The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on June 4, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 4, 1892
Page 4
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One of the greatest frenka of nature known today ia the mammoth ox wised by C. W. Curtis, ona of our popular Cans county formers, tuiyn the Atlantic ( I OWA) Telegraph. Tim ox U fl»o years old, hia weieht in 3,770 pounds, hii stand* 0 feet and 0 inches hipb, measures 2 feet and 9 inches across the hi pi and 17 feet and 8 inches from the end of his nose fco the tip of hia tail. He is as neat and perfect in form as any animal on record. lie is one of the shorthorn breed, nnd in weight, siz'j, form dLd beauty no doubt ficelle, any animal of tho kind in tho United States. Mnso Doll, of Atlantic, bought this ox of Mr. Curtis in 1801, and had him on exhibition during tho fair season of 1891 with the McMillan museum, wbero he was seen and admired as one of the greatest wonders of Iho age, by thousands of people who visited the Iowa Stnto Fair of 1891 nnd manv county fairs during last fall. William McMillan has lately secured a half interest in tho ownership of this ox nnd during tho coming summer Bell & McMillan will exhibit tho ox with the well known and popular McMillan Museum in Iowa towns, lie will be on exhibition at the Iowa towns, and will neain be on exhibition nt the Iowa State B'uir of 1892. nnd at the World's Fair at Chicago in 1893. Tho McMillan collection is known to be the largest educational exhibition in the Western country and should be pit- rpnt7"d liy all pnnple nf intf>lliH-prc». PRIDE'S CONFLICT.) "Why, Florence, you arc uionc, mid In the dark! How dull you must bel Is mamma still In the stw-rooin belowf Has not Philip liceu home yvlY" Ethel Maid, all n a breath. • And lie told us ho should be home early lo.ilaj '." Maud added; and Florence felt tier i>vo» Bxed meaningly upon *>•*- Thousands of Dollars I Bpont trying to Ond a on re for Halt Itlieam, wnlch I had 19 raari. I'lijsiclnnt mid they nator mw io sever* a cut. My leff", back and arma ware covered bj the Lumor, was a nab la to 11* down In beJ, could not walk 'without crutch**, *nd had to hav* my arm*, back hiu. U. U. U EIUIY. and leg* bandagad twlc* a lay. X began to tak* Hood's Sarsaparilla aad aoon I could tea a change. The flo«h bocama mora baallby, tlie aorra aoon lienlml, the acolaa fall off, I wai aoon able to giro up bnndngo* and •ratchet, and a happy man I woa," 8, Q. U KRHT, CO Bradford tit., 1'rovldence, R. I. flood's ftMllft euro liver til a, comtlpntlon, ailtoatnsn, jaondice, and lick headache. Try lham. A 8XOBT OF CASTE arntni PADDLE YOUB OWN CANOE. "Voynrfcrs on lire's sea, To yourself be truo. And whnto'cr your lot may bo, l'addlo your own cauoc." "To yourself bo true," "and thou cans't not then bo falso to any man "Sclf-lovo is not so vllo a sin as Bell' neglecting." Then "bo wiso to-dny, 'lis madness to defer." Get Dr. Pierce' Qolden Medical Discovery, for all affections of tho lungs and throat. It Is likewise, a •wonderful liver tonic, nu Invlsorator. All the year round, you may roly upon Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery It's not liko tho sarcaparillos, that arc (aid to bo good for tho blood In March, April and May. Tho "Discovery" works equally well nt all times, nnd In all cases of blood-taints, or humors, no matter what their nnmo or nature. It cures all Skin, Scalp and Scrofulous offcctlous, as Eczctnn, Tetter, Salt- rheum, Fever-sores, White Swellings, Hip-Joint disease and kindred ailments. It's tho cheapest blood-purlfler, sold through druggists, b'ecnuso you only pay for the good you get. Your money Is returned if It doesn 't benefit or euro you. Can you ask more f That AlhGone or Faint Feeling This is an every day occurrence', women are taken with that "all- 6onc " or taint feeling, while working, walking, calling, or .. shopping. The cause of this feeling is some derangement, weakness, or irregularity incident to her sex, It matters little from what cause it may arise; instant relief may always be found by using LyMa E. PintAam's Vtgetalile Cem/miia, It is tho only Positive Cure and Legitimate Kennedy for those peculiar weaknesses and ailments of women. It acts in pe.fcct harmony with the laws that govern the female system underall circumstances. All llruggiito .ell ILorstnt ", hi form oM'Ukuor i receipt orSl .00. by Liver I'llli, apbnuViira ^1 ^ EYPIiV ^NItnAu'llaD. CO., J^^ffjUUStSniH L TNM, M ASS. / CXLVXQ «NJOVS Both thf method and nralta whoa Byrop of Flgi ia taken; It la pleaaut IM refreahing to the taito, and acta gently yet promptly on the Kidney*, Xiver and Bowel*, eleanaee the ty*- am efleotuaUy, diapela oolda, head- ishea and ft Tew and oorea habitual jonatipetion. Syrup of Flga ia the enly remedy of lta kind ever pro- jiotA, pleanag to the taato aad ae» eeptable to the atomaoh, prompt la ttt action and truly beneficial in lta •foots, prepared only from the moat healthy and agreeable mbatanoea, Ut aaaay ezoellent qualitlea oommend It to all and have mad* It the moat popular remedy known, Byrap of Flga la for emit la Mo lad $1 bottle* DT all leading tag> C ta. Any reliable druggut who y not have It on haadwUl procure It promptly for any one who •iahee to try It Do not aooept any eabetStute. CALIFORNIA FI6 SYRUP CO. •«« nmitoo.ML. tetwvxu, nr. um rem **> |BMT POMIM IH TH1 WOrtLpT ST °VE POIIS •elf. She tried to nnnwer lndlfforontly. "Your brother has been In for • few minutes only, and ho said he should be late nt business to-night; he wont away to tell aunt Clara hlmscir." How thankful •he lelt for tho dark room, lighted only by the lire. '•Oh, how tiresome 1 The Hastings are eomlng In, and It will bo so dull without him. Are you sure ho has (rone?" Ktnol asked. "I think so— I am not quite sure," Klor. encc answered. he was only too sure; but Ethel hastened lielow, to return, a few minutes later, with a much longer face. 'Oh, Maud, I am vexed! Mamma tells mo that Phil says a busy time has sudden, lycomo upon him, and ho will bo very lit— tlo at home for the next fortnight. It Is so tiresome I I hate the house without htm; »nd I know he Is going to Itugby for two or threo weeks," and Ethel's blight faeo clouded, betraying Uio real disappointment she felt. 'It may not bo so bad, Kthel, I 'hll rarely stays away so long, oven when he thinks ho must. However, we must make tho best of it." Maud's thoughts were traveling In one direction only; Nlic believed sho saw a motive for her brothcr'H ah»cueo. 'And It ia a shame, Florence, that you havo decided to leave usso soon, us mamma tell us," went on Kthel. "Wo qulto bo, llevcd you would always stay with us and now it seems your coming to us was only a visit. Just as we have got fond of you, and you have become used to us, you uro going away for ever—for I don't suppose that wo tdiall seo much more of you." "Oh, Kthel, don't say that I 1 should be grieved to think so," Florence answered, '•l can never forget h»w kind you havo been to me. II has been the happiest time of all u\v life!" And Miss Worthlngtou suddenly burst Into tears, '•Ethel, you should not be quite 10 brusque, child," suld Maud; and then turning to Miss Worthlngtou, sho askod ; "Why cannot you stay with us, Florence, if you are really linppyf You know wo wish you to do so." "Not more than I wish It, Maud," an, iwcrcd Florence. "But you see aunt Haven has, or, I suppose, ou^'ht to have the Gist claim; though you may he certain my life with her will not ho so pleasant us here. Who knows, If you will receive me hack again, but I shall cornel'" Florence added more brightly, "l .ady Itavcn nearly always goes to the South of Franco In tho uutuuui — will you have me back then?" It was a new Idea to her, and gave her sudden thrill of relief. The girls too brightened at the thought. "You know we will have you back only too gladly, if you are content to come; but 1 doubt if Unit will l>« likely," said Maud. '•When you havo onco more tasted the pleasures of the fashionable world, I scarcely think our quiet home will sutlleo for you." "Aro your dissipations so very delightful, Florence?" asked Kthel. "It always seems to mo as if one must got tired of thiun. 1 am sure I should," /'And you are right, Kthel," said Florence, "iiut, you see, 1 have lived amongst them all my life, until they havo become part of my nature, as It were. Nevertheless, the happiest tlmn that I have ever had," she repeated, "has been here with you." "And yet you leave usr" Interrogated Maud, "I am following my fate, I suppose," Florence answered sadly. The days passed quickly; they wcro gliding Into weeks, and threo had tied Florence began to count the hours, and to tlnd herself listening intently for steps which rarely came now. Thrice had she seen Philip since he had asked her to be hlx wife—twice lor a few moments before them all In the sitting-room, once for a moment on the stairs, on the day ho was preparing to leave Loudon, when lie bade her . nod-bye, and when all hor pent-up love lor him seemed concentrated in its fullest strength. Hut it availed her littlo—and his words were cold and formal. She noticed that he looked ill and worn, and heard the others remark tho same, adding that it w ;,s due to overwork. ' Miss Worthlngtou had decided her own fate; but she did not Nnd it easier to boar on that account, rtiie was almost sure she could detect a shade of coldness, or rather disappointment, in her aunt's mauuer towards ber. and less freedom In that of the girls. She felt that they suspected what hnd really happened; and sho began to wish now for the last few days to pass. tie was sure she would sutler less In another liuiiKf, where everything would not remind her of her lost happiness, the truest mtd purest s |ie had ever known. Flurenec's preparations for leaving were all made, ami acting under her daughter 's advice, Lady Haven seemed Inclined to receive her niece into her homo with all flt- tlug honors—he showed no signs of treating ber as a "poor relalluii." Twice hud her ludynliip's carriage called at the Oar- riugton's—once In bring excuses, that site w »9 too 111 to come herself, the next time to ask for Florence's presence for a couple of hours to make iirranL'> ineiiu for her return. Her ladyship 's ow.i maid had H I BO been several tlntcs to make the necessary arrangements for the removal of Miss Worthlngtcm's wardrobe. Lady Haven seemed to have forgotten nothing; sho oven counselled Florence to give her cousin's suitable parting gifts. The time was eomu at last; and Lady Km en's can-Inge, with the Imposing dark hays, stood at tho Carrliigtons' door. Ilo- foro entering It, Florence returned to Uer room for something sho had forgotten; and, loavlng It again, she saw Philip, breathless and excited, standing on tlx threshold, "Floroueo," lie said, "It has seemod to mo many times since, that I was hard with you a month ago. Of eourso you must study your own happiness; but lot us part as frleuds at least—wo may never meet ugain. I so feared I should not he back in tlmo." His words wore low and his fuo« was very white and sot. "Good -bye, Flor. oneol Think of us sometimes—forget what 1 may have said to torment you— your favorlto expression, he added smiling a littlo; "and, If you ever want » friend, do nut forget those you leave to-day— you may seek fur to Unci truer ones," Bhe had boeu nervously fastening ber glove while he spoke; and when he hud flu- tshed she turned with sudden passion pusslon held buck, controlled until It mastered—und throw horsolf upon his breast, clinging to him convulsively, while her tears rained down. She might oousole herself, but she rocked little how she tortured uliii. For a moment his lips were pratseu to hers, hor arms wore clinging round him, and he clasped her tightly to him. '•Florence, you will atuyf You retract your refusal?" he askod breathlessly, his face lighted up with sudden rapturous hope. <>My darling you are going to give me happiness)' You will stay—you love mo?" be suld his voice trembling with pa*. •Ion rovivod, his arm holding her fusf, "Yes I love you— I love you with all my heart and soul," the confessed passion, atuly; "and I shall till the lust hour I live I I can never love again I I never have before I" she admitted without » thought of •haiuo or fear, without earing to bid* th» pulu she Colt. •< Ah; Floranoo, you giro me lire, Bepeat wuat you, uuvc sulq again anu again,' u* cried pleadingly. "You will stay with usf You will be my wifer I will uot hurry you, dour— I will not foroe your answer now {-but you give me hope?" . - "If I eould^au, If I could I" she answer. '»d tbrougliher tear*. bhe felt hl» arm* relax their pressure at her words. "If you could, Fkrw'l Bay* you ilmpljc ruUed the brimming cup to my thlrWllju w diwb Jt from me again* Are you playing wUh m*f Xw toll me volut*. jur'ly that you. leva wef Your nest words: convoy a doubt, *\Vlwt eeu I tlilnM " Y HK «wt««, but you, W |i) uot marry wosriw prU)*, fw» uldi~fou,i (}te we ae |t9M lu tbt *MWM-' ' •' 'y>«* de uot *e> tmiV' U It win ae Iibvt4f die; i eomu uot oear mo pain,- sue saio vehemently. "Ah, Florence, you bid mo hope, but your future must not lack the brightness you pine for, the. splendor you cannot do without I Well, be It so," be said sadly— "What you yield mo so grudgingly I must try to be thankful for. The future however rests with yourself—remember that. I cannot persecute you. You may be sure that a month hence I shall do so no more than now. I shall suffer a good deal at your hands," ho added, bis face blanched, his eyes, ordinarily so soft, aflame, "because I havo confessed my weakness—for it is weakness, I love you—only Heaven knows how well—and you leave mo thus, simply witti a shadow of a hope. But even that shadow gives mo life. Well, bo It so," he went on sadly. "I shall wait and try to have faith In your sincerity. In your heart, •'Inreiicp, I have little yet—It i« so hardened by pride. Ah, I know, I know!" lie added, seeing that she made an effort to deny tills. 'dive me time, Philip. I shall be true you, believe me I" she told hlm, and clung to him again, and then in another moment she had torn herself from hll arms. Her grief seemed beyond control as she kissed the girls nnd her aunt, who were waiting for her In the hall. She drew down her veil, and in a second was safely sheltered in Lady Haven's carriage, her eyes straining to catch the last glimpse of Philip Uarrlngton's face as lie watched the conveyance that was bearing hor quietly from his sight. To a certain extent she had satisfied her selfish love. She had made the future seem less gloomy and hopeless, she had given herself some hope; nevertheless at that moment she feared her own power to sacrlllce herself. She could even wonder which might prevail, her love or her pride. Thero seemed endless comfort lu the thought that them still remained a link binding her to her love; but her prldo might snap it. CiiAi-rKH XII. Brighton was beginning to till for the short Kaster season. The lines ol carriages were becoming less attenuated on lue King 's ltoad. The spring sunshine was giving brightness to the cmtugtng sea, and winter chilliness was turning into spring freshness. Lady Haven, who In tact and ninnicu vring was unapproachable, suddenly discovered that her st rungth failed her a little that her system required bracing alter her long sojourn in the enervating climate of Nice, and that »hu must he "setup" for the summer season in town. She also be lieved tlie best way to break the link bo. twecu her nlecu and the last six months was to leave Loudon behind them for while. All might then begin afresh. Besides Miss Worlliington had lately lost her roses. There was a languor and a restless Hess and an apathy about ber which her aunt began to read aright. Lady Itavcn refrained from asking ony questions about her niece's late llfo; she guessed much, but'sho prcforrcd to rctnai partly in doubt. Moreover, she constantly praised tho Carrliigton 's for their goodness In all ways, the girls especially for their sweotness and refinement. Shu even vol- uutoercd the suggestion that at a future time their warm friendship might be renewed with advantage to both sides. In this way she felt that sho could soothe any lingering regret or soreness In Florence's heart, and stifle feelings so often roused and Irritated by unconcealed objection or dislike; but she lost few chances of polnt- ng out the dlll'urcnco which must always exist betveoa their sphere and hor own, while she carefully respected Florence's utter silence. Sho noticed ber Hushing face wbeu the post, though It was rarely, brought her news from her cousins—her glistening eager eyes whilo sho read it; she noted also her fading color when she asked If thero was a letter for her and was told there was nono. Lady itavcn took ways and means—justifiable in ber own eyes, doubtless, for her conscience was elastic—of finding out that tho letters cumo from the Misses C'arriug- ton, and that they were harmless lu their con touts; bettor still, they were rare in coming. With that alio was content. Florence herself began to think that the past six mouths must have boon a dream. She bud lost much of tho brightness which bad dawned upon her, and lu Us place Bcemed to have gathered all her old haughtiness, with more apathy; this, however, was not displeasing to hor aunt, especially as sho found her nieco wonderfully doolie, and apparently anxious In all ways to fall in with hor views und plans. Klorenco was miserable enough; but hor unnhappi- ness was half hidden under a mask of pride and apathy. The days as they passed wore not unpleasant to her. She tasted a little of hor old life, and found the taste not bitter, though there was nono of tho warm, glowing sunlight she bud before so ploas- •ntly revelled in. Lady Haven and Miss Worthlngtou were occupying Lord Haven 's house at llrlgu- ton which he often allowed his mother to do when she was so Inclined—and her ladyship's barouche was hired for tlie season. But it rolled along tho parade nono the less easily; and Florence, reclining haugh. tlly besido her aunt, with tlie fresh sea- breeze fanning her face, was not u little pleased ut the notice her relative's equipage or ber own beauty attracted. The Countess of Haven's plans were all admirably arranged for some mouths to come. Brighton was getting rather full, and hor ladyship found friends enough to make tho evenings pass pleasantly; and even so far she found not a little compensation for her trouble In the admiration Hint Florence's boautv excltod >ud the attraction she felt her to be uiuongsi ber acquaintances. Miss Worthlngtou did not suceocd very well In putting from her tho last day at Ftilham; but she endeavored to forgot the fact that she herself had forgotl a link between herself and Philip which could not honorably bo broken on either si do. She thought of the past only with dull aching pain; and sho believed also that between her llfo and his thero must remain the barrier of caste, and that only submission to hor fate, as she chose to call It, was left to hor. One afternoon In March, as Lady Haven's carriage stopped beforo her house, a horse, man rode up quickly, and was welcomed by Lady ltavoil with considerable eagerness. His voice brought back a rush of old painful memories to Florence; and turning round suddenly, her eyes fell upon Lord Hurcourt, Ho was off his horse in • moment, and at hor side, Hor baud la any sort of greeting she would have withheld; but, as be aided ber to alight, she Was per. force obliged to touch Ills arm. She took care that the touch should he the lightest possible, "Need I tell you the pleasure It gives me to see Miss Worthlngtou uguluf" his low voice said, half to Lady Haven; and then to Florenoe he added au earnest inquiry af. ter hor health. Uer face wot flushed healthfully by the fresh sea air, Uer eyes were bright as •tars. With a .more subdued expression than whonha hud last soon hor; but ate glance he percolved it only Intensified her beauty. The little heart that his lordship owned want out again quickly to hia ex. llancoe, with a craving for the old tin) i.. which was trebly dear from being lost to him. With little more than a monosyllable In reply, and with, her head erect, and her face defiant, Florence swept past hlm Into the house, Lady Uaveu lingering behind « moment to express her pleasure at seeing his lordship again, to ask when he bad re. turned to England, and to ascertain the latost news ho could give her of her daughter, whom she was aura ha must have soon, "Lady Medduwei has been so very kind a« to entrust a little parcel to me for you— a piece of china—» small oup, I believe— which she says you admired at Nice, I ar. rived in London only two dayi ago, and ouiue down here only last evening, To. ulght I am engaged: but may I have the pleasure of bringing your pareel to-mor. row evening, Lady Uavenf" bis lordship asked. "Of course—at any time, that best «ultt you.' W» shall be delighted , t» see you," Lady Baven told, html adding, «Wa re. eelve a (aw friends to-inorrow evening at nine—quite a friendly gathering. Peruana you will join ua tl»«ur r Hii lordship was only too pleaiod to avail Wrauolf of the Invlmtlan. . 1 Afterafavf mjr» graeloua ipaeohei. «* ej*b a |de } all lordtbTp inouutaa nil bene e^rodeawey. L *djMEt *veji, en< earning lfetigtofiflQ a, ft* WMMJJ M |a|er, found Florence with flaming cbcoks and ovidently pent up Indignation. "Aunt, you will never subject me to meeting that man whom I loathe so in. tensely—for whom you must know I onn have only coutouiptf" sho cried passsion- atcly. Lady Raven was rather taken aback; but she was always wise In ber tact. Florence was preparing herself for deliancc, and expected a very different reply from her aunt. "Of eourso not, lny dear child. There is no reason on earth why you should be subjected to any annoyance from Lord Vernon; we are nut likely to sec much of hlm I think." Florence was disarmed, and there was silence betweentliein for some mluutos; It was broken nt last by her ladyship. "I own, Florence, my pride would bo more content were you aide to meet and treat his lordship as a stranger; but If it U really painful to you—to your feelings, I mean—to bo thrown Into contact with him which I can well imagine it may be, by all means let us avoid hlm." Florence was amazed at her aunt's gracious manner, her excessive amiability; but the words had taken cll'cct in a Wuy that her mint Intended they should. I have no feeling In tho matter, aunt Itavcn; you know yourself that my engage, ment was one of convenience. I never eared a feather's weight for Lord Vernon in that I did him wrong, and for aught I know he may havo had tlie tact to discover It; hut nnoneean deny bis execrable taste In accepting his dismissal as he did without an clfort at explanation or to ascertain beyond doubt tho state of my feel- J Ings." "There Is reason, mud good reason, In all you say, Florence; but my pride would be, my dear, to show his lordship that he was nothing to me, to meet and treat him as an ordinary acquaintance. That is only my idea; you have a right however, to follow your own Inclinations—and be sure that I shall not try to coerce you In any way. 1 only fear t!,at by avoidance and expressed repugnance lie may imagluo that you have some deeper feeling left for him; hut 1 may bo wrong. Let lis forget bis lordship—at any rate for tho present. We arc not likely to Bee him again, and It is getting late. I promised Mrs. Audlcigb that we would ho with her early to-night, and wo shall both be hotter for a little rest before dinner—this air always makes mo feel so sleepy. Edwards shall bring some tea to your room—go deur." Lady Haven know' well that she had placed herself upon very advantageous ground for the encounter sho fully Intended to enter into. Florence went gladly to her room to brood ovor past wrongs and her present pain. She tried to console herself by writing a long letter to Maud (Jarrlugton, and thus to catch a breath o the atmosphere that, In spite of herself, she loved too well, and which cccincd to revive her so refreshingly. Lady Haven had certainly changed very wonderfully during tho past year—and the change was a marvellously pleasant one. So thought Miss Worthingion on the following evening, as sho stood before her dressing-glass contemplating her own fault loss figure, arrayed for her aunt's friends n a black silk dress, beautifully mado by Mrs. Oilbert, and draped witli black lace to soften the still indispensable crape; but her white amu aud neck looked fairer still Tor the sombre contrast. She loved dress, and she had always been used to tho best garments that money could buy or debt al low; this dress however—a new one which sho hud just donned at Lady Haven's request—was too costly for her own ptirso to have purchased. Lady Haven had ordered it for her from Mrs. (lllbert a few weeks before, and Miss Worthlugton's glass told her that the beauty of It could not bo doubted. Kdwurds, her aunt's maid, had been koverlng over her toilet for tho last hour, and had left her only a few moments before. When the girl again appeared, sho entered with ber hands tilled with crimson roses and lilies of the valley. "My lady's love, and sho has sent you these to brighten your dress n little," Edwards told her. "Abrahams has just brought in noma fresh flowers for the rooms, and her ladyship desired him to bring you somo crimson and white ones UlSO. Florence took them, marveling the while at her aunt's extraordinary interest in her adornment. A moment lator sho felt sick at heart as she remoinborcd the last How- crs that had been given to ber—dead now, but still hidden away in her dressing-case. They bad been offered to her by one not of her caste, but with loving thoughts, the like of which she might never have again. Those flowers did not lack beauty lu ber eyes even now, withered and broken as they wcro; and they were hidden away because she dare not look at them. She bated herself for tho fulsostep sho thought she had made in ber llfo, and because sho had desconded from her throne to care for one low-bum and boueuth her. But her punishment wus bitter enough, sho know, whutovor her fault might have been. Tho crimson flowers were nettling In her hair and on hor breast; her beauty wus perfect enough, tho mirrors told her— she read the same truth also In tho eyes of all hor aunt's guests. And she had been working hard too for their pleasure. Shu had boon singing some low sweet Kug- ll»li songs with hor well-iuoduluted voice; she had played accompaniments lor others; while her aunt—not a little content at seeing that sho might safely leave the enter, talninent of her guests lu her niece's liaudl was In the full enjoyment ot her whist, table, which she loved so woll. Presently Lord llarcourt Vernon wus announced For a moment Miss Worlhlngtnn's heart scorned to stand still, and her presence of mind descried her; hut it wus quickly re. called, and her rolo assumed. Hor stint 's* advice should be followed to the lettor, and by neither look or word should Lord Vornon ho more to hor than nu ordinary strangor. She held out hor hand to hlm utifllnoliltig- ly, though sho vouchsafed not the faintest response to his grasp. Her oyes met his unfalteringly, and her volco was unchanged In tone. His lordship soomed tuollned to grow sentlmontul—he loved through his eyes, and they were quickly ro-duzzled by the old brightness. Miss Worthlngtou was like loe, and al bright aud oold; but never hud sho seemed to him more fascinating than at this moment. She met his lordship's advances with gayety, but it was a gnyoty which seemed to bold him up to ridicule before the otuer guosts, aim wliiuu nurt ms pnue and ohafed his dignity. Plainly she would see him, meet him, spoak to hlm, all with, out the loast apparent remembrance of past tlmos. Sir Arthur Worthlngton's shortcomings had been forgiven—hushed by hii friends, or, better still, forgotten; so .Lord Hurcourt Vernon found himself wonder, lng whether hia dignity would bo hurt, his •oclal statu,! lowered, if he vouchsafed to take Ids former fiancee back into his good graces. At all events Miss Worthlngtou was worthy of study, and this might ocou py his lordship's leisure pleasantly for soma time to oome—certainly until bis mother might be consulted, and some decision arrived at. The guests wero gone aud Lady ltnvon and her niece alone. The formor was radiant, the latter a little futlgued after the efforts she had been making to entertain her aunt.'' Moudl. TO si oo «Tiiruai>, FARM AND HOME. "AVKHAGK" PEOPLE. SAT larrn. The genlas soar* far to the fountain Tbat feeds the (liow-csp In the iky; Bat though onr wings break In the flying, And thoutth our souls fatal In the trying, Onr fllaht cannot follow so biirh; And tho eagle swoops not from the mountain To answer the ground bird's low cry, Tbe world has a gay guerdon ready To hall the fleet fool in the race; But on the dull highway of duty, Aloof from the pomp and the lieauty. The Kilr and the chance of thechase, Are tollers with step true and steady, Pursuing their wearisome paco. Palre prowess and noisy Insistence llay capture the garrulous throng, But the '-average" lather nnd brother, The home-keeping sister and mother, Grown gentle nnd patient and slronst, Shall learn in the fast-nearlng distance Wherein life's awards havo been wrong. Th *n here's to Iho "average people," The makers of home and fts rest; To them the world turns for a blessing When life Its hard burdens Is pressing, For etay-at-homo hearts are the best Bird! build, If they can, In the steeple, But safer the eaves for a nest. —Harper's Bazar. FARM NOTES. Circumstances are beyond the control of man, but his conduct is in his power. Ono sin may to tho entering wedge for every kind of vice. Avoid the fliBt sin. It is bolter for n Cbriatnin to be going on to perfection, than to feel sure that he has attained it. A person looking at a painting which represented denth as a skeleton armed with a scythe, said, "I would paint death ns an nnael with a golden key." If one is dressed in spirits, or n little iij-ir with tho world in some way, let him eonnd do something for Borne one else. It. is a euro cure for psrsonnl troubles.— Boston Budget. Many Morolos. No one's life is so sorrowful and wretched as to bo without a erent mnny mercies for which to I hunk God; and, taking the whole life into the account, we havo far more mercies thnn sufferings. And even the sufferings may nil b» made spiritual mercieB. Toung Pigs. If you have more yosng pigs than tho clover pasture will well carry, try getting Borne or them nicely fat nnd mnrkut them for roasters when they wheigli about VI or 15 pounds. They will sell in any largo town or city, nnd bring you considerable more than you could obtain in any other way. Seeds Failing to Germinate. A frequent reason for.tbo failure of seeds to germinate is that they are buried tco deep. Another, that tho soil above them is too loose. Cover lightly, in proportion to the size of the seed, and firm tbe soil well afterward. Failures that come from not doing the work corrrctly are often blamed upon Beedemen. Give the poor seedsman a chance. Give Corn the Best Land. Give the corn your best land. You can not havo soil that is too strong or rich for it. Oops of small grains may grow too rank, lodge and go to waste on land too rich for them, but corn will not, and it will only use oa much of the I ertilizing elements m it needs, leaving the rest in tbe ground for future crops. Broad Upon the Waters. Thero nra too many poopl? who will not cast their bread upon tho waters unless they ars assured beforehand that it will conin back in afow days a full grown snnd wich, all trimmed with ham, butler nnd inustnrd, rolled up in a warranty deed for one-half of the enrth and n mortgage on the other half. Something to Lean Upou. Keep your heart as you keep your vine, by providing u substantial and permanent support; for the be.irt, like tho vine, needB something to lean upon. It only remains to be snid that no humnn heart ever found a sufficient support, but in God himself. Nothing else will fill the heart of mnn. Hrlpfulness. Progressive helpfulness ii never vanity The huppieit people in the world are those who think least of themselves and ure always helping other peoplo. A working mun who cares only for his wages and docs not cure to do good tcrvice for those ho serves IB r, discontented workman, for he tnkea no interest in his work. Wo lire told of tho Muster that ho went about doing good. Thnt wus characteristic Mm; that is what he cirne for and what he constantly did till he died for others Therefore his life was not vanity, and yours will not be if you imitate his ox- araple. KITCHEN. I Breakfast Cakes. S% teacupfuls flour, 2 tcacupfuls milk, Yi tcaspoonful BURUT, 1 egg, 1 tablespoon I'jl butter, 2 teaspoonful soda, 2 tenspxm- fuls cream tartar, und a little salt. Bike twenty minutes. Planked Kabblt. After the rablt is properly dresiied cut it open, lay a it on pine board and skewer it down well at the four corners. Roost under the prnte, which should bo well raked down, season with pepper and salt, and baste c f ten with a good gravy—it will take from twenty minutes to half an hour to cook. T IIE French ministry of war has besn engaged for more thnn a year in making experiments in the preservation of meat. The experiments have resulted in the discovery that frozen meat can be kept for eight months without any change in its appenranceor powers of nourishment. Havarlan Cream. Dissolve half a box of golatino in enough water to cover. L?t a quart of rich milk or cream, if you have it, come to a boil. Then stir in tho gelatine. Set on tho back of tho stove and add the yolks of six eggs, ono ccff<!0 cup of sugar nnd three teaspoons of vanilla. Add the well beaten six whites last of all. Pour into moulds Way off Color. The hat of health I Who can mistake ft. Ths white brow, the deepened tint of the cutek, the** associated with brightness tad asiautlenot the eye, a cheery expression of ths countenance, are infallible indicia that ihe liver Ii performing lu f unctions actively, end that consequently dhtea-' lion and the bowel* are undisturbed. If, however, the complexion nnd eyeballs have a saffron lint, or the face la drawn and void of aprlgbllineMB andhultniitlon. the hlllaiy gland is almost certain to be out of order. Kecitfy the dtfllcuity speedily, thoroughly, with Ihe paramount antlhllloua ape- cllie, liostetter'a Stomach Bitters, which promptly remedies not only the above outward and visible eigne o( blllousnois, but tleo the sick head, aches, coustlpation, vertigo, fur upon the tongue, nausea, sour breath and pains through the ri|ihl side wblcb characterize* it. The liver Is always seriously Involved In malaria, for which lue Bitters Is a aovereimi spccltlc. Thla n.edtclne r^medlea with equal promptitude and complete- ners, kidney coiuplaJut, dyLpepila, rheamaUtm and nervouaneas. "German Syrup" JrjDC.B J. B. H ILT ,, of the Superior Court, Walker county, Georgia, thinks enough of German Syrup to send us voluntarily a strong letter endorsing it. When men of rank and education thus use and recommend an article, what they say h worth the attention of the public It is above suspicion. "I have used your German Syrup,'' he says, "for tny Coughs and Colds on the Throat and Lungs. I can recommend it fo; them as a first-class medicine. "-v Take no substitute. • • DO VOX! COUCH DONT DELAY BALSAM ^j |j||jijiisi*si ^1irwi»' M **^ I t Cnres Cohls, CoilKh". Sore Tliront, Crona* nlliiouzii, Wlioiipiiuc C UIIK I I . llmMcliltle and Astlimii. A certain euro f r Cuiiniiiniillun in flrsl i'a««s, and » nir-relief in iiilvumoil S I IIKPS. I 'M atnne. Yniiwill see tlioesrolle ,t odeot »ltef taklnirthollistilose. H - d u> uea.erseveirsrnef*. Laisebott .U0 ,»Jceutdsud I1 .UJ. Hop Growing. Tho business of hop growing is rather speculative :n nature, as prioaBvary enormously from one season to another. Largo crops mean low prices, and small crops high prices, but one year with another, the business pats extremely well. If jou go into it take your vesy best land, manure heavily, raise as good crops ns you can, and take your chances on the price. food for the Dairy, Prof. Roberts, of Cornell University, says that double as much food for the dairy can be raised, under like conditions of fertility, from an acre of corn, or rye or of alfalfa, aB from an acre of timothy, orchard prass or blue gr&is. We believe this is a moderate estimate, ospeciallv BO far aB corn and alfalfa are concerned. The sooner dairy farmers get into the way of growing the crops thnt yield tbe largest possible amount of food tho sooner will they put their business on a paying basis. MUHDEBED BY INDIANS. The Bed! Captured While gmnargllof but Manas* to Shoot Their Captore. V IOTOBIA , d, 0., May 28.— The steamer Danube from Alaska brings particulars ol tbe murder of the missionary Rev. Sheldon Jackson, by Indiana. The Indians bad been smuggling and Jaokson with two Indian constables watched for andoap- tured them ai they were landing their •upply of fire water. The Indians were bound band and foot aid Jackson and tbe constables retired. Tbe Indian*, however, managed to shoot Jackson walla asleep and a terrible encounter ensued* between the Indiana and constable*. One constable was finally beaten to death but tbe other etoaped. Tbe murderers took a nloop and disappeared, llhoooUtf t**ud.wl«tu», 4 PU« a layer pf freibly grated y»n|Ua f»w\^t^m}vt,nlmfit b»«d and Simplicity In Speaklne. Benjamin Franklin, in his nutobiogrn- phy, lays down a cannon of good breeding in conversation which is worth keeping in mind. Ho fays that he forn ed tho habit of expres-inff himself "in forms of modest difli lence," never using the words "c rtainly, undoubtedly, or any others that give au nir of poiitivene°s to au opinion," on subjects thut may possi bly be disputed; saying rather, "It appears so to me, or, I should thing it, so, or so, if I am not mistaken." Thif habit, he said, was of great advantiige to him in persuading peoplo to udopt his viewB, and ulso helped him to gather much valuable knowledge which otherwise would have been withheld. For, as a rule, people do not care to impart information to one who is firmly entrench cd in his own opinions. Youno; people are very apt to have ti positive dogmatic way of expressing tliouiselve?, nnd should be trained to a moderate, as well us (iraaful, use oc language. The use of Bluntr has a tendency toward tho error which Franklin tried to avoid. Fertilizers. On a farm in a high utnte of cultivation, and on market gardens, it is common to apply fertilizer a more than once to the same crop. Progressive farmers should Btudy this plan. Try a square rod with an application of nitrate of Bodi to potatoes" when six inchcB high, and corn with superphosphate at second hoeing, and then weigh at di'-ging or husking timu and compare with that only fertilized at planting. That which is worth doing, is worth doing well. Feed your crop and tho crop will feed you. The Oereforde for Ilsef. Wherever th6 Herefords are known they are becoming more popular ai a beef breed. Their early maturity is a very strong point in their favor, and the, make a valuable crots upon nutive cattle. They have also considerable ability as "rustlers," standing occasional bhortntHB of pasture extraordinarily well, and this feature bos made the breed a favorite on the range, where such accidents will some times happen. The Herefords arc eminently a special purpose breed, and have never been vaunted for their performance in the dairy, but it one wishes to grade up their stock strictly for beef production, they onuld hardly do better than to introduce Hereford blood. Advantages of the Farmer Hoy. The farmers' boys seem (o be awakening to the fact that they can make more money by staying at homo than tbey can by going to the cities. They aro far better off on the farti, which in the future will be coveted by the poople of the cities. At nretent the boys of tbe country, if they will put into their work at home the same thoughtful study und energy whiob would provide them with a meager living ia tbe city, can make a grand success of it, and eventually enter into a life of independent manhood they would obtain nowhere else. The farmer bus moBt, nt the advantages of his city brother, and besides living better he has the leisure to enjoy hii books und papers whioh is not afforded in the city. The Statue of Miners a. The accounts of the expenses attending the making and erection of the great ivory and (told statue of Minerva by Phidias at Athens, havo been discoversd on tho Acropolis. Tho prico of the materials was about 8100,000. It would further appear that thu relative valuos of gold nnd Bilver were about tho same ai to-day. FITS.—All Fits stopped free by Dr. Klint'i (heat Am* Jtnlorer. No Fits after first dnv's use. Mnrvcllous cures. Treatise ami $2.00 trial bottlo free to Fit cases. Send to Or. Kline, 931 Arch St., l'liila., Pa. Brennan.— i stinposo every man Is entitled to cat a peck nf dirt before lie dlcsf Drcmtan.—That 's one great advantage ot- Ilvlnff in New York. llrcnnan.—What is? Dreiinan.—You get enough to eat, Tlie Oolj One Kvor rrlnteri 1 — Caa Ton Find the Worilf There Is a 3 lncli display advertisement la litis pfipcr llils week which hits no two word) n 11Ku except one word. The siuiiu Is true ot icnch new one iipiiciirlnccncli wuok from Tho Dr. Hurler Mcdk-lno Co. This lioiiso plttcus a "Crescent" on everything they make nnd piihllsli. Look fur it, sciid lliuiii tlie inline of the word, snd lliuy will return you noon, iiiiAUTirui. i.i'riiooitAi'iis or DAMI-I.KS rusa. Oulllurs oa the Wall. Somebody snyi : "As soon as all tool" nro hune in Iho bent order in a new tool room I mark the outline of each on the coiling back of it with n henvy pencil. When tbe hatchet or a hnmniRi', or a Baw is gone, thcte pictures on tho wall stare vnu in tho face and call for their return. When one is working in the shop an:l using several tools, their pictures on the wulls help (.-really in hanging them up rapidly and in the right place." To cut glass with chemicals all that is necessary ia to draw a line across it with a quill pen dipped in a strong alcoholic Bolution of corrosivo sublimate. After drying, draw the same lino with the pon dipped in nitric acid. Batter Making; a Selenoe. Buttermaking is an exact Boienco. It is a chemical operation altogether and is subject to the exact results of change in matter wbiih are produced by _ certain decompositions and recsmbination of known elements. But there are so many different circumstances—as temperature condition of the atmosphere, tho condition of the cows, tbe precision of cleanliness of the food, the water and of the utensils of the dairy—any departure from perfection of any one of which will affect the results (hat ibe utmost oare and skill of the dairymau are required to assure the same results from day to day in the pro- duet*. Country Roads. Tie farmer does not take into consideration the extra expense bo incurs in hauling loads over our poor 'roads. From reliable sources it is learned that a ton can be moved on a good maeadam road with but forty pound* power; therefore it ia eaaily teen how much greater amount of work a team will do on sueh roads. In England horses do twice as muoh work as in America because of Ihe better roads there. In New Jersey in one • county, where only forty miles of such road has been built, the value of land has advanced enough to pay the whole expense without increasing the rate of taxation.' In Ohio, where tbe system has been adopted, the farms adjoining have increase 110 per acre in value. In Indiana, where macadam roads have been built, there is a large increased demand for buggies and wagons. In short, in every locality where these improved roads have been built, there has been an inorease in the value of property. The opposition to tbe expenditure of money to make better roads does not come from the oities whioh would have to pay nearly all the expense, but from the farmers. Both country and oity would be naturally benefited by improved roads, and each sbou'd bear its share of the burden of taxation. TOTS HOUSEHOLp. Th* Ytw* JCeawura of Mia). rwur (amu urm, We II ^^^NKtoi, net yewst io thoughts, BOl when tkty For Opii, tor intriitoi duty., He most lives thlnks'noirffiMli neblesu wit the fai, >M a mews unto an «M-ih« «nd / iRfi mm* sai tod to oil ibkujih Oei- i to ii to Dropsy. Wo call tlio attention of those suffering wllli dropsy to Uio fair proposition of Dr. II. II. Green & Sous In tlielr advertisement on llils page. Try them; It cost* you uolk- inn to do so. Cnllor.—Is your mistress Inf (Servant.—No; inn'iim. Caller.—When will she bo lnf Servant.—I couldn't sny, ma 'am; I don't know when sho is going out. I F you wish to do tlie easiest end quickest week's washing you ever did, try Uoliblus' Electric Soup next washday. Follow the directions. Ask your grocer for It. Been ou the market 2-1 years. Take no other. Mrs. Walts—"Mrs. Figa Is so entertain- lng, don't you thiiikV" Mrs, Potts — "Isn't she, though. Why, I have to send tlie child, rcu out of tho room every tliuu she calls." F IUST A Coi.n, T HEN B IIOXCIIITIS. Check the first wllli U ALU'S U ONEV or U OUEUOUNU AMI T AIL 1'IICK'H T OOTUACUB D HOPS Cure In ono minute. Jinks — "I suppose you've gotten ovor Inclosing kisses in lellers to your wife)"' Fllkliis—"Yes, except when I send a remit- tnuco. In thut case 1 give tho check a coed, by kiss." J. C. SIMPSON, Mnrquess. W. Va., says: "Hall's Cntiirrh Cure cured mo of a very bad cusa of catarrh." Druggist* sell It, 7Dc, Soulful Youth (languidly)— "Do you line 'Forever and Forever)"" She (practically) —"No; I slop for meals." Br.rxiiAu's T ILLS act like magic on the liver and other vital organs. One dost relieves sick houdaeho In 20 minute*. Itowno da Bout.—Miss Blondo didn't bow to you. Perhaps she didn't recognize you. Turn Vaiidenistor.—Oh, yes; she did. Sh* recogultud both ol us. That's tbe reason. Made to Look t,lke New, Drosses, dent's Clothing, Fenthors, Qlovos, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, Plush Onrinuiits Blonmccl, nt Otto Plelch's Dyo Works,3W W Water St., Milwaukee, Buml for circular. Anarchists made a demonstration In Fans in favor ot the liberation of Journalist* of their pursuaslon now In prison, Cornelius Vnmlbrblll 's friends fear that the dentil or his oldest ton, William II., wilt uubalauco his mind. "I nseri It my duty to testify to the •ffl- cacjr of llradycrotluo ua a houducho cure," •uysN. Ilershcr, Washington, U. O. Ot all Druggist*. Fifty cent*. Novcr brood over your troublos, but remember continually bow much you have to be thunkful for. TAKING COM!. If you have taken cold during the last few weeks with its wet weather, steady raln9, great floods, accompanied by its sea of mud, you should bo more than ordinarily caretul. A cold at such a tlmo Is apt to settle on the kidneys and produco future trouble in tho shape of rheumatism, pleurisy, pneumonia and other diseases. Tnosi all como from disordered kidneys. A nold settles upon them. They fail to take tho uric acid from the blood, and the result Is tho diseases enumerated above, all of which como from the kidneys In tho first place. H EID'S G EHMAN Couon AND K IDNEY Crma will euro all troubles of this sort* It Is the most perfect remedy for all maladies that come from a cold that was over given to tlio public. It contains no poison, but It will heal any disease that affects the excretory organs—the tings, tho kidneys or tho skin. Ask your druggist for It, and do not let him givo you anything clso. Small bottles 25 cents, largo ones 50 cents. S YLVAN R EMEDY C O., Peoria, 111. il u .„.iimoadoU u* tlie 1 Lu M A as, Plymouth Co., Ia., Uay, 1899. I onfTsred tram temporary aleepUMneaa from ovorwork far two yuan, for which I noadPaator Eoenfg'a Nerve Tonlo, and can recommend soma a* the best medicine for ''mil" troubles. P. BOUNHOBST. nicxKUt, Neb. October, 1890. Aboot four years ago oar Bow SD-year old daughter had an eplloptlo fit after ebenad ro- and about a year latxr ehe had another langl iiroj auou attack; we oesld hardly buUere thai aha had tula torriblo dlaoase, "Eullepay," bat when about tbrse months later alio again had a At we were foroed to baliove the fact thai la* dreaded malady had fattened upon bar, and ae we sup- S oaed a dlaeaae without a knows remedy, boat tbla time we read about Pastor Koetug 's Nerve Tonlo, and we concluded to try a botua, God be thanked, aba la eared. Mil. and MRR LESOING. —A TaTnable Raoai em Werrono Diseases sent free to any addreaa, and poor baUaula cau alao obtain this medicine free of charge. Thla remedy hoe been Dreparad by the tteniead Pastor Koenl*. ot Fort Wayne, lad. alnce un. end I* now prepared under hi* dincuon by the KOENIG MED. CO., Chicago, III. Bold by Drnnlsta at all per Dottle. OfltrsW . r*rsr*gl*e, S1.7S. OBotUeatbrWO. FREE" LITTLE LIVER PILLS DO HOT OBITS V0B ftlCXKl. •o« *ur»j for SICK IIEAD* ACIlU, l«tp«lr*d dlftitroa, no' •rg *it«\ rvmorf ••UM*, *1L Art Ht« miKteenKld* rsandbliiililur* Onaui illloua nei-Tott*) dli Bflfiatffy blood. Vo» onlerse CaublUh - _ und D AILY A OTIOH. eomplfixlon by pQrifjln» BELT VBUtTAHLB. Ihe do** M nicely iitJutlM loiultctM, M MM vltl ui pnw U too much. Etch vitvl eotiUlua <t carried la i*m Meat!, l.fca bad r -otH. Uusliieftft lunii** !"« con vault-nea. Taken •uler than «u«ar. Bolditai?- Vbir*. All pnuma good, bear "CrtKtnt" •and l-caot lUup. You pt 83 paf a book With M»pta> •I. H AIT (It MEDICINE CO.. St tout** M* 8EVEN WALLS. 8EVEN WALLS. SttablUhed i860. Nature's Herbal Remedies. "Out qf each nook by dingleQnd brook The hemliny bloenome lean and took." Dr. O. P. Rrowii*! «rr»» Kitrrniil ltrm**rty HERBAL OINTMENT, rettolijfa dlaeRHe through tba pom, arouiea circulation, lisati laflamm** lion, bamahoa pain, Mo broiririata or by mall. 47 Grttud til, Jim; Oifr, N.J. A m FAT FOLKS REDUCED Mrs. All*. el.pljjOr.aoa, Me., writja, I \ -Til I J "Mr waUnt pounda,now it tj of, b red'jotlou of lS> Iba/^ror olroolur. addrau. witfc So., Ms Hair Dye <lray hair or -whiskers chancjeil toa |ilo»»y blank hyaalnRlea|>|>llvatlonortlilaUye. II Imparts a natural color, acta liiatantnniMiuo* ly and contains nothing- Injurious to the luilr. Hold by drunBiats, «r will bo emit on receipt of price, Ol.oo. Ofllne, 90 Park flues, N. Y. cases vronouuceil hopoleos. Prpra rirat •>» syniS ipiua rapidly disappear, and In i >-n days at lean" twS thirds of all svwiitoms are removed. HOOK of itwtiinoiilaT* of miraculous euree •enl KIOSK. Ten Days Trei'ment Furnished Free by Mail' PI. I. I'tldl I Hit, IHCIUItTI. HUl.i'lHItli ICYCLE8 OP TMI , HIGHEST ORAOI Bftoiri uU Koadate", totlM' ut Otata'. rwUMaatka W«M. WraetoCalalegM. Ana* Wealed, tiafcatre Territory. Maaakclurera' Prkea V. D. GANN). Itaapart.r assA aVfva, •Vf.ltl, Ml Stat* •».; CHICAUO. CHEAPER THAN BARB WIRE. MmM l&MW MU ' *rn» f 3.'W/? Sf»C£\ TlfK GLACIER ntKUIUfltATO* ?b* only Colrl Dry air Iterrkrantat t°.t has perfect circulation. Mae> lit all aiylee eal al«», Hard Weel antique er Ha lirnlk Cautery iba. with Ale TlgKl lack, Wa araalaeaaaa. efacturara of M- cyolco, Cblldr.a'e Oarrliffw, Jlecllntnir and Invalid riollln» chair*. Holla* Top beak*. &c., and offer liberal dlaoounta to tho traalo. Mamo BOOda daalred and efttalofrtle will bo ooaa. LUBURO MFC. CO. Xee. Ml, 853 * 3S6 N. oth St,, l'UlLlDILPmU. „„,(>.WAT£XWOr-P*l*ll yin'w.', KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DISCOVERY Takes hold in this order: Bowels, Liver* Kidneys, Inside Skin, Outside Skin, DtWtmg •wevjrthtaa*« It tea, Moatja) oak. oat, You know whether yon need it or not. •oht ky .r.ry druf glut, and raaanf astooaa ky DONALD KENNEDY, ROXBURY, MA8C uoeattaoaaaooaaaoaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa ' "IPAN8 TABULEB reajukoe e atoinachgWar »JiU bowela" nurl- BIPAN8. TABU 'ueatoinach,Worau„ H 'v 0 V 1 """!,»ro aafe and airuofual i lb. boat mi-dlolne known for bUloua -i neaaooaaUpu!'-- J ' - - liryalti.ljMuiueL-.. punful rilgostlou, ogid all ducjuea onuaei QouiUuution, dyapoasii :l40,rioiito4 depi- OOUMllbuvii. by failure of I depraadon, —uMoilon, . .- Ir a uy rallure or J ? " to '"« ol <. Ilror or bowel* to pe* mrgr functions. I'eraoiu given to oVer. Toft.; iirjii-»r-.- JM , <lt S 1 } hy taking one after cool WANTED %.t»W!rt«l2 80LDIER8 'P'^»o un rhitS HOME8TEAD8 .^^3 PATENTS B V^«»' EI X dlaabled. 13 fee for M raere oa- oUt,"*?.??' tor -taw*. A- W. HcOoumoa B OHU , lUaiiiKQTOH, U. o. end Umoiwutl, O. I Lat«Vrfh°Siol _-,, 3ym |u last uer, 15 ui ilnVr'tXa.^onalcS'ffureau! Jiidlcatluitoluluia, ottj aluce. B ARLOWS I NDIGO Btui. WeFemily w»ih Ulue,for..1^*Orowi. WHN TOTIUVKL WepayfSQ to f too u month and exuenw*. ELUNOTOW, BlMdlaou, Wla,

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