yourself then,'' ho said lightly. Do not call me uiiything; tome that will be far preferable to "Mr, Car. ringtail,' Now shall I tell you, Floronco, what you perhaps will scarcely believe?— It Is lu your power, If you choose, to be very selfish to your mint, uncle, and cousins. They have the bad tasto to believe that they cannot have too much of me—they would even like mo to bo always with them 1 my father looks for 1110 in the evening so much that I give up many things to be with him then—oven business, and that is not a little for me to resign,— And yet you have kept me ten days from my hp ||)0| )t may he In your power to lsh me many more. Away from you, I snap my lingers at your pcrvcrscness; hut Willi )'<il|-~we||, I confess it pains me, and I do not ohoose to hoar It, Now you know that in the home that it has pleased you to adopt you can, if you will, deprive me of my rightful place," lie confessed then that sho possessed sumo power over him, Her heart was beating strangely with pleasure hitherto unknown, aud something for the thus softened her. "I do not wish to keep you away; It Is your absence I resent," she said; uud her bund was still lingering in his—loosely held now, but still there, "Ah, Florence, will the day ever come when 1 can believe Unit? I dare nut think so," he said. "Pridestands tlrst with you; but 1 tell you It shall never wreck my happiness—I shall meet you always 011 your own ground. Do not forget that." ClI.M'TI'.ll X Tho days rolled on quickly, much toe quickly for Florence, It seemed now an understood thing that her visit, extended by two months, should terminate thou Clirlstmas was past—the happiest Christ, ma*, Floronce thought, she had ever spoilt, lu spite of painful recollections. She never asked herself the reason, and could nearco ly have answered had she done so; but she had basked in the sunshine of a true home for the tlrst time in lior life, she had rev. ellod too lu the brightness of l'hillp Cur rlngtou's almost uninterrupted society; she had lacked none of the comforts which were so essential to her nature, though perhaps a few useless luxuries were omitted; but sho never missed them, She hud lmd many good wishes and kind presents—amongst the latter, a plain gold hand bracelet from Philip Carrliigtoii. In ber jewel-box were a dozen handsome bracelets, mementoes of old times; but none of these hud given bor one-tenth tho happiness which she felt wheu the simple golden circlet clasped her arm for tho tlrst time. She had accepted It with but little outward show of pleasure, beyond u bent head, blushing cheeks, ami 11 few whispered nervous words of thanks. Hut Philip knew, when he always saw the bracelet shilling on her wrist—often hidden, pushed buck under her muslin cull', yet ulwuys (here—without word i to tell him, how hilich it was prized, ile had lieeu doubtful whether she Would take it from him, lud gave it lightly, saying— «It Is a portc-bonhour I bought In Paris for Kthel; so If you do not llko it, I can Btlll keep it for her; but, as it Is, she is no loser, I think"—nor was she, for he bad bought her one of treble Its value. "The idea pleased 1110." Florence's hand grasped It eagerly enough, if lior words woro thankless. She held her wrist towards him that lie might clasp it on, and it always stayed there. Letters often came from Nice disapproving Florence's prcsont conduct and censur lng her for sncrlllclug all her pride and throwing aside so lightly all her old ties for new ones; and especially for thinking in her present heavy mourning of joining in anything so uttorly incongruous and frivolous us the contemplated bull at Fulham. All this was quite beyond Lady Haven's comprehension. If her ladyship fulled to draw her niece from her evil ways, she effectually succeeded In spoiling Florence's first simple pleasure. The luipru- denoe of Identifying herself almost publicly with people so much beneath hor own station was, tu Lady Haven's eyes, beyond all censure. Apart from hor own secret pleasure, Florence could not deny that there were germs of truth and worldly- wisdom In what her aunt said. Could she havo separated Philip from the herd and placed him in her own world, how happy she would have been I Uor love was not. vet d »«D enouieli to suffer vol unturlly for its cause: It had still to pass through some purifying Ure, She shrank Instinctively from mixing with hor aunt's guests. She had always kept herself soon, tlrely from all their visitors that she scarce, ly knew who they were, but she could imagine ; aud she felt degraded at tho bare thought as ber auut ltaven told her, of Identifying herself with them. She was disgraced in her own eyes by accepting f UOB Invessuii t k1 11 d 11 ess, from people whom, In her heart, alio must despise, One only was excepted—und, alus, ho could not bo sopurutud from the others I Moreover, he seemed to read her heart closely. Philip Oarrington was not a man to be loved lightly, lie had dared to raise his eyes to one who was perhaps beyond his reuob, and he meant to woo hor until she yielded; but, should'she still flaunt her pride, he would force himself to forget her. Meanwhile, as he drank in the sweet, nois offered to him, the sunny light deepened In his gray eyes and smiles lioverod over his lips. He coveted tho prize, and he would try hard to win it; but pride was deeply rooted In his nature also, • •'• ••• • ( No one would have known the Miss Worthlngton of a year post. Her cheeks were now flushed to: the hue of a rose, her eyes sparkling aud brilliant, her dark hair was tangled end foil almost to her waist— worse still her dainty hands were soiled, aud wore grasping long ivy and holly wreaths. To crown all, she was mounted. It seemed ureuarlouslv, on a ladder and was weaving wreaths with artistic taste round the pictures and glasses of the Cur. rl'igton's drawing-room, How happy she war, and how fair she looked, as she koonly enjoyed her tlrst labor I "A year ago I She would not stop to think; but yet some thoughts forced them, •elves Into her mind. A year ago the apleu. did rooms In Portland Place wore being decorated for • heavy Christmas dinner, where mirth would be the ouly thli.g luek. lug. Jhen shehad languidly given oidera to professional artiste, and uritiulsQd their successful eflprti, ou)y to flnd trivial do* rent no H,w*» dJttvreut now, Wmid, KthvJ, end Philip ware *\\ in eouno.il w|f 1 bW m»y m ,UHI«.eJ|« thuu admire, "Look, Kthei; and' teu mrlt W fWHj.mjist ^B tower,; fcam tw»e»J' riiiii what m w aw* "I have hurl, you, 1 am surei- sue cried, aud she gra-ped hli wrist, slinking it pctu. 1 lunlly. Florence, lie is laughing at vou," her cousin told her; and then Florence saw that lie was, while she was nlmnst crying herself. "How dare you?" she exelaalmed. He always had power to torment her, and she almost hated him for It. "How dare I what—e-.iteh you when yon roll? Well it was presumption on my part, Florence, wns it not? I have read some- whore," Philip suid gravrly, "of a Spanish (jiiecu, WI111-.1'. horse was carrying her swlft- •y to destruction—to touch the (Jueen was death In those days. Well, a common herdsman perilled hi* Ufc—doubly you sec, Tor lie caught her Majesty in his arms as she was fulling to certain death below.— The (Jueen was very magnanimous—she actually spared his lire, hi spite of Ids contact with her Majesty's sacred person 1" lie spoke half in anger, lmir In run, and •lie was listening, watching like u frightened child. A sudden impulse prompted her to rencli out her hand towards him again, and he grasped It quickly. "Huw foolish you are to say such tilings to me—I mean how good you were to save me, I might really have been hurt I And how silly I was sho said nervously and Incoherently and trying now vainly to loosen lior hand from hli grasp. 'My presumption Is forgiven, I see," he answered lightly; "but I forbid your mounting ugaiii. 1 might not be equally successful nor you equally magnanimous.— You sec I had been thinking for the lust fen m|n||tos how to catch you, for I saw your fall was evident sooner or later. Per. haps It is an omen, Florence," he said, laughing the laugh that angered her so often, that hurt her pride so sorely, uud that touched her heart »o deeply, »«•••• "There Is an utter want of delleaey,Flor­ ence, in your making any sort of public a]>- pearaucc in your present deep mourning. Your cousin Margaret uud myself arc both equally umiued at your wishing such a thing, or indeed for any gaiety. If, us you say, it is impossible tu Moid it, ut least you must not think of dancing; lint tills surely 1 need not wuru you about. Unless you are strangely altered you will scarcely cure, 1 think, to make an exhibition of jour, lull* with tradespeople." Thus wrote Lady Haven to her niece; and, though Florence crushed the letter Indignantly in her baud, she could not help feeling how deeply she would have sympathized u year ago with tho sentiments it contained, Her pleasure was spoilt, she told herself; bul her pride and conscience were alike unhurt. She knew her mourning wus loo deep for ordinary festivity, but her wishes had cheated her into Ihiuklng she could not avoid tills. A compromise was just possible, she thought, and of thai shu would avail herself—she might adorn herself us best she could, and us she secretly yearned to do, for admiration, but sho would not dance, She could hardly ubscnt herself on the occasion, as her (Hint UuS postponed the yearly ball from Christmas to the com- mcncciueiil of the year just on her account. That alone must make her join in the festivity, and she also felt Instinctively thai Ihe Cai-i'ingtoii's were proud of having her with them, of display lug their high-born relative, anil her hcuuly—tins she felt, though she scarcely admitted it lo herself. • ••*•• Miss Worthlngton could not discover one single shortcoming in good taste or refinement in the arrangements made for flic reception of her aunt 's guest 's, '|"he girls looked charming I11 .simply-made white sill; dresses. There was 110 fni) baud of mu- Mcians engaged for the occasion—which Florence bad always considered as indispensable for their own bills—hut there was a grand piano of splendid lone, willi un clllcicul performer, aud a cornel lo add ull'ect to the dancing. Hill Florence could not help feeling thai she was unsuitably attired for the occasion. •<1 look like u lilrd of ill-ouieu among you ull," she lold Maud ills ontenledly. "1 must hlih; myself in corners where 1 11111 not much seen, and happily, 1 shall not ilause." lu lorni'jr tunes she nan always revelled lu the knowledge that .she was the ceutr of ulti'action in any galheriug. Now, in her sombre dress, iter want of sympathy with the rest, she fell herself eclipsed; bul she had not much to fear, al'bou^li sh did not know it. Her black velvet dress exquisitely made, and cut square ut lb neck, with falling elbow sleeves, sillied her ti perfection—tit bast so thought Phil, ip Curriuglon wheu she met him uu the stall's, lie was laden vv Itli three large lion, quels—one of litem pure vvoile, wit bout a tinge of color. ~" "Take which you llko the best, Flor. once—you are to choose; uud I eould not tell whether you might not object to color She took the vvhito 0110, and the best, with sparkling eyes. "And those belong to tt also," he said opoulng u mysterious little box' and dls. playing two splendid white eainellas. "Just tho very things I longed for. How good you are I" Aud good sho felt he was. "Am If" he said, laughing. "I shall remind you of what you have just told me during our next quarrel." The evening passed, as such evunlugs usually do, much too quickly for the young folk who loved dancing. Miss Worthing ton did not Uud her aunt's guests, ut least, outwardly, very objoctlonahlc. Sho did not mix much with thorn, It is true; but then sho did not dunce—hor heavy dress, her mourning, she told everybody who asked her, debarred her from it; but the bright dresses und brighter faces and the music amused her, If they alio saddened her, Philip Carrington seurcoly left hor side Uo danced u few times with those who he thought hud a claim upon his attention; he worked hard to make all the rest sociable with ouch otlior, and thou he gave himself up to his cousin. Floronce wus in lior most softened mood to-night—tho mood lu which ho llkod her best; her bounty too was heightened by hor evening dross; and, but tor Philip, she felt herself almost alone amongst them ull, while the clinging dependence of hor muti- ner gave her another charm lu his eyes, if that were needful. The evening was nearly spent. Many of the guests hud already gone, leaving tho room clearer and more pleasant for the re. inainnig dancers, more was a smaii stove lu one corner of tho old fashioned passage, and beside it sat Florence, and standing near hor was hor cousin Philip, The musicians wore playing the "Wiener Ultit" valse of Strauss, Sho loved music, and the strain brought her not u few snd mem- oi'ies. She knew well whon she hud lust heard it, und her large eyes almost tilled with tours, "Florence, grant mo a favor," a low voice said in lie^' our, und she turned round languidly. "Dance this once with mo there are few people left, und they will not uotluo you, or that It Is the first time this evoiiing." "I ounitot—Indeed I ouunotl I have re. fused all the evening," she answered} but he detected hesitation in her value. "To please me," Philip urged, TO BK 0ONTIHU8D. Will lie » Big Itloe Crop. New YORK , May 17,— EelioWo esti mates on the rice orop of the United States for 1803 pjaoe i v at 60, per cent In advance over any previous year, The crop will eenroety fall short of ((,000,000 bushels. Ibi pause of the in,«ff ase Is attributed,'Uj,; a 'substitution. 0* r|ee,<or f co)(ton on atpe of-fche p\e,»tv ' l*S ^Jf ,iMay %t -fth«': Oraphjo calls, PHY9IC IN MANY LANDS. Doctors Who ltlak Thetr I.Ives liy tlic Terrible tlrmerilrA I'snt Among Ileal liens. In one of tho contrnl provinces of India not long ngo metis!os liruko out among tho nativo3 shortly nllor tho arrival of two womon rainsiontirios from America. Children woro noun dying in such numlmrs Unit tho missionaries wished they hud liennod somethinff nbout medicine; bnforn Ihejy Camo. They knew, liowuicc. that childrou with mcn-dos slmuld 1 10 kept warm und not nllowod to run iiny risk of catching cold. Tho mortality cnusod by so simplo n disou^o 111 llioy hnd known it, nslounded tlioni. nuu thoy mndo Inquiries ns to how tho lit- tlo pnlienti woro troatod. It win in tho ruiti.v season and thoy found Hint theso poor pcnplo thought tho bust way to euro monslos was lo strip Iho bablos perfectly naked and hold tli.-m out In Iho cold rain till tho wnlor should wash all iho motislcs ornplion OIT the skin. No wonder they died. A fatal chill struck tlio frail, ii.-vi'red llttlo body, and tlio motiic-rcnuM only Bonn nnd beat liur.se!f in tlivp.-iir. In Mam, wlion 0110 lull-* Kirk. Iho doctor's diagnosis o[ llio disease is n serious mailer. Ho Kouerally comos with his mind fully iiindu up that tlio patlont Is possessed of an ovil spirit. To find just whore this evil Hpiiit lios 1 B tho dlnirnosis. Tli.- doctor taken a tiger's tooth from his pouch. The tooth Is a lone; ranino one, elinrponotl (.0 a neo- dlo point. This he jnlis into the sleU man in various f-poK If tlio nick man yolls with pain mora loudly whon ho Is punctured hero I linn he duos whon ho is punctured ther.-, Hun tho ovil ono lurks huro. PropunitioiiH aro mndo lo drlvo him out, but gnnernlly tho patient's spirit de-sorts tlio lorfurod body lioforo tlio liiiii^lntiry one. In Afrlcn a youni; missionary, who went out from this city romo time ago, says tlio New York Tribune penetrated far into tlio interior, vvlu.-io no whlto man had ever boon seen lieforo. Tho ti'lbo had a curious tradition that some tiny a while man would eomo to thorn and do wonderful Iblii^s for thom. Ho they built a hut the bost kind they know how to construct to hnvo it roady for the pnlo-faeo when ho should arrive. When this ardent younR American suiUlonly appeared ono day thoy vvoloomod him with opon arms. To any that ho was surprised la putting it mildly- Tho »amo day two womon camo to him each with a oh lid in hor urms, mid bosought him to euro thom. lie lookail at the ba- bios nnd found thoy woro dead. Ho told them ho could do nothing for dotid babes, and thereby at once fell off considerably in their csliinullon. Ho asked what had been done for Hie children, nnd was told thai their bodies had boon scored with sharp stones to lot the ovil spirit out. Ilo oountod on ono littlo body -loo cuts, and thon thoro woro more. Thuso mothors lovo their childrou passionately, l'ancy what pain tliey under- Wont whiio iullietin^ agony on llioir bubioa In tho vain hope of doing- ilium (food. How torrlblo is tho condition of suffering womon in India tho following; extraei will show. It is from a letter Writton by Miss Emma J. Cuniininjjs, M. 1)., modicai missionary in that country. .Sho says: •i shall novor forgot (I wish I could) ono oxpurieiieo that I had. I wus called up ut midnight lo 00 a Woman in tho last stages o( fever, I found hor tossing and muttering in a dollrium that ran into a stupor and thon doath. I did what I couM to mako hor comfortable, bathing tho hot skin and moistouing' tho purchod lips, etc., but it was too into. No soon or did hor frlonds loam that death was near than nolghboi'ii began to swarm in, until the mlsorable hut had twenty or thirty in It, all vioing with each otlior in groaning. Hhriok- lng, smiting tho ohosts and screaming. • 'In vain I showed thom that tho noise was torturo to hor poor brain, and that lior head began to roll from side to side again. 1 could not keop tliom even from throwing themselves full weight upon ho rpoor chost, laboring hardor and hai'dor to glvo hor breath, and whon I wanted to glvo hor a low drops of modloliio, but failed bueauso the jaws woro alroady BOU I turned cold nnd faint to soo hor own moihor strlko hor to compel lior to swallowl I saw that I could do no good, nnd as the strain was too suvoro to bo borne unnocoasarily, I loft hor two hours before she died, but tho scone haunted me for months. ••In some parts of India it la bo- llevod that a woman dying from a certain complaint doseonds Into tlio 'uudor world' to bo sluvo to a monster, whose torments sho is di'lvon in vuln to re- lleve, and that sho loses bor chance of reaohlng woman's paradise, i. a, tenanting tho body of a man. after passing through some millions of animals, Uo you wondor that many commit suloldo to ond suob mlsorable lives? May God, in Ills meroy, excite your pity for thom. As you road these things and shudder, thoy suitor thom and perish," Some Idea of tho manner in whioa lunatios aro treated may bo gained from tbo following thrilling narrative. Mrs. Peoples, writing from Slum, sayat ••Two of tbelr number became orazy, and as was their superstitious ouBtoin, they were tied up for a time, but as they grow no better thoy were taken out and buried alive, in spite of their cries and pleading. 'There ore thousands and thousands bound in just suoh horrible superstitions all around us." \ PROFITABLE TALK 'bir Spiclal Be porter Facta. Secures the lie lirt«rmln«d to Thoroughly InTMIIffrnt* A HuliJ»ot that la Canslns; Kaeh Oon- nirnl, and II* Baa SnoocadMl. <tf. r. Sun) Two days ago one of the most prominent nifrs'lmial men In New York published a •tier so outspoken, so unusual as lo cause xtcnslve tftlk and awaken much comment. Yesterday I Interviewed the gentleman as to the contents of the letter, slid he fully con- | llriiied it in every respect. He not only did Ibis bul he also mentioned a number of an- usual eases which had cume under Ills oblor- vnl 'uui In which little less than a miracle. Inn) been performed. So Important lias the entire subjoct bo­ nne licit I determined to Investigate It to ihe bottom, and aeeorclingly called upon Mr. AlbertO. Eaves, the prominent coslumer at No. (i:i Ka »t Twelfth street, the cciilleiuao iillotiedln my Interview with tlio doctor u-.-liriliiy. Mr. Kavert has inado quite * iiiinie. A complete knowledge, of history, ntiprcelution of arl aud reliability arc e». -entml iii his profession. 'Mr. Karri," 1 sail], "I learn that your wife ban hnd a moil unusual experience; are juu wlll'inr; to describe ill"" 'flu; r,eul!cmnii thought a moment and an f x|.ressl«ill of pleasure paused over bin face. "When I think," be said, "of vvhnl my wife inee |>n '.s,. ( | through and the condition sho Is in to d:iy, I euntuil luil feel gratitude. Nejtrly three years ni;o BIIU was at the point f deiilh. You can uuderstuiid how nick she «• as when I nay idle win tuitilly blind and luy '11 11 tttulo of luicoiiHrioudiicHH. 'I'hrcc doc• >is ntteudcil her anil all ngrecd thai her lriitti u:is only a question of hours, porhups liiilinles." "Muv I n.»k what the doctors called her PilllileV' "I'liiemhi nnd |iuer|icnl culivulslons. mi vou eim linnciuo how Inuliy she must luive i-ecii. At 1,'utl one doetor (it wo* Dr. H. A. 1 HIM n ) snhl tlmt n.s she wus still utile to s will'•-A one more iittempl tul ^ht he liuule, nnil tv ine .tieine was ueconliuirly given her. s iic -e- uird to Improve ut onee; In ix few (hiys lu-r S'IK'M wus restored. 'I huve hiul u long, lull;' sleep,' she hniil, Upon reeovelillg run• eioli -Mie s, nnil I um lejoiei'll lo sny she wns i\;>s ii'.-lored P. pcrlccl henllli wholly "1 11.• II u1 1 the 11: e of Wnrner 'H Safe t'ure', wli'uli uic the only lemeily we ftilmlnlslel'cil e. lien p:tst ill! I 'ntiM'iiiiisiies"*," I lnol .i il ut Mr. I -v 1111- us he unit) thin. Ills fuee uns lienuiiug with Hulisfilcliull. lie , oiitluui'l: "The phv sh luns told us, after my wife's reeovel>. tluil she eouhl never elululx chilli Uirtli, nnil vet we huve u line boy nearly 11 leurnU), mill ilo not know whut Hickneis is. I itttnbutc it ell lo ihe wonderful power of Wiiniei 's Safe I'ure. Why, ley ulster, vvlm le -ules in Virginia, vvu-, n while tigu, tlf- Itieteil in eei-ely us lu y w il'e hud been. I ut -on e mil i .scil Iter III u-e this same great remilv: Il 1 oi-il her promptly." "V.in linil tluil it Is Mu -i-lully adapted for women, il., vim?" I impured. "J'-i no nie .in-. 1 lime known it to be won. ilerflil in ill power In tin: ense of gentlemen lo whom I lime rci oiumciulrtl it. 1 spenk trutii my rx |>er!ciire entirely, uu<! you should not he surpi ist -d tlutt 1 um bu firm a In liever in tills discovery, which bus done HO much for me." I was not surprised. 1 sow by every word, t »y evei v look, that Mr. Kuvcrt meant all hu siiiil. 1 liiui iimple eoullniuitiiiii of llr. litiuii 'it letter uiul Interview, and I do not uomler Dial people who have seen such lliinL"*, who huve watched their dearcHl (tleiuls go down lu the dark valley and be :>nmi :ht tniek into light, bhould bo both eu Ihusliistk' and grateful. I, myself, caught Hie spirit, anil l shall be glad It Um luvcsli- gallons 1 have miidu prove of profit to thoso w ho may read them. Of Genera! Interest. Wood I 'U lor Violins. An amateur violin-maker of Portland. Me., has seoured a prize in a epruce beam from an old house at North Yarmouth. The beam had been Masoning for more than a hundred I 'eare, and the little boards sawn from t give forth the dear mellow sound that is desired in violin stock. Gemunder, the New York maker bt viot Una, was in Portland recently and s» eurod some of the wood. . Ota 'I4iu«a at the Uapimi. In recalling the old and picturesque Incidents whloh the old-timers enjoyed in Washington, one ia moved, .almost to tears over the commonplace nature 0( his own times. John Adams used to bathe in the Potomac every morning at daylight baoauw they• never Hon bathtub In the white house,and bo one ever pulled.,a kodak on him, President Tayigr^ejijQ^walk about ih A 1 /lwn nnrl!atni\/a.nrli 1 Aholi • ui >t r .h avamf tho groat eriuh aJ.giiwt*- ylw trait' &l« ^« 1 Plo ,hes^ t e^othSVj»/,b A o^': Aaothor pmldent noi up in the Jwt turn ^.m^wimW^^m^^Ymi' NEWS IN 8R11#. Lord Rosoberry hits announced that ho will support Gladstone. Ittily is pjriMitly pleased over the settlement of llie New O -leuiis « (Voir t\l lilooniingldii the W. C, T. V. proposes to erect u vvhito ribbon Inn. Dr. It!. M. Reynolds wns elected president of tho Iovvti Stute Hoard of Health. Two mushed men, nonr Syracuse, N. Y., robbed tho paymaster of a quarry of $'J,300. Thomas K Wilson has boon appointed United Stutes attorney for Ari- xona l>y the l'rcsidcut. A son of Joseph Wright, of Sterling, 111., was drowned by tho capsizing of a liout. Mrs. Joseph Miller of Atchison, Kan., married only two weeks, died from Inhaling the fumes of it gasoline stove. I'i'oinlso for a settlement of the silver question by tho international conference seems bright. Attorney vVilbur C. Benton, a pension ngent of Newport, Ky., wus found guilty of overcharging a widow. Three men put revolvers to tho bond of 1). J. Mimltm in his olllco at Hay City, Mich., and forced him to surrender so:,o. According to Dun's roport the failures for tho past week wore 17&, as compared with 207 for the corresponding vvjalt of last year. I*'riiiiU Hilton killed Charles Jones at Tullbright, Texas, after thoy had agreed to bo friends. Hilton is pursued by a posse witli bloodhounds. England's acceptance to participate in the silver conference will carry the acceptance of Franca, Germany, Ilel- glum, 1 tuly aud Switzerland. Ex-l'i 'Gsidont Cleveland has written a letter declining tlio invitutiou to be prenent at the dedicatory exercises of tho world's fair. The twentieth session of tho Michigan superintendents of schools closed at Jackson. The next uieetiug will be held at Saginaw. On of the saost slokenlng hesiaehes Is caused bj railroad traveling. Bradycrotlae prevents and cures It. Of all Druggists, tde. That. Tired Feeling I 'raTalU with its most snarvstlng and dlMouriglng •ffeot lo spring and tarljr tumour, whsa MM days grow warmer ana the toning effeot ol the sold air Is sons. Uood't BaraanarlUa •psodtlr overcome* "that (trad feeling," whether oaued or change of climate, MSWB or life, bjr overwork or illneu, sad Impart* a feeling •( strength, oomiort and eelf-eonldaass. Hood's Sarsaparilla 0 a rat where other preparation! fall Be ear* ta gel Uoaa 'iBereaperiUa. tltt fwnUai wlteeH. : Hood'* fill* ear* lirer Ilia, eoaeUpaUaa, hli loiuneea, laanato*, «lck headache. (J. What Is (lyp-lneT A (lypslun is nn tverUiMng wall finish, entirely different from all kalsomine prep orations. Q. How Is It moro durable than kalso. inlitcl' A. It Is made from a cement base and grows hard on the wall with age. Q. How about kalfloinlcnn? A. They are but temporary, softening nflcr n short time, and have to be washed nnd scraped off; In fact, spoil any walls to which thoy are applied, as they rub and srnlc. (J. Will not Oypslne rub and scale off t A. No; when originally applied ton clean wall It Is ntrtatilng and can bo rccoalcd to change tint*, or when necessary. (J. Is Oypslne Injurious to tlie health7 A. Unlike all poisonous wall paper held Jiclil on with vegetable panic, or whltiuu, and glue kalsoininc, It Is rcrouimcuded lij the leading physicians and sanitarians every where. Q. Ia II a fact that the goods arc in them selves a disinfectant? A. It Is. A package should always be kept In the houae, as It la a great deodorizer and disinfectant. Q. How can It be used as a dcoibirlzcr? A. Throw a few spoonfuls of the dry powder Into your slop Jars, vaults, sinks, etc.; It is cheap and cflccllru. y. Can anything but plain wall-tlntlng be dono with (Jypslner A. Any kind of frescoing or relief decor sling can be done with It. y. Where can I purclir.se it? A. From your local denier. Q. How can I learn more about Gypsluc'. A. Write Diamond Wall l'iul.ih Co., (Irani) Itnplds, Mich., for a ropy of (iypsino Ailvo cute and sample circular. Keineiuber the name f.';//>iiiii/ and get the ipioils you ask for, not something ehilineil us Iho same thing, or just n* good. Vou int. follow direction! and do the work yourself "A~" fish' diet is mid to be good for the bruin. Probably this iH bcrumo tho fish go so often in feiioul*. Made lo Look Like New. Dresses, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Gloves, etc., Dyed or < liuncil, l'lusli Garments Steamed, at Olio l'ieteh's Dye Works,'ill) \V. Water 81., Milwaukee. Bend for circular. The steel used by the United Stales navy Is recommended hy the Austrian society of engineers as the best known In practical science. CIIAI.IN A Co., Philadelphia, Pa., will nnil. Iioslptihl, for 2 Dobbins' Kleelric Sonp wrap. ner .H mid ten rents, nny volunfc of "Surprise Series," (best authors), 25 cent novels, about 200 pages. Scud 1 cent stamp fur catuluguc A rug thirteen feet stpiaro and containing 250 stitches to the Inch has been sold In I.on don for nearly f5,000. Nononv BUT A Ou.«r NEOLECTS A Coron. Take some HAI.E'S HONEY or HOUBUOUND AND Tan fnifanftr. I'IKK'S TUOTIUCUB DROPS Cure la one minute. It Is said thai Camilla Is the only country in the world In which tho military force Is armed with the obi Snider rillcs. Military men of tho dominion are urging the ndup lion of a moro moderu arm. The Only One Kvftr I'rlnted-Oan Ton rlnil llm WorilT There Is a 8 Inch display advertisement In Ibis paper this week which has no two words ullku except one word. The same Is true of each nuw one appearing each week from The Dr. Ilarler Meilleinu Co. Tills house places a "Crescent" on everything they make ana publish. Look fur II, send them Iho name of the word, and thoy will return you uooit, uuAUTirui. i.iTiiooiui'iis or BAMI'I.BS VKKB. A writer In the Uoston Transcript lias figured up that that heaven contains 1,800,. 000,000 souls, against a population In bell of 175,000,000,000. If aflllctcd with Sore Eyes use Dr. Isaca Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell It 25c- A Florida fish story tells of a shad, some twenty Inches long, which leaped from one stream to another, over a considerable space of ground, In search of food. BIXODAH'S PILLS quickly cure sick head, ache, weak stomach, Impaired digestion, constipation, disordered liver, etc. An experiment In weaving silk by electric looms has been made In Germany and the results encourage a return to manufacturing In tlio houses of the weavers. M. 1.. THOMPSON & CO., Druggists, C'ouilersport, Pit., ««y Hull's Catarrh Cure Is the best and only sure cure for catarrh Ihcy ever sold. Druggists sell It, 75c. Berlin university Is the third largest lu Ihe world, l'aiis, with 0,215 students, and Vienna, with 0,220, are the larger. FITS.—All Fits stopped free by Dr. gline't Ortot Ntrve llntmer. No Fits after first day's uso. Marvellous cures. Treatise and 13 .00 trial bottle, free to Fit cases. Bend to Dr. Kline, 031 Arch St., Phlla., Pa. Hiss Ilatllo Guy, of East Buckgport, Me., lias sold fliO ivorty of braids made from bet own hair, and yet she ha* abundant black tresses, tureo foot In length. A PRINTER: who ha. IW0 to 11,800 to In.e.l oan secure a good Htenily full in IK-IJ- ---—•» a Manufacturing Co. who ilo inelr own printing. One who Ilea hail four or flu i!°i.*'i or . m . 0 ™. eiperlenoe at •mull nroM und Job »h»» Is wanted. Address W. fa. HOHIN. s »Q .sf, UT Wain an.. Janeavlllr, wu, — -IPAHSt TABULsfs ^egMlate uvea, Ifvor and bor- J if the blood*,' are"aafe^and^rrectua?!! the beat medicine known for bUloue -i /nasi, conitlpation, djripepula, foul breath. beodaolw,menIeJ dcproealon. painful dlgantlon, bul cun.iilojlou, and all dUeaacioauMd bjr failure o( .. , the itomaob, liyer or bowcla to per. i form their nropcr funoUona. Penous given to over• feting are KeneSted by taking one after each meal. Il'rlce, Bii eainple, l&o. At Ununrlsle, or sent br man. Jaa 'ssMaaeaaMeieaeMae^ Nature 1 Kttabtt$fitd Mt. s Herbal Remedies. "Otil qfmcK nook byiittialeand brook The kettllny blonitom$ lean anit look." Ur. O. I', srown'i Hi-cai ectteriial ll «*iw *fly HEHBAL OINTMENT, reaches dluinne through the porea, arouse* circulation, beula Inflammation, bnnintios puln, 2Do Druggist* or by mall, il Urund Bt., Jersey Ofty, N.J, It baa been said ky many who have visited our salesrooms, that we havo provided for the comfort of invalids more than for Ihote In good health, which Is probably the case, as wo have studied the wantsof those who have been unfortunate for many years. In our catalogue, wo describe and Illustrate a very large assortment of Invalid Boiling Chairs with the latest Improvement* and conveniences, suoh as Steel Wheels with Rubber Tire*, Crank Propellers, Elton. aloB Leg Pests, Detachable Handle Bars for Posh­ ing, Writing Desk, Canopy Shades, ate. We are also manufacturers of Bicycle*, Baby Coaches, Itofrlgorator*, Office Desk*, Ac., and are offering liberal dlacoaot* to Ihe trade. Nam* goods daslredand Catalogu* will be seat. *.vwiwi mjkmvwAonmaa c©., isu, mm. stts Bart* •m at, MILtPKLPUl*. PATENTS ?{&$$3 P Kilj »ioji» r i»«* an •ot,»i *tfat*i H disabled. »riU for I fee i I perlauee. _. ... los*. WASainoTQsi, D. a and CiaoissATl, Q, larreaae, law*. A. W. gjf**re *«• *80M, 3ARLOW'S INDICO Bs.UK. The Family Wash Bine, for sale by Grocers. QENSION w'ihl^i*on"n.*c; . • »yrilnl«a» war, Itadjudioatlngclalmsi ally aiuce. CHEAPER THAN BARB WIRE. HUMANE, ITRONti, VIIIILI, ORNAMENTAL. "German Syrup" My acquaintance with Boschee'a German Syrup was made about fourteen years ago. I contracted a cold which resulted in a hoarseness and cough which disabled me from filling my pulpit for a number of Sabbaths. After trying a physician, without obtaining relief I saw the advertisement of your remedy and obtained a bottle. I received quick and permanent help. I never hesitate to tell my experience. Rev. W. H. Haggerty, Martinsville, N .J. • " DO VOU COUCH DON'T DELAY- BALSAM ft Com Colds, OonKhf. 9m Xprom% 4 InnueBEit, Whoop tug- Conght Bron«nl< Aithiusv, AcerttUu c»r« for Consumptli Iticei. and ft ftur<* rell»f in »tlTsinc*d B tni at once. You will MM tin fckin* tli* llmt (I<)••>, tk< Luc* oottiep. Bo MQtM ud $\ JQ0. i »<IYMIIC «4 J itumf. •Id by d«suan MTaiyw FREE :»e« .•uimendcU HH the ISUNI. IX LE MAM, X'ljrmouLh Co., Ia., May, IMS. I lafforod from tomporfcry •loeplfttinott from overwork for two yetus, for which I atedPtitor £o«ntg'i Nerre TouJo, and oa*a fcouimendmun* u tbA belt msvlicliio for ^"I'UT iroablst, V. B0IUSH0B8T. ExoxMAX, Nelx. Ootobsw, W& Abo at font yoars ARO oar now tt-yMur old danabtur had an e|ifIoptfo fit art-sr ihvhad tlrtxj and about a year Inter iha bad another •uch attacli ; wo oouM hardly bolter* that ihe had thin UirrltiJo <l .H <m»o, **Ui*il«j »»ybut wbeo about tlirco montlia la tor nho a^Mti bad a Ot we wttru foroixi tu bulluro tho foot that tbo dreaded tuulody bod fnaioiied ui»on bor, nnd acweiap* V"«M a tlttst 'ft.e wlihout a kn<>wn remedy. AboMjf. thin tlmu wo rcud alwut 1'aBtor Kounitt • Nurvn Tonlo, und wo coneltidod to try a bottle. Qod bu tliankod, tbo in cuml MIL. and MUH. LKSOIISG. -A Talaabla BOCA «n rTemmi Dlitoaiioit aent fi -o« to any addroia, and lUHir pntlentM can alao obtain tills uiodlt'lno fieo of clinrve. Tlila romoilyhaa boon jtiropamd by the Ilorennd PftHtor KwmK. of Fori Wavtie. Itid« ilnoe 18T8. and lBDOWDroi>urud uudor hlB illrootlun by the KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. SoldbyDruccrfaUatSlitorllottlo. OfbrUG, t.nnrcHlKo, S1.75. OUottlenrorSO. The Laxative Cum Drop. An Agreeable Substitute for Pills. Safe. Certain. Pleasant. IOc e box for small size. 25c a box for large size. If your druggist will not order them for you, write to us. SYLVAN REMEDY CO.. Peoria, III. mm RELIEVES all Stomach Distress. REMOVES Nauaoa, Bonao of CONOHTION, PAIN. REVIVES FAIUNO ENERGY. RESTORES Normal Circulation, a* WAS** TO Tos Tirs. ••. HAiTM MaPICINB CO.. SI. Louis. Kennedy's Modicai Discovery Take* hold in this order: Bo well* Liver* Kidneys, Inside Skin, Outside Skin, JMvlag avstythlaui baton Is IfeM t*sjh* sit) MOB.*, You know whether you need it ornot, . r i ?• ; •oil »7 *T *ry iraulkt, snd mmmaUe*asM PONALD KENNEDY. MQXBURY, Ms\aC. . _ • _ ICYCLES OP THI HIQHI8T QRADM «»«rs»»4Bo*«*»»rt,L»dUs' sndOtnU'. ftossl Uae la tea Wset,, Wrl(* tat Cai*l»(ue, Anaai Wmiad, Kselualtt Tejtkwjr. Waaabcturers' Prkaa . T. D. OAKUM, Imparter •tist HIf•«• ay«n«,t0t Utm%* Mt," CHlOAUO. f) A FAT FOLKS REDUCED* ffi^fn Mts. Allot ilspl^qie**... JUy.nHrt WANTED SoMEJTiA^Ci I'l '.O-'J LU II t lu H . ^fmtlmatlvfs an* nspsi* |«lnhSTS «**k lanssor 4iUf BSifhwb) us* PUo'lOur* for LliiSaf***

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