The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on May 28, 1892 · Page 4
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May 28, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Saturday, May 28, 1892
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"1r» I Had GSoltre Or •welling la law aatk •lna< I via U fwtn «U| am aow B. I and Iloovfa 8*ra*partlla rmiUr aa€ Hit •••Hint ha* aattnlr dtanppaarod. XI hu baaa rar/ troablaaoni*. Warn X tttf an I wmi fMllaf to dla coaragad with tho gollfw •nd rhenmatlim I folt that dead H allva. Wh*n*t*r t caught Mid I could not walk two black* without fainting. Now I am fro* from It all and oaa tral/ recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla MR*. AxtfA RurnaitLANu, Kfttamnroo, Mich. Ilonil'a Pllln are ll» bwt aflar-dlnnu Fill*. The* aeeliit digattlon and eura haadnoh*. JtlJI -t. '>UillK'U.ANl>. ] *i>u)d ai toon b« DonH be a tnider and crawl In thcso days I Why not keep up with tho nineteenth century? You would not buy a steam cngino mado Hko thoso of • century ago. Then why should you buy tno old-fashioned, big, drastio pills that gripo and debifi- tato your system? As great improvements havo boon mado in pills as in steam engines. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets aro tiny, sugar-coated granules, or pills, aro easiest to take, and nevor gripo or shock tho system. Thoy aro purely vegetable and perfectly harmless. Ono littlo Pellet's a laxative, thrco to four aro cathartic They regulate and clcanso tho li-cr, etomach and bowels — quickly, but thoroughly. Thoy'r-' tho cheapest pill, sold by druggists, because you only pay for the good you get. Thcy'ro guaranteed to givo satisfaction, every time, or your money is returned. That's tho pecidiar plan all Dr. Pierce's medicines axe sold PRIDE'S CONFLICT: A STORY OP CASTE. on. Can yon ask more?' The old saying that "consumption can be cured if taken in time " was poor comfort. It seemed to invite a trial, but to anticipate failure. The other one, not so old, "consumption can be cured," is considered by many false. Both are true and not true; tho first is prudent— one cannot begin too early. The means is careful liv ing. Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil is sometimes an important part of that. Let us send you a book on CAREFUL LIVING—free. SCOTT ft DowNn.ChemUt*. ita South «th Avoaue, New York. Your drugglllkaept Scoll'a Eraulilonof cod.llver oil—all druggists everywhere do. ft. i .uimciKloi ii* the l >u»i. LK Mi us, Plymouth Co., Ia., May, 188?. I ax~ irexl from temporary alooptaBS&oea from OT .rvrk for twu yi-ara, for wbioh I uaodPaatoi Koonltf'B N«TTO Tonlo, and can recommend aaana aa Uia bell uuxllcliie for almllrur trouble*. V. BOItNnOBST. BlOKKAX, Nab., October, 1890, Aboat four year* ago oar now 20-Tear old Aanabtar bad aa epllopllo fit attar iho tiad ra> UraU and about a year later aba bad auotuer •uob attack; wo sonld banlly Ixillovo that aba had tbla torrlblo dlnoaao, "Eiillepay " but wban Aboqt tbreo mouths lattir aho uguiu bad a fit w. warn forcod to bcliuvu tho foot that tho dreaded maltw? had fastened uiioa her, and «a\i «t *ap. poti") a ilUoaao without a known remedy. Abou this tluio wo read about Faator Koanhj'a Wow* Ton jo, and wo conclndod to try a botuav, Ood bo Uuwltod, aho Is ourod. Ult, and MRS. LESOING. —A YoTanbt. ROOK em rTerfewi l>l*ou>eii eeut fToo to any addraaa, and |toor patteou can alio obtata tlila lueUkiuo free of cliarcej. Thle remedy boa boon jprepared by the Reverend S ailor Koeni*. of Fort Wwuo, Ind, alnca 1X1. and loo* srcDana under his dlreouou by the KOENIG MED. CO.. Chicago, III. Bold by Drngglatg at SI per Bottle). OfbrtM r .arce Sire, eJl.TS. 6 Bottlas for a)0. FREE Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound A haimless positive cure for tha wont form of F*> male Complaint!, all Ovarian troubles, Inflammation and Ulceration, Falling and Displacements, also Spinal Weakness and Leucorrlicea. It will dissolve and expel tumors from the uterus In an early stage of development, and checks tbe tendency to cancerous humors. It removes falntness, flatulency,wcakncss of the stomach, cures """"" Uloating, Headache, Nervous Prostration, General Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression, Indigestion, that feeling of Hearing down, causing pain, weight, and backache. . All Dninliti nil It, or tent by mill, In form of Villi or ! l^MiiiM. on receipt of •* .Olf, MMf'Wlli. Com. -- .-^T •poriilelice freely aniwtrad. ywi**S*4* fm-mASC Addreii In coiiltilelief, • _ f r "* I .Mi... V n.uun.i. limn A.. jt > ^1 til. MM C uunil in eollimeiiEr, • MT r _ ivia i. PiNxiiiH Man. Co., .nf,- fi?.Wif / f nt .jus, U4M. 7^ Bta Jluaur Tuoarsoa, tna most noted physician of England, lays that more than half of all d ureases oomof.'otu errors in diet. Scud for Free Sample ef Garfield Tea to «1» ~W»tt 4Mb Street, New tork City. RARFIELD TEA Hi 1A olhmH •B )ti^is;|i)ur»a Sick Headacbai realoreeCou>i>loalon|CureeCoi»etlpa«l«ia. ^5 ^FAT FOLKS REDUCED IHIWTHl W0m.D,l mm lie stood In front of nor wttn ins arms bald towards her, and she looked I 'ligcrly Into bis face. In another moment his utiti wits round her—hor pride, Iter pain, licr moKce, nil scattered to tho winds—and mo was Hying urouud tho ball-room with Philip Curriugton', revelling ul lust In Iter old pleasure, which wits enhanced by the tnelrllng mm, the close contact with the man she knew now HIW loved dearly, hopelessly, aho thought, lie danced admirably —more lightly uioro syriipiithetivnlly wltb the iiitiiic, with more support to herself, so sho discovered—than Lord lltircoml Vermin had over done. It was the most delightful, most estiilie,ditiict' she had ever known, us the mti*lo vt-nseil, he giiirliil her, uriallib'-s, hut with sji.irfclinj; eyes and llilMlied face, back to her «»«}• eliair, luiit'. mill III);, as lie dhl so, a lew low words of thank" in her car. • •How well you dame I" she said. "I nail no idea you could." •«I dare say not," lie answered. "Hut why should 1 not? I hue uiiisiu 1 ha\e uealtli and strength, and am no! wry old —you give me credit for nothing, e'loiciiec. .Vnd yet I don 't know—you giuni 'd my petition, thinking that I might di-grace you with u failure. Well, I am thankful that I ha\ e not done so." Why did he always humiliate her so with with hi- irony, with »o coutcintitiumsly reading her inner thoughts, ami, wor-c 4!ill, declaring them aloud." Hut theto was no |»en ei >ity troubling her lo.night. The rem.lining dancer- were making the most, of their i |tili:kly-pa>slng e \ening; Kloiellce anil INdlip weie aimo -l alone. hall 1 tell you of tie- last time that I ivalized to the-aine nin-ii?" she aiki il, .villi scarlet check-. ••II it will mil pain Jim; but, If it d"e«, irj to forget it—lor to-night at |ea-t," l.f <aiil gentlj. Hut she w> nl on imiieeiliiig, .is if I'ollowliig licr own llioiijlii-. ••II \\n» Hi" week ocfiire |ioi.r pupa died, ii our own !ion-c - ii \I:I. wiih l.ctr.l II.ir V .-..IIII Vermin." \inl Mien -he ncifjiicil «all u -Ii.iogi- miiiglliig ol pride and sill, jerlty, her face lln-liln^' deeply. "Tlmt dayhewa- my alliauced |I,HT," licr voice Iremlllcll I >UI It'll With Hie feeling lie »1H. peeted: and I'liilip Carringlon'- face turned pale «s m.irhle. "You never told me llil« before," he said '|iiii ;kly; '^ui-ilioni niiirlit leive had sutll. clent coulideiiee in sonic if ii- to trust your secret to mi iunfh>'r or to mv si »ler«. It .i•arei 'ly seem- ri'.lil licit the llanc.ee of peer, Miss W IM-I liin ^i .pn, should have eomc iinong >i ii-iiinler i .il-e coe .r-, to lie treat ed a- one of o \ir -el\e-." She could delect iiiiiiil -iakalile signs of anger in Ids voice, which he -trove faintly to hide. She -aw the sume •.iLtii" in his lihiuelied face. Tliough ids words might oe lightly eoiistriicd, tli.-j were very sweet to her. .She looked up at him with ir pres-llde triumph In her face; and tills ho was ipiick to I II MMIV er. ".Vh, riorcuce, I >CK you pride yourself upon beluga heart.'daver! Ilnl sumo vic- iiin» may have strengih to'escape your wiles: they may not nil lie vanquished— -nine may seek something better than pretty face," lie was *uu<!itiiug close to iter. Ills anus folded on hi* broad chest, his lace very set ami cold, and the sunny light nad laded from his gray eyes. "Von are alwav- -o ha-ty with ine—at. ways trying to put the worst construction 'ipmi all I say or do," she said, In quiet low tones. "1 have not the smallest right to pot any laiii -i ruction, good or had, upon what you IIIIIV do or say.'' he answered. "You are )oiir own misiless; Inn, it. s.enis to me If "iy 'Ic'iights are anything to you, that you might have favored some of us with tho knowledge of your true position when you 'loiioreii my father's house ley accepting it for your home; you have placed but littlo ciiiihleuee In lis." His voice lacked all 'he tenderness of tone fiho had always liith •Tl" heard. "What If 1 have told you my true post lion:'" -he a>ked. "You cannot have done so." -Nev ertlieli »s i have," she answered t.ilmly. "You Imviij.i.l told nio for the llrst tlino Ahat you were utlianeed. I suppose that is Urn ortl.odox term lor young ladies In your |io. iti»ii>" he said coldly. ••I told you that I was—I certainly urn not now." "Ilave you Jilted him then!"" Her eyes flashed at her (jtiesiloner. "'You arc certainly pitiless in ynuripicS' (ions. , I did not .lilt his lordship, hut he lilted me—there Is just that difference, If you see any," she said; and her voice trembled us she confessed to her huintliu. tlou. It was as If sunlight suddenly llood the face before her; there was now only wistful tenderness hovering over It. •<rinreiiue, will you ever forgive inef" Philip (Jarringtou asked bending downorcr her. •<1 do not know tlmt I ever can," she answered coldly. "You have forced my secret from me only to condemn mo In ev- ory way." "And are you sure you cannot tell my reason, Klorencel" Or is It that you wilful. Iy ignore it? Hut forgive me," lie pleaded again. "You have given mo so much pleas, lire to-night—do mil undo It nil. 1 was wrong in all I thought of you just now hut you cannot realize what 1 felt at stake, l.'orgive me," he said for the third time. "ills subnilssiveness was very sweet to licr, hl< pleading very difficult to resist but pride and tho pleasure sho fait In tor luring tlui man she loved were nil-powerful. "I will do beUertlinn forgive—I will try to forget to-night, and all the lollies It has brought," she answered coldly. I'lthcl was coining near hor on Mr. IIlist­ ing's itrm. I'lorenco rose quickly to meet her, followed by u glance of keen reproach mini her cousin. «• lithel, i urn tired after my folly in dune ing—did you see mor Hut it was nil yuur brother's I'liilt. Will you forglvo lue If I steal uway to bed? It must ho very lute." "As you like, dear," Iter cousin answered; "hut your face looks too bright lor much fatigue, does it not, John," she said 'iirnlng to her companion; but bo had elnuced towards i'bllipmid hud discovered a hidden meaning or I rouble in his face, ind he drew Klhel gently from them. Florence gathered her bouquet and fua from the little table by her side, and, with her trailing velvet skirt fulling round hor passed her cousin l'ldllp without n gliinuo er a word, and proceeded up.stalrs to her room. Shu heard him sigh heavily, but he made no effort to restrain hor; mid, a» she turned on the stairs, »n,d gave another look back, she saw him puss his hnnd wearily ovor his face and then re-enter the nearly empty ball-room, whore she noon heard his voice in lively conversation with some one still there. And she, altliougli the aggressor, felt uggrlovod. licr prldo was not subdued, though her lovo burned brightly. Sh« stood now before hor glass In her comfortable fire-light room. Was her love •loan ann "irb «-><t ilLnowerful enough, she wondorod, to oomponanto hor for tho sau- rllloc, she must mukw, or thought Bho must make, wore she to yield to It, or did tho world promise hor nioroF Would sho not, I find hor happiness uioro fully in the admiration hor beauty might win for hor in the splondld homo which might behoreonoe again, on Lady Haven's roturuf She could not tell, hut she doubted; and the doubt mado hor very sluk ut heart and weary with Iter indeelson, Thoro was as least the cliurm of rest in the home.llfo which she knew now was within lier grasp, and shefolta glow of rupture when BJIO piotnrod herself always cheered by the teuder tones of a voice so sweet to her, JUp prosouoe sho loved wall eiw* rba bn«W vnthtlpatllig, ehti k"f)W well, her overy thought und 'vTsu. Jut tlien'pne knew she would be for ever ox. eluded front her old sphere, and costly dreis and Jevwht would be at hor command no;'more, .glie hosltiited, was lost, Her baneful teinptor woioveii now by her side, 'Wearily sue opened, her droning case to rBtMr«,|t|je few trinket* she had warn that ,«V«ia»i^\xhen her eye» fell upeiv her aunt's .pVletter/MpMned'and, until, tb»smo» 'iKff kn4 doMrqitncd' tlm v ' :: Iter pleasure <houM J ,nyt IN vudlmaed^t i^.t for (U« m»i^^WUh.li\m*W luiiiiow "tBtjUttaMiy gb^lr »n<li •hP 'IfltfsirfMdji'neM; .-I The letter was worthy of the writer. When once the Countess Haven desired to accomplish any object she had In view, stie left hut few means untried to attain success. Her love for her niece, small though It might ho, had wonderfully revlv- ved of late; and hor ladyship's pride too was hurt that her dead brother's only child tho reigning beauty of two seasons, who had let aTcoronet slip through her hands- should bo nllowcd to throw herself away in a sphere Tar below hor. Her conscience too was touched, Tor she knew the real blame must lie at her own door. Uut there might yet be time to retrieve her fault, and experience had taught her that Miss Worlhlngton might be led or tempted but not coerced; so she would now try earnestly, with all the tact sho possessed, to ml III her own wishes and provide a brilliant future Tor her niece. Slio would hold out the most tempting lures her brain suggested, and Florence found herself apparently, ami for the llrst time, of great Importance in hor aunt's estimation. I.ady Haven would return to Loudon with bir .lohn Mcdtlovves in a month's time, when she earnestly desired her nleco to be In readiness to join her In Clargcs Street for nil unlimited visit at least— which was u saving clause for her ladyship, lu case that visit proved irksome; nor need the arrangement preclude a return to Florence's present home if sho proved intractable or difficult to manage. l.ady Haven was counting the days, she told her niece, to sec licr again, Her cons, lu, Lady .Margaret, would be in Kngland two months later, when the weather would be mom settled; and Lady Haven looked forward to a brilliant season fur them all— her own importance enhanced by her niece's beauty. The last piece of news in her aunt's letter made Klorenee's lip curl, and an old delimit light gleam in her eyes, it was that I.ady Margaret had lately met Lord Ilarcourt Vernon at Nice, at tho Duchess Marlon's reception, and that his lordship had asked with great, cinpressc- inent, for news of his ex-llaueee, Florence. "Who knows, my dearest girl, vvh.il the fit. lure may bring forth, und especially now that you have gained BO much sad experience and are older and wiser;" her ladyship wrote playfully, in conclusion. The postscript added that Lord Vernon would be almost immediately In town again for the whole sca-ou, ami had declared his in. leutlou of making a sgii'idi appearance lu Clargcs Street. This was the gist of the whole letter, Florence knew perfectly well; but a breath from her old world ulvvavs iiu-eiilcd her fatally in licr present home. In the mldsv ot her vvearv. w niidcriu^ thought-, a step passed her door, lingering u moment, on its threshold, tt brought a sudden (lush to her face, but little change In her heart. Her resolve was nearly taken; l.ady Haven's wishes should prevail, and seemed already far on the way to success. * a * a » a Two days passed before I'liilip Oarrin ton and Florence met again. He had sought her once or twice indirectly during tho time; but she had always avoided him— She dreaded what sho knew must come and she dreaded to renounce all her happi uess. .She resented her cousin's absence, and yet liew away breathlessly when she heard bis stop; but this was not always possible. Tin' time passed wearily enough, siie yearned for the sight of one sho was voluntarily piiltingavvay from her for over, for the sound of a voice which had power to thrill every nerve in her frame; yet, in spite of all, her decision was made. She bad written to Lady Haven, saying she would be ready to come to tier at once on her return to lOnglaud; but as yet she had withheld her decision from her uncle and aunt Ciirringtoii. She had deferred it from day to day, dreading their solicitations lor her to remain with them. Sho sat wearily enough alone lu her looming room. Her u 11 111 was busy below, reaiTHiigiiig china and plate, and the girls had gone for u long winter walk, from which Florence had shrunk. Hoping for what she dreaded Bho told herself there could bo no chance of her cousin Philip's arrival at homo lor two hours at ieasl—and yet she listened with painful lutciituess lor his step. It came at last; and In u moment she noticed how his luce had changed since she last saw him, how worn und pale he wus and It made her heart ache, though she hll'ovu nil tho llino to lon-vo horsolt' lov svltut might come, lie seemed prepared to llud her where she was. Whether slio had fallen into a trap carefully laid fur her slio could not tell; u few things only wore clear to her, und ut the same timu impossible.— She wls'iicd to stay in her present home, und yet not resign the future splcn. dors possible to her. She wished her cousin I'liilip always to be near her, vvhilo she herself planted an impassable barrier between them. These were her thoughts uml wishes. C MATT Kit XI Tho wintry light hud faded Into dusk but I'liilip Curiiugtoii 6iiiv Florence In moment, mid crossed quickly to her side. "For three duys nearly, Florence," he said, "you have summed me—bus the interval been long enough. Have you tormented mu sulliclcutly to satisfy yourself t Ut is it the truth, us they tell me, that you have buen ringing the changes of fa. llgtie and liiiiessl' You do not look ill however." And she did not then; her clicuUs worn Hushed to the hue of u rose "1 uui not ill," shu answered unstoad' ily, leaving her hand In bis burning grasp, ".Vh, 1 thought not! 1 guessed your mu. tlvu in Hying Ironi ine; but 1 have caught you ut last. However, you shall not com. plain of my persecution, Florence, bend mu from you to-day, and 1 will leave you in peace till you summon bo back uguiu.— Hut do neither lightly, I beg you." He spoke with almost tremulous eager, ness, and Ids low tender voice seemed lull Ol* p .|4 .1JO.s. >1IU tOOK i'ClllgU 111 UVUSIUII. ••I lluvo never slimmed you; on the con trury, 1 have continually wondered ut your aosenco." "And longed for my preschool 1 That Is good to hear, Florence, tllvo me a little patient attention then, now that I havo come; thai is all that 1 uslc. 1 cannot heat about the hush; it Is uty nature to ulwuy go straight to tho point; and you havo Hindu me stiller suspense, during tho last throe days, beyond my powers of endurance You tell mu in words, Florence, that you do not liko me, and yet confess— rarely, I grunt, but sometimes—that havo power over you. You put mu from you, and you tempt mo to your side, know well that I tun often outwardly hat'sli and brusque to -you; but you havo tried mo sorely, lletvveun such tempting sweetness mid such bitter disregard fur all my feelings I mu puzzled. Miss Wortliiugtou's fucii wiislioiit down on>! hund covered bur eyes, tho other wus lu his grasp. Instinctively he gues>ad Ills late; hut no meant to know It now beyond all doubting. "Florence, 1 aloud of till this household read your pride; did I not 1 would up- prouuli you very dlll'eruntly. It Is probable you will deem it presumption that I, a tradesman—yes, I know"—he fait her start at his words, dure to ruiso my eyes.to one lo fur above me; but there Is something in ronkHruo,. unsellisli love that Is worth second thought before It is cast aside." "Oh, pray stop I Do not say mans to me now—spoak a little time hence, not now," she pleaded In low broken tones. She could not send him from bar, she dared not bid him stay; she prayed him to be silent, nod yet olung convulsively to hl» baud. "I must speak now, Floronoe, Lot in* know my fate, I cannot bear this unoer, tslnt.v Florence, I lovo you with all my heart and soul—ns never man loved before, I do bollovo," ho said In low passionate; tones. "Lot my lovo bridge ovor tbe great gulf of pride, of caste, between us, If, ail suspcot, there Is sueli a gulf." He felt her trembling and shrliikiiig, and tried to draw hor nearer to blm- "Floronco, dourest, listen to mo | do not lightly refuse my prayor," "But I cannot grant It—.Indeed I OMV not,"'»be inld, crying; wftly.v «AV|>at you ask It Impossible," «I tuk you first ofall for tvutbj Flor- «uoe''~,Ula hvpe» sinking faft., f'li It tU»t you cannot love me.". "Vef-»nov-thlnk what you wlUiUiiomei »lw»y» to tbe, |umo.th|ng—I Mtioot jn»rry yoUi"jtie'«ttldmflrenrwly. 1 •.. , t yioronce, Either yon do love me,-ai I have •ojpetlnierdttred tt|JI»oM,«|d .youQrlde, .ban »l)«,w»y,pryou 'fa m^mm/'m! 1)»Y» lured in* on from « egprloe'to'Mijii^ yourself, UMlt ^rlug bow >ou mlgUtipp|l fa- h&bfy woiep, but;ir i »b .wfWJJIW. to you, I should be worthless in your eyes —I know that. Florence dourest, listen me; grunt my prayer, and the one thought of my life shall bo to givo you happiness, to encompass you with a love deeper than you can imagine. I would not risk your happiness by tempting ynu to shnre a Talc devoid of a single comfort that I know essential to you; I can give you all, besides my great lovo and my life-long devotion," ho pleaded. "I cannot—I cannot I" she cried; but sho was sorely tempted. Prldo was her banc. She could not relinquish tbe birthright sho thought her own; Bho could not then realize the worth of what sho then so recklessly trampled Her decision was formed; but she betrayed his power over her. .Sho was crying bitterly. "Must the decision ho now? Why have you spoilt all my remaining time with you by forcing it upon me now?" "Yes, It must bo now, Florence. You must cither accept or reject ,ne. I must know my fate. Tell ine truthfully—truthfully, mind—with your hand lu mine, your eyes meet lug mine—that you bid nic Impi^ that you put off the decision only to givo yourself time to ascertain the real slain of your reelings towards ine, and I will wait your pleasure thankfully. Hut you cannot say tlmt—your love is powerless In the presence of your pride. Am I not right," She knew that he was. He dropped her baud and paced up and down the room. "Y'ou lire very hard with mo; you press me cruelly," she said, and then he stopped suddenly before licr. ''Florence, do you lovo mef flavo you any love for me?' 1 he demanded vehement- iy. She could not tell him that she had not. She durcd not tell him that she hail. She kept her head bent down lu silence. "Ah, I know—I knowl" he said sadly. "It Is your Irrevocable derision that you will not marry mo. You give nio no hope cither now or in the fill tire." How lie - : heart ached to see the brightness all gone from his face! How she longed lo grant his prayer I Hut she dared not break down the burrlcr between her caste and his. "You utterly reject my lofc now and forever," he said; "you banish nio from you. is It so?" I don't wish to banish jon; I liko you too well," she admitted. "Hut I cannot marry yon," she added sorrowfully. "Thank you; but your presence will now be unendurable to me. I do not think I could sutler to be played with, in tho way you think possible even by you, Florence, Hut we must talk a litlie of the future," he went on calmly. "Have you fully decided to leave us." "Ye", I have promised io go lo Lady Haven directly she returns." "And docs my mother know tills?" he asked. She does not know the date of my aunt's return or or my depart lire" lYnd may I ask when you expect to join l.adv Huven? "Xbu WHh "I February. "And lids is the 13th of January. A lit. tie more than four weeks yon will remain with us then." Her heart sank when she heard the certain limit put to her stay. She had hitherto lel't It unsettled even to her-elf; she could not bear to know thai the decision was Irrevocable; but she knew It was so now. "I think you will grant me this request, Florence; It is to keep my dismissal nt present from my mother. A little later she may know It; but, whilst you remain with us, It will bo more pleasant for us all that she should not be aware of the truth. Yfi'i need not fear because of my presence. Of course . I cannot utterly desert my homo; but the next mouth will not see much of :uo here. For a week 1 can employ myself nearly night and day at business; alter Unit I Bliall be at ltiigby for a rortnlglil.'vvbleh may be extended to three weeks. Work will bo the best thing to make me forget tbe siren who lured mo on in spito of my better BCIISC ," be said sadly. "I suppose you will not bo inclined to forgive ine when I toll you that I wish I had never seen you. Y'ou have not spoilt aii my life, but you have dimmed und saddened my future for me." «.l...» ... i,„ as wn were and foriret alt this wretched conversation," .Miss Worth, lngton interposed. "Thank >out No; your visit over, you would certainly forget me, vv Id lo 1 should perhaps be hoping that you might think of me. It is better us It Is; suspense is the most intolerable pain that we mortals have to bear. Y'ou will do what I wish, Flor. ence, by saying nothing for the present to nruiiso niy^iuothor's suspicious; it will bo loss embarrassing for you, ami will savo those I bold dear ull palu too." Ho took out Ids watch. "Half-past live," bo said. ".My father will soon bo home, and I must say good-bye. I shall have to liu at bush ness ull this evening, and will just run down stairs to. my mother llrst. Let us shake hands for what may bo tho lust time, Flureuce." lie took her hand carelessly and coldly for u moment. She clasped his eagerly, but could feci no answering pressure. "Y'ou have my most earnest wishes, Florence," lie said, '•that the f.ituru may bring you ull the happiness you expect lo dud in It." in another moment lie was gone and Miss Wortliiiigton'was lel't ulouc, with overy nerve lu licr frame throbbing. For u sec. ond It was lu her mind to recall him, lo confess hor lovo, to subdue her pride; the lust however wus too deeply planted lu her nature. Sho might bear her palu, she thought, though sho could hardly realize it yet; but she could nut cast, away licr hlrth.rlght of high caste. With her bounty and high breeding, sho could not wed u tradesman. The winter twilight looked very dreary and cheerless to Fluretico us she glanced without, and tho morrow, even now, up- poured hopeless and dismal; but shu had decided. A curtain limit was put to her fctuy lu the home which hud been so pleas, ant to her. Tho sooner the interval was ovor now the bettor. She began lo long for tho weeks to pass. Sho looked round tho protty room in which shu wus standing, and her eyes could not rest upon u spot which did not remind her of hor cons, in l'ldllp. "How ciiu I bear It?" sho thought; but •ho had chosen, und could not now go hack. A* sho mused tho .door below wus shut gouuy, una nor listening curs uamu cuicu the sounds of hurrying footsteps on tho grnvol, and tho click of tho garden gate.— Sho know that ull hopo was now shut out Irom her. With aching bruin and heart, sho wondered whether she should sou I'bll­ ip again. Her pride might bo vory dour to hor, bu't might not u steadfast happy lovo, shorn of ull position, all usulcss splendor, bo fur sweeter? Who could tell? she thought; tho tears rati quickly down hor fuco, uud dropped upon hor clasped hands. "Wlioro Is Philip?" "Whore aro thoy all?" Maud and Ktlioi Curriugton asked, their fresh voices bringing with'them u broath of frosty winter air. Floronuo hud buou too absorbed lu hor own thoughts to osuupo uuscou to hor room, and Ktliol soon dtsuovored hor crouched lu low chair lu a dark vomer. TO BB CONTINOBD. FARM AMD HOME. THE FARMER FEEDS ALL. The klrur may rnlo o'er land and sea, Tho lord may llvo right royally, The soldier ride in pomp and pride, The fnllor roam o'er orean whlo; But this or thai, vvhaie'er befall. The farmer he must (end them all. The writer thinks, the pool sinus, The craftsmen fashion wondrous things; The doctor heals, the lawyer pleads. The mlnpr follows the precious lends: Hut this or that, wlmio'er befall, The farmer be must iced Hum all. Tho merchant ho may bay anil sell. The lescher -Jo his duty well: Dut men may loll ill rough bify dny«, Or men may sltoll through plensnnt ways; From king lo beggar, ivlinto'er lietnll. The farmer ho must feel Ihem all. The f ntmpr's trnilo Is one of worth; He's partner with the sky anil enrlh, He's partner with llio sen niul rnta, And r:o IIIHII loses for his ealu: Ami men iiiny rbe nnd men may tall. Hut the fanner he must lcoil lliinn nil tlod b'e«s the man who sous the wheat, Mho llmls ns milk anil fruit ami nwnt: Mny his pnl.e be heavy, bis henrl lie light, His entile anil corn and all go right; llotl bless Ihe seeds his Imliils let fall, For the tanner he must feed us all. FARM MOTES. Feed well but waste no fodder. Currants need u lich, slroutf soil: tin? roots run deep, It pays fannem to co -opernte in buying niul Kdling, Cold witter mixed with buttermilk in creates the gravity «o that the butter fbats better, nnd there in less fnt lost in drawing out the buttermilk. It is I be opinion of tho Western Live Stock Journal that the, American ilr ft hoite is coming to the front and creating n new interest innonK our farmers. Remember tbn' if you must havo open ditches, tbosB uindu with n rouil grudcr will not. wash out like plowed ditches; but they nre still iliingeroin to stock if they iiro made too deep. To (/el. around and do nil tbe work witb tbe leiibt amount of labor, it is necefsnry to have the farm bnrn so simply arranged that ono thing about it follows another in consecutive order. Sumc one naked us the other day if we ever saw a good farmer who was n poor nuinV nnd we have been looking and thinking ever since, and .cannot jet jut our Inmd upon one. We wonder if 'here is not a morul in this somewhere?—Ex. The corn crop in almost alwnys n paying ono when its simplest demnndi in tbe wav of cultivation nnd fertilizing are complied with. On poor ground, witnout manure, and uot well worked, it cunnot be expected to ».ive a generous return. Several of tbe experiment stations report"d very good results upon tomatoes by using 1 nitmte of Fodu ns an extra fertilizer, while in Massachusetts, at Amherst, and at other points, they found muriate of pot- iiBh was the extra fertilizer that gnve the bcstrcmlls upon nearly nil crops. Almost ,iny good ft rtiliz^r or none may be used when the plant a nre set, but;tbi' time when the application seems to do the ruo-t good is lo put it around the p'anta and work it well into the soil just as the tomatoes and peppers me beginning to5blos?om, aud when tbe cabbages and caulifljwers are heading up. And this may be taken us u bint in regnrd to iheir use upon many other plants. — American Cultivator. '1 UK IK1MK "Nor or This Kolil." 11V AHA III1IIN0K I1A1.K, "Not of this fold,*' Ihe muster shepherd s.-ilil, "'Hut lnlne, nil mill" 1 , imil I slmll mil lhi.|i: sot! Wll"!! shnibm> deepen, »ml sen.-. Ili» uiyld Ulcus Ihe lltncovvit.il, Willi it- chill vw-h-hl ol frost. shall co out into lhni:iilherlin, r cj""iu r\nU I sliidl cull uml th»y will follow liuiuc " Not of this fold hut mine no less" h? sulil, "They wander fur portentous alooin- uinonc, While rocks of Miniitillii^ inur their (inwanl way, lint lo my bosom I shall lift II."- youne, Anil lend the fool.wnm o'er lh»* shinny wold, Willi mo they'll flock Into the rlu-lti-reil folil." Not nf Ibis fold hut yet I love llieni so 'i'hnl lliey must follow when I say lie* uonl, Out In Ihe TiiKht and Ihrini^h Die ^Intuits I c,n- They will not stay — when my voice they have heart]; When so.t I cull they will follow me For they lire mine—are mine, u- well ns ye." - Inter Ocean. Kurly L,iimbs Early Inmbs for the spring market sometimes prove exceedingly profitable, but only when given extra care uud feed rnd intelligently handled. Not only must Ihe dnniR be well fed, given coinfortnble quarters und rich, but not heating, food, but llio lambs must early bo luugbtto cat a tittle cLop feed mixed witb ground oil cuke, nnd (bus put on much moro fL'sb ns thoy grow in siz;. Only the plump, thick II stud lambs command the top prices. I bin lamb is net wanted, large the fritnio iB. no matter how Tho Cow. A writer in Americnn Cultivator says he bus succeeded in preventing abortion iu cows that were particularly liable to il, having nnorted more than once before, by giving a tublespoonful of pulverizid asn- ica'idiiin thu cut feed twici n day for n month, about tbe usual time of abortion anil theu continuing once ;i day. We should not caie to partukc of the milk while she was taking such dofes, but it might servo to stive the calf of a valuable cow for breeding purposes. All others bud better bo sent to tho butcher as toon ns they can be made fat lifter the Grst abortion, VACUUM WASniNUTONIANiH: Some Littlo Pleaiaolrlea to Believe th Awful OI«nlty, The C?uH— Ueor«ie Wiwlitogton Hoo- aiok, stand up. Yon have been found guilty by a Jury of good and true men of the crime of pei jury, You have brought disgraca on tbe oonorod name of the father of bis country, wbioh your fond parents roistftkfjuly bet towed upon you when an innowol'obild, George Washington never told a lie. You have not only lied, but tworn to A lie. Have ypu anything to say belore (he lenteooe of the court it wwied. upw yon? The P<Uouer (with tome resentwentH Judge, 1 know «H about that hatohet itory. ysorge WAibinaton dido,!* lie when he gram WMbtaata» and \n»faj» to m > 'lii-.a *^'h^,'^V^.*'.:U.V-^^V.t/f .»:iJ /^>«v"^V 3A'''i 'ii '.a .ir«B^ ,'H»s»s1 SP?.*fWt'H I THE,*-/* The Parmer's Tools A farmer owes it to himself to work with the best tools attainable. If his at pi tul is not large enough to buy all bo wants or his farm large enough to employ them all the season, il is better to own them in partnership, tailing turnu in theii use, This hind of co-operation among farmers was once more common than it has been of late years. U was one of tbe advantages of early settlement of new counlrit thut farmer* ould work together. This mora than offset tunny of the dtsadvitnt ngea tho enrly settlors labored under. Many labor-saving implements arc now so expensive that co-oporntion in thoir use is us necessary as it was in the house or burn raising that brought together all ihe farmers in n neighborhood in olden times Clover uud Timothy. Clover buy conliiins from eight to ten percent, ot albumenoids Tne propor lion varies considerably witb thy season the clover is cut, tho very oarly having less Ibnn tbat cut Inter, and thb second crop often morn than ten per cent. TiuiO' thy also varies, but less than clover, and a fmr nvonigo of albumenoids is five to five nnd one-half par cent. After timothy dead ripo its subslunco changes to woody Ii lire, nnd has little feeding vulue. Clove, liny is tho best to fend for giving strengih and giowlb. It is also mu:h the best lor farmers lo grow, as tho clover plant de rives part of its ulbumenoids from tho air probably by tbe action of its roots in decomposing air under ground. Hence while timothy exhnusls, tho clover bnj crop can bo p,rown leaving tho land richer than before. Double the Farm Produetlou. If we fanned our lands in tbe rigbt way we could utmost double their production nnd without increasing tho umountof land under cultivation we could get GO per cent more off of it than we now do. For ex. ample if wo were to bring our wheat Innus by moans of cultivation and fertil iz ition up to tho standard of those of Belgium or England our annual wheat crop on exactly tho same area would be double the psesent production. Tbe same facts are true in relation to other crops and as tho United States grows older mid tbo population increaBos farming will be reduced to a science Tho farmers uru putting in more study and are better posted to-day thautver before as their nl vantages for study are bettur, and they have the advantages of first-c 'ais ugricul turul news-papers wbfch their ancestors did not enjoy. Protecting Corn Vrora Hie Id nice Many farmers on Long Island find it difficult to got a goad stand of hill corn, hwing to tbe prevalence of large fi;ld mitso, which i un through the bills and eat tho seed before it comes up, One farmer in this section baa found the old custom of coating tbe corn with pice tar an effectual remedy. To apply the tar, pour boiling water on the corn, letting it remain butt moment, then pour off and mis in the tar. A teaepoonful will be sufficient for about four quarts. After tbe corn has been thoroughly covered with tar, roii it in wood ashes or land plaster, and it is ready for use. Oare Bbould be taken in applying the tar tout too thick a coating be not put on, as it might prevent germination An old iron kettle has been, found useful to stir the oorn in while applying the tar, Thin same remedy will prevent oows, blackbirds, etc., from pulling the corn after it has sprouted,—American Agriculturist. • *. S«IU>9 Planli, Cabbages and cauliflowers, tomato and cepper plants may be let before, (he end of ihe rnfatli Mthe lud U.mll'prspmd jt . and i» taiU««t«a M to he ,{to{tm« from; erai iiiMiurieir. uui ewib uav wili it well upon un. ttrlilUiil ftrlllU r uie.de nfler the ioipuliii, Win 1KB piopo/tloni uicd bfc r|ncjpil,j{iftnuf»oliver(i of feclllinWilul 100 Tor Ct. Hotter. Editor Rovrcll Talks Common Sense. I'e.-plo Need Good Medicine—Iteod'a 8ar- •apnrllla fioppllfs the Demand. "Thero Is to me no cause for doubt that every one living lu our variable climate, par- licularly as we Americans live during the winter, eating meat, especially fnt meat, needs something lo cleanse tho lyilcrn and Free n Clog-god Liver In tho spring. The question then resolves llscir. Into decision na to what's the best thing to take. Vorone, I have solred Iho Question to my own satisfaction that Hood's sarsaparilla completely tills the hill. After laklnglvvo or three bottles I aln-ara feel a hundred per cent, better, and lnl^ht say without exaggeration live hundred per cent. Iietlcr, The brain is clearer, the body In belter condition for work, Sleep la Sweeter And the lllllo troubles of life pass by unnoticed. I can henrlily and honestly rcc ouiiiicud Hood's S-arsuparillii lo any one." A. a. ItowKi .i, Editor Lancaster Gazette, Laucasicr, N. II. 'August Flower" " For two years I suffered terribly with stomach trouble, and was foi all that time under treatment by a physician. He finally, after trying everything, said my stomach was worn out, and that I would have to cease eating solid food. On the reo omttitddalion o^a friend I procured a bottle of August Flower. Itscem- cd to do nic good at once. I gained strength and flesh rapidly. I feel now like a new man, and consider that August Flower has cured me." Jas. U, Dcderick, Saugerties, N.Y.0 Couon A WAT IF You WANT TO , but It not, use HALE'S UONBV OF IIUUEUOUNO asn TAIL 1' IKE'S TooTtiiciin Diiors Cure In one Minute. Kepctltlon of assaults In English com. parlinriil can may lead to the introduction of American co&cbca. I.ovi' was tho first missionary. Inspiration is the spring of lefty deeds, boom. Consider the uiiin who is always punctual -how much time he wnstes waiting for other people. No one ninn is ever til duty. In nl'< p'iices mul at all times he is to be urmuil, widnbful, rendv for his work. Tacre aro ni.iny wrong ways cf doinu; a right thing, but there is ni ri(jht wny ol doing n wrong thing. LariBUiigo of Colors In the language of colors green is emblematic of hope, for the vernal regeneration of nature is typical of life after death j blue denotes fuith, for it is tho hut of heaven; white is tba tbe color of innocence, and red is chosen to represent love, because tho heart's blood is id ibat color. tt Mnken H l>Jrftiroric<*. '1 don't know that I ever quite estimated th« VHIUR of my clothes until one day last weeks," saysu New York worn-in. and a wife of n well known citizen. "We have been moving, aud my husband li;r been taking his meals nt a neighbariui.' restaurant— a first class one, by the way. I had not been with bitn; but on thu il ij of our worst confuiion 1 went there !u: uncheon. I suppose I ur.i what nmy be 'ernied an elderly little bsdy, and on thi- d.iy, with nn old, long cloi.k thrown ovi r my 'moving' attire, 1 cm fancy I wus unl iinrresiivp. 1 was, however, civilly re ceived and well served to the very i-liubt lunch 1 craved, and when 1 arcs? to go 1 left, ns is my habit, u coin on Ibn Irny ol tin' rather stately waiter who b ought tin- my change. 'E»cuso me, mem,' he remarked. ratiirnirK it; we djn't take rny- tliintf from any- paor person.' lion amused that indignant, 1 faced him. "Why do you think I am too poor to givo you somo money r" 1 mlied. 'Thu follow was nonplmcd ntj this direct nesii. " 'Well,' ho said, stammering and hesi luting, '1 may b'i mistaken, but, mem, yuu huvo tlmt appearance, mem.' "I said no more, but, left the place and 1 did not lake up the coin. "That nijjht 1 dressed myself with care und went witt my husband and a friend who bnd COUIB up with him to tbo restaurant for dinner. The sumc waiter met us, looked nt n.e, lhen u" myhuBbnnd, whom he know by si^ht. and name, puckered his lips in a quickly repressed whistle, nuii —sent another man to servo us."—'New- York Times. Some pussons takes er pride in raisin' up dai chillun tor hn sharp, an' nmnv tiuiea mler da n grown dn puti de sh riff tcr groat 'cnl o' trouble. SICK nuDAcna, chills, loss of appetite, and all nervous, trembling sensations quickly cured by Bccchitn's 1 'ills, 23 cents a box. A 4. year-old son of Peter Bnoncbnre: succeeded In gcttlu',' hold of a loaded gun at ' Muiilco, Ind. Ho blew into the muzzle lo see If It was loaded. The discharge tore off his head. M III I I. to I.nnk I.Ike New. Dresses, Rent's Clnthiug, Feathers, Cloven, etc., Ilycd or Cleiuieil, Plush (JarttietiN Sleained, at Olio 1'iclili 's Djo Works,aid \V. Water St., Milwaukee, bend for circular. A symllente of Chicacjo and Cincinnati cnpltallAls ha" purchased the paper uiak'.im plant nf the lliumuud Match cuuipntiy al Wabash, Iud. ANT book In "Surprise Scries," (best authors), 23 cent novels, about ^UO pnjjcs each, sent free, postpaid, by (Jrairhi ,fc Co., of Philadelphia, I'n., mi receipt of 20 wrappers of Dobbins' Kleelrie .Soap. Send 1 cent for catalogue. While ahoollng nt n target (Ico. Krcblc, n Wisconsin fanner, shot aud killed bis scveu- year-old daughter. .-!, ..Mile fiu.iiuv :.;•).ri.vnl Hn' California •'!;.. :\vrnp nf l '"l Il !.• .(ltd by :n liny Lrrnlly .11 111 h '.ui 'l* to I leallr-e illy, it pi-i)iiin|..-i llio of all n In, use il, and i' In'M and only remedy !'. Smith eiimiiililed suicide at Itoel.-. 111., by Jumping from a Morgan street I nATc bad to clvo up my business for days nt a tlino on tid'oum of secern liead- aches, llradyi'l-iitlue Inn never yet fniicd t.i relieve jne. it .ld I nmv seldom have Ihrm. T. .1. llonuell. I'olt .lervls, N. V. Of all Driur'jlsm. I'iftv eeiiis. Ifra. E. J. Rowclt, Mcdford, Mass., sa: • her toother baa been cured of Scrofula by th-- us« &f four bottlce if "~ ict having bail touch other treat- |K8sR5)ij mcnt, and being reduced to qulto a low cradltloa of health, as It tras thought sho could not llvo. of horwfiV I Cured my littlo boy fS.S,S. tary scrofula. ^'J-vCC^ wlilcnap* feared all over bis ^^^^ffi^^faco. Fo» face. Fo» a year 1 had given np all hor* of lila a ^<r €w>^^'^recovery, wheu fluallr I mil \^^^"^ Induced 11 ui-c «\ fowbo **ttlcsctiredhlui,audn<> aymptoms of tho disease remain. Mm. T. I>. M .VTIIKUS. ?:atlicrvlllc, Mill. OmtjootlBaDtoolan 1 r ,'.:m l>l -"--as,'* m^llr.l frre. Svyit'T Si 'Ecii 'ic Co.,Atuota ,Qa, •MHHIIIHMIIMMIIimMHM **1 FITS.—All Fits stopped freo by Dr. Kltnt'a Qrrat Serve llntorer. No Flu alter first day'a use. Marvellous cures. Treatise aud t'J.OO trial bottle free to Kit cases. Bend lo Dr. Kline, 031 Arch St., 1'hlla., l'a. Five aoda crackers devoured without drinking, In 1 minutes and 20 seconds, la tho iatest gormandizing feat of a Kauaaa freak. The Only Oue liver t'rlnteil—Can. Ton Find the Wuriir There is a 3 Inch display advertisement In Ibis paper this week which has no two words nllku except uue word. Thu aanie la true uf eneb new one iipiicniinircitch week from Thu lb-. Hurler Alcdlcliie Co, This house places a "Creseunl" on everything they muku and publish. Look for II, suiid Ilium the iiaiiiu ot the word, and they will return you HOOK, miAUTirui, i .iTiiuaiui'iis or SAMI'J.US ritnu. The itupcndous results of tbe steam engine mny be traced to the hoy who ant watching the steam which came from tho noso of the teakettle. IIALL'S CATAItnil CURE Is a liquid and la taken internally, and acta directly ou tho blood and mucous surfaces of the ays. tern. Write for testimonials, free. Mauu- hcturcd by F. J. CI1ENEY 4 CO., Toledo, O. Dillon and Haley have had a which threaten! the solidity ot Carthy party. quarrol, the Me- MOTHERS'; FRIEND' .19 ft Best IW T il tlB world for all To Young Mothers I Hakes Child Birth Easy. • | Shortens Labor, | | Lessens Pain, ; | Endorud by the Letdlng PhysicUns. 1 « »•»)•«•'«Jirocft<>r»"mo{ferf FTIJSB. J Z BRADFIBLD REGULATOR CO. * S ATLANTA, OA. 3 C BOLD DV ALL DRUOOI3T8, 3 MINMHINHMINmHINIIMItl Tutl 'H Tiny VI\U lu:t ns hliiilly <m tbo ® <-liIII), tho delicate reiiilllo nl' lullimA old ii (;o ua upon tho vl ^oroiiH tiinu. w (^JgivutntiaiUHl utroiiKtli to tho AviMiklg) H I IHUUC I I, Uiiwuin, kldiKtyHninl Iiludilrr A Sample Cake of Soap ^ '"i.l I ^IIIICO ItiiuVton Dpriua- tiilimy nnd lli'uniy, 1 jlus- Iriitcil, (lu fctln, Benin, Mi 'i'voua and lllooil lii« I'IIK' H . bout Bciili'd lur l «f. t ,,/ilno DUllgiin- iiii.nlslllii) Illrlli Uml,-, »li.ii.», Warn, Indlu Ink mul I'owdui- ninrka, ricui« l llluii'i.,]fi >iliK'isol K I.IO- Hii|n'ilhiuu» llnlr. I 'lm- 4f plos.olc. JOHN If. STS\VO«>I>IIUII V, Xa liei'iiinloloirliit. I'in 0R }Ve»t lau X. \. l.lty. rcii^nlliitlini lice, in i .ttlcL -or hy loiter. V ""nilO' ST. JACOBS OIL THE GREAT REMEDY FOR PASW, CURES RHEUMATISM, BACKACHE, SCIATICA, SPRAINS/ . jjjSl iwlii ... BURNS. I WOUNPS. 1 SWSLiLiIIVOSy FROST-BITES, NEURALGIA. THE COST IS THE SAME. (or ii|»ne(0UH udditiou mlfrfit be # il»A^9«»a ^%wi «li»'l. Vu IWii THE HARTMAN STEEL (PICKET FENCE awwlalliiia, i Hvtfi ftlalalat m a ml SYLVAN REMEDY CO. i 5EORIA. ILL. LtDIES THE ONLYTRUfc IRON TONIC Will pnrtrr I1T.OOD, rernlfttfl KIDNKVSi ruinove MVKlt tllMrJer,bullil »iranttUi,rea«w prtlift, reitur* taulth KD 4 tIjtorof youih. Djflpepila, lonixcitloD. ttitttlrcu f«tU liiit khaol ulel y erktHemtAd, lllml brlftlifeDtd, br^la power Inertkitd, cln, receipt n«w tore*. •atTartriK from complitlDU D*> & tpwfly can. naimrw . -u.. ipWl J li«... .^mwmmttm roi <j l-lagiu on ctiMlu, beAuttflei Com pi Hold «T«rTwti «r«, All ff«nalii« foodi ¥«A# ••CrefCBuU" f--' — DH. HARTEB MEDICIHl CO., It L—U. •OIiD MBPAU PARIS. 187ft W. BAKER & CO/8 Breakfast Cocoa from waUa taa IMM mt wM baJ Wata inmoimA, la mbaaluMy pun mm4 II It »lu»U. No CliemicaU ku m#r« than tkrtt Hm49 U* rtnngth ot COM* mlzW wilk Burch, Arrowroot or t *n *t tod li tb«r«rort far mtn nomlMl. •otUnf Ut* IAa« MM ctntacup. UUMIflMi,!^ _ libtof, •trtnrtkonia.f, BAliXV VftlVTBD, Attd »<a (Bir »btf AdftpUd tw tBntMt M wtX M tor pirooni In k»ltk. W. B AKXE & CO., Soroheitor, KM " TcwlV 98PER CEIITLTt Wm l *ow <l «r «(l mud ftrraM «4 (FATINTRO.) The itronQttt ant. p«r »t Ly* nmile, Unlike other Ly; It o«Uf -\ line powder end packed la a eu vitb removable lid. tbe cofiteitt 4to always readr for DM. Will imtke the bt-t perfamed Hard IMP In W mluutea without oo.iinf. 11 l« tiiu li««t for clean)tig waiti plj 'pt, dttlnfecticg PIUKN, eltweu, wAHhinii (joules, patntr, Usee, etc, FF.NNA. SALT KFO. CO- Uen. Agta., Pbila., Fa. fllPANS TABULE6 n-gulute, tin' r -iiiLrx It, liver nuii how tin, purl- fv llit' litooil. ,iu; -j'fc tuid rirccl tl«lt tin- iH -ft iiu.liilin- kuowufurbtliou*-, IK"". vmMl |int<fHi, <lytifieptl*, fouJi In 1 * aili.lii 'iuliiflit '.mpiilail Ueprewlon,i pittiifdl ditrthtion, bail coinpltixJoo. 1 anU nil (UuiiiM'M v(\ii>ti'(l by failure of 1 ^ tUu vumuwU, JI VIT or (wwela to per- 1 tfi>rin llu'lr' propor fuiicilmiH, I 'cnK >na ill veil to over* 1 • ciiiiit,' uru Ijeiu'ilti'l by t/iklntf ono after racb lueal.! • I'liii, si; uiuiiiln,liV.'. At l)riicitlnU, orecnt l»y wall., • KirANS CJIKMJL'AL CO.. 11)SpruceSt„ Ni*w Vork.l *• J ••o«o»»fio_«ejMM>##«#»»»o# e ••••**#< I SAY, AGNES, Dara rou mi lat LaaJM Sprinter Bafilr which b manufacturaa hftha LUiiuita ura. co„ an, 32) * J» North Ilk Sinai, I'hila.? 1 Ull rou ir la » beauty, doubt* drop fraaa.. a -luch whMli, 1 l-l lath cuibioa or paMitaalktlraf, roar braha, «*l|bt M inuadi. All tha flrli ai*> join, lo rIJi Iba HprlaUr, and II roa with to "alar with ui," gat a BprlnUr. Tbli CoiiiptBr ar* alto allowing HUral dlMOunU t* tho lraJ« on CfClot aa4 Crtlt SunJrlw, B ICYCLES O" THI HIGHEST QRAOI Kacari tnA Boad.ttri, LkdUi' anl o.nti'. Pact! Lino lo tha WMI. Wriw for Calalofuo. AIM* Wanted. XaclualM Territory. Maaiuacturui' PRua T. D, OANSR, •mporl.r and ni». At«ut, SOU Ntavta 81.< CHICAGO. $40,000,000 Karaod br tho Ball Tolaphono I'atont la 1M. Twai lovonllon ninjr bo volunbla You ibnuld protoet H by iiiilont- Addnu for full nnd Intelligent ad'lta, fro of ubargo, W. XV. I>Ultl.KV « 4 «., Bollolioriof Potent*, l'«olnol)lil , g ,«221fet .,N \V., tVimlilugl.u.U.O. atenltoo thio |nip«r. Ktlabllfhra mt. XATVnP.'N MUHMKIl JIKXROiatt. "/At I.onl Crtuttil mtii'thin gut vttht inrtk . Anil h* thut it wl't will not abhor thm," - »r. O. «•. Hr»«vu'« nr.fitill I'UltlKIKU AND I.IVKII INVK.OItATOII. Old llolinblo IloraodlM ttandard at flour in all innrkott. 1 Oonpooodol boat blooil horbi, II, • of boruo which anion th* liver and bowel*. Dan* blllouaiiaai. Liver Complaint, Jaundice, tl. uroagiiu, or 11 Orauattt., Jorao/ tltv, H, i. WANTED SOLDIER8 'E„ HOIME8TE A D8.8* Th* addrtnaea at all aaMtat* wbo huniaiita*Ml*xl a iaoa li«r at aona than Mtaai S ul proof on tho HBM uuo«, UTJ4, WJK Patents! Pensions! H«iiiHorIn»«nlor , «Oold*ornowtaOot*ln*P«t*al, Hand for Ulgeet of Prlialnu and UVlllllv Lawau BARLOW'S INDIQO BLUE. Tlia yamlly Wttih Ulne, lyr (al* b» qroom 7 ™ FREE f Hon • Paomi •f B*»| Aartnii Oa*«pwn«ui Northern Paolflo R. R. jBfi ^il mm if •fit*.

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