The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on June 11, 1892 · Page 4
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June 11, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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THK KAllTIIWOBM. He Performs nn Important Part tu the Kconom r tii Nature. The earthworm rcrforms a very important part in tho economv ot naturo, said Prof. Ernest Pnrkor, of Nnohvillo, Tenn,, \l the Southern. "Hie littlo creature is the worst despised of nil uiimitl life, but from recent discoveries of my own, after long and patient invculiffution, lie has gained my respect, and ) want to extend to him assurances of my most distinguished consideration. I have found oul tho' but for the oarthworai's humble nnd inde- fatignblo will very little of vegetation would grow except by irrigation. Ho ii Cue greatest producer of moisture and hea 1 in th9 world. He does morn than the ploughshare to disturb the latent heat nnd moisture of the earth and bring them to tho top soil to vitalize and invigornte tho struggling roots of the grasses, grains and other form; of vegetation. Hut for him f ;rcat stretches of tho western agricultural ands would become vast deserts. Therefore, all hail to the earthworm and bad luck to tho man who thinks ho is fit only for fish bait." Tho Jnnesville Signal has been sold to Ii. 0. Smith, of Ohio. The retiring editor, Mr. Vocder, ii ono of tho oldest nowspupci men in the slate. ftif J noulltttit her feet anil poulticed her head, , Ann blistered hi-r hack till 'twas smarting- and red, Trlrl tonic*, elixirs. patn-MlU-rs and salves, (Thonili s random declared It was notniog bat "narrrs.") . . And the poor woman thought aha tnoit certainly die. Till " rarorlte TroMrlpllon " ihe happened to try. No wonder lti pralaen BO loudly they speak, aha craw hotter at once and waa well In a weal. Tha torturing pains nnd distressing n «rvousncs3 which nccompnny, at times, eortaln forms of "fcmnle weakness," yield llko magic to Dr. Pierce's Favorlto prescription. It Is purely vecctablo, perfectly harmless, nnd adapted to tho delicate- organization of woman. It allays and subdues tho nervous symptoms nnd relieves tha pain accompanying functional aud organic troubles. It's a lcgltlmnto medicine—an Invigorating, rcstorntivo tonic, a soothing mnd strengthening nervine, and a posi- tlvo remedy for "femalo weaknesses" and ailments. AH functional disturbances, irregularities, nnd derangements are cured by It. There's nothing llko It In tho way It acts—thero's nothing llko It In tho way It's eold. It's guar- mnteed to givo satisfaction in every case, or tho monoy oald for It Is promptly refunded. Head tho guarantee on the wrapper. You lose nothing if it doesn't help you—but It •will. They all Testify i rt *£r^v 7 &>${lH$fa Worlil-Ranowned "''^•SwifPs To the Efficacy ol tho Specific. ' Tho oM-tlmo stmplo 9 rcmcUy fiom tho Georgia tiv.'aniivi cuil flelda has ^oujf, r.litnl.io n:itl|>od09, nzt-;r.!:;!ilD(;tliOEkei-tU'^lan(l JcnnfouiuU.iii tho theories of ' tlirflowlio dcpi'ii-l solely on tho I phys!cI:i: t V(r.tH-- Thecal:! no blood ' taint which IttlocnTinttmrnedlutcly eradicate Polncna outwardly ab-orbeil OP tho result of vila UN L^OJ from within all yiclil to this potent but Blmplo rotr.rdy. It la mi Unctnmltxl tonic, bullilauiitlio old. nnd fcrblc.curcaaU dlafiosea Arising from lmpuro blood or woakcntxl vitality, fioadroratrcuttio. Examlao tho proof. Vooka on ** Tllootl and bktn Disease* " uutilod fro* J>ntaatata Boll It. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Drawer a, Atlanta, Oa, A Young Woman at Fifty Or, as the world expresses it, "a well-preserved woman." One who, understanding the rules of health, has followed them, and preserved her youthful appearance. Mrs. l'ihkham has many correspondents who, through her advice and care, can satisfaction in their mirrors. Vtgttablt Compound took with Lydia E. Pinkham't goes to the root ot all female complaints, renews the vitality, and invlgoratesVhe system. Intelligent women know well its wonderful powers. It Is the successful product of a life's work of a woman among women, and is based upon years of actual practice and expense. All nranlil. nil. II, or wal tor asell, lu farm of Willio- K M Mils. »4o. Com- , , Emu & nijKa^U«D. Co., ^*U-C Young Mothers! wt Off* rn« • BmMiir affcUA fitaura* Bafety la Uf »f Mother ami CMfdk "MOTHER'S FRIEND" Jtota Confinement •/ <!• fmi», Horror mntilllth. , gantaabat UlU* pain, and did not espenenoe that . MAPVIBII D HEOVII AT OBCO., ATLANTA, OA, aou> BY AU DRuaam* THERE ARE ONLY A FEW LEFT. you oan depend upon the prices being •'re* bovtora,", Over oua hundred dealuus to .elect from and all up to data. We _»« •,!•<> inonufaoturora oj II orolm, KefrlKBtatoM, It*. • nlln ngandlumildltolllni Chain, ltoHor Top De.k», 4o„ and otTor Hlwrol dl». count.i to tha trado. Numa •soil, doalrod and cntolunut will beaeut. LUBURQ MFC. CO. Ko.. 821, 8284 886 North 8th8t.,l , hUadelphla,l'a, • child, the dolloate^eimle'o ^rVnftaaA old ago as uiioutbe vigorous man. W •Tufl'§|intPill8: V »irs tone an4 atreugthTo the WP» I I03 atoma^,baweU^ldnmBadblailitei W • • • •••§§ • 01 IWT rOMOW III TM» WOULD: 5 su S TOVE PO ^ PRIDE'S CONFLICT. A STORY OF UA3TE Kloreiice I have been dnlljjlilod «itli you to-night," her aunt suddenly liilnihicd her. "Hardly another girl In the world could have carried herself so well tlii-on^li what must have boon a vcrv trying ordeal. You sec, after ull, his lordolilp eaini 1 to bring me the little case fromMni'^iiiMt. It was kind or him; but I cniiuot help thinking also that some powerful attraction miiH have Inlluenccd him." ••The wish to obllgo l.ady Mcddowei mlRlit bo » Nunielunt excuse, ituiit Jlnrga- ret; but I must cnnf 'Si that I think I.old Vernon lucked good taste lu almost forcing himself Into a house where he could scarcely, even with his amount of vanity, have liniigined he woiilfl be welcome. However, It Is us well perhaps he should know beyond a doubt how unimportant a person he Is to me." "Well, you sec, my clear—I did not tell you before—wo certainly became very Intimate at Nice. He chanced to be there at the same time and in our set; HO that really, without liutntying too undisguised annoy, aueu In meeting him, we could not well exclude 1 1iin. I did not tell you this in my letters, simply becuuso I thought it might worry you or givo you pain— I hat was my only reason." "Oh that ho Imd power to give me pain!" Wiis Florence's hitler thought.— -'How easily tliu cure might lb' In my own hands!" Days and Weeks passed, aud Florence was fairly launched upon tliu waters of her old past life. The high-born circle of other days in which she had »o revelled was ro- gatlirred around her. The London season nn advancing rapidly, and In l"-s than mi. other month tue lmu >c in Clarges M. would lie prepared lor I lie Countess and Miss Wortliinginii's ivci -ption. Lady liavin began to feel amply repaid for all her anxiety in the companionship of her I>• i< 11 11 1 • 1 niece, to whom silo knew she H.I- indebted for more thin half of the invitation-. Mie received. And ouee again Lord llaicoiirt Vernon was Miss Wortli- Ingtun's shadow. It' her pleasures wearied her, If her heart ached painfully at times, she forced the weariuc-- of (be one and the pain of the oilier 1'iom her. at least until In tho solitudt ill lii'i '.niu room, ill her wa\el'ul lligllls. they would mil !>o repress, ed, but only with increased power to»- uieiited her. sun was always haunted by a face which obliterated all others—by a \oiec w hieh wa- ever ringing ill her ears; hut she tried iiucca-iiigly to put them both from her. At tine - -he ic\eib,| in the, admiration she received, in tie--random- by which she was -urrouhded. I'ln-y seemed life and breath I" her. even II IOIIL I I the 11 fu lucked reality ami wariiuh, and the brimtu freedom. Florence wrote often to Maud Carrlng. ton; but her letters were not very punctually answered. Her life could not be Maud's life; and -ueli subjects as they had In common seemed rapidly to diminish She knew too, beyond u doubt, why Philip's name was always omitted. Once only hud he aroused his sister's suspicions; and she respected his *ljghte-t wish too deeply to question It. Once, and once only, hud he asked .Maud to never uieiilIon his uaino in her letters to |-'|oieiiee; ami the reason he gave was that he hud written a few lines to her and never received an answer. That his letter could be withheld seemed Impossible to him. He believed only that she had chosen to Ignore him, as ho hud felt too sure Khe would. The Countes* of Haven's politeness was worthy of one bearing her noble title. In her niece's absence one day she penned, in her m..>t fascinating style on golden cor- oueted paper, a >tlcr to Mrs. Carrlngton To that lady's wonderment, there was very little in it beyond Inexpressible gratitude for the enre sbo hod bestowed upon ii dear niece, and the splendid health into which she hud nursed her; also her lady ship's hope that they might soon meet In London, unit the intelligence that Floreneo would certainly huvo sent her love, but that she had gone out riding with Lord Hiii-cnurt Vernon. This last piece of in formation was quite as startling as Lady Haven intended it should be. Her letter arrived at f 'ulhani whilst the family wero at their evening meal, and was read aloud. '•A marvellous piece of politeness on Ludy Haven's part. I wonder how much sincerity it contains," Maud Ciirririgtoti said. "We should havo liked ono from Florence much better," Ktliol remarked.— -•What a shame it is that Bho came to us for six months, and went away Just as wo all got to llko her, and think she was going to stay forever 1 I don't suppose wo shall •vor too her again 1" "That Is a cheerful Idea, Ethel," her rather told her; hut I think hotter ot Flor. ence, Sho writes often; and you will soe that directly uftor they are lu town she will bo In here." "You should not bestow your affections on people so far uliovo you," Maud declared. "Florence's Ufa now, I think, will be far apart from ours." "Always wise, Maud," Philip said, •peaking for tho lirst time. lie had listened carefully to what the letter contained, and, hud thoy noticed him more intontly, thoy would havo soon how his face had puled, and how one hand had tightened on the other In a grasp of Iron, trying to forco hack his passion; for he believed now, what, though lu doubt, he had scorned to entertain before.—that Florence had Hod to him—that her engagement had remained unbroken all tho time she was with tliom. He thought she had lured him on to gratify her vanity or satisfy lior caprice. (JiiAi'Tisn XIII* To see Philip Oarrlngton again, If It were only for once, to know if he still lovod her, to hear only a few words from lips that hud so long been dumb, Florence thought must bring her back somo comfort scanty though It might be; hut for Philip Car- rlngton to be (toad to hor, and yet living, was unoudurable; and, as Lady Haven's carriage, rolling down Oxford Street, passed the very bricks and mortar where at Unit moment Miss Worth!tigtou's heart's treasure was perhaps enshrined, the old familiar street, tho windows from which she had looked on that one happiest day In all hor life, brought buck tho past with sickening thoughts all too quickly; and tho suspense, tho deathly silence, were torturing. . Florence would not compromise herself In any way, yet she would try to still hor heiirtucho with a gloum of comfort. She would plead for a line, wrltton by himself, so that ho could not refuso it. l'lor resolve was taken; but eyes she could not baffle were watching her, uu Inlluoiico^boyoiid her power to defy surrounded hor;~ for Lady Uaveu kept unceasing guard, and her vigilance was rewarded at last, Tho few linos expressing littlo hut slstorly interest —but veiling imvv much passion!—wore , written, mid sonic premiutlon was taken although M|*s Worthington novel' utoopod to suspicion. For many reasons she preferred te iteup all correspondence with tho Cai-vhivton's as fur us possible from hor aunt's niitleo; and she did not wish that she should know now of hor letter to Philip. Willi boating heart and light stop Fioi'ouoo laid the letter on the hull table.' where all letters for tho post had to be placed. Her ladyship was supposed to be In the enjoyment of her aftornoon siesta; hut In reality her brain was planning a splendid trousseau at the least possible cost, and a brilliant wedding-—im arrangomoiit which she thought her kindness niorltod, and which might givo hor some months'sojourn yearly in Lady Hureourt Vernon's house, Those thoughts kopt hor wakeful, Sho hoard Florence's door open, mid the rustling silk and the light stop pass her hou. dotr. Bho waited for her uteo'o's entrance, but she did uot coilio; and then sho listened more eagerly, only to hear Floronoe ao. scend stIIHoWQr—-u proceeding so unusual that it boded'mystory at least. The step pasted nga.liw.and then she hoard her ftleoo'i door ahut. l- Lady Haven,w«8 always velvet-shod her* jjielfi while, the vitrcota ivore vclvot-pllod; •nd^Atherlqg botf , rustthig train lu her Jbft \jd;W 'rlady8hlftw «ut noiselessly down Wft i^iu^n^fbUQd. Florence's Jotter, »o> -"«5liir »iuoMjem- *"* llnr to Florence's bold scrawl—containing no love-words, but only a wine Importer's list placed In a plain envelope. The ruso was still Incomplete. The real letter was taken, nnd Lady Haven soon possessed herself of the contents, the harmlcssness of which rather relieved her fears; but it was better suppressed, she thought. Another letter was written, her bell was rungr-nml the footman summoned; and he was told to take It with the other In the hull, without delay to tho post—she wished them dispatched by tho evening mall. Florence who was on tho qui vivo, lis- tcned too, and was relieved to hoar the "other letter" In the hall referred to. Hers was safn then and gone. In a few days at farthest a crumb to satisfy her hunger must reach her. ishe would know if her cousin considered the scanty faith between tlicm broken—If he livid her still in respect or contempt. Nevertheless her conscience told her that Philip might well be angered at the levity of lior letter after their last parting; but if Ills anger found vent in words, nt least they must givo her relief. For bis pain sho cared little. The days passed wearily, even though splendid toilets wero donned three times each day, and Miss Worthlngon's beauty was a constant theme, and hor fascinations acknowledged afresh after her year's seclusion. Once again Lord llareourt Vernon was unremitting In his devotion; nnd ids Intentions were patent to the world, and to Miss Worthington liersclf perfectly intelligible. A week passed, during which no letter had arrived from Philip Currington —merely a few lines from Maud, accepting Florence's excuse that overwhelming engagements had prevented her from driving to Fiilliam. At last suspense became unbearable, and, prompted by her pood or evil fairy, she wrote promising toseo them at Fullmni three days later, at the time she know they would all bo at home. The test wn« a painful one, but she thought it ordinarily might be conclusive. Lady Haven could ral*e no objection— her niece had been wonderfully moderate In her desire to revisit hor cousins; her only suggestion how was that they might drive thither together. Lady Kaven would remain In the carriage or enter the house as Florence liked. Itut the latter littlo cared; her only aim was to see I'hllip, to read what his eyes told her, to relieve the Intolerable craving of her heart, which she had repressed so long that It now gained complete ascendency over hor. She was sure to sec him, she told herself; he would he less able to resist the temptation of another meeting than she herself. Itut sho little knew him. Philip, having sought and pleaded for her love, hail iicecpti'd his rejecllou; this she again had vaguely withdrawn, ami then hound him to silence and banished htm, till it might please her sudden caprice to recall lilin. It was humiliation enough for uuy man, and Philip Currington was no humble lover. Her letter too was an Insult, If she regarded It in the right light. Tho letter of ordinary cold friend-hip to the man she had vaguely promised lo marry, whom -he had hound lo silence, and whom she \et inl'oriiii.l she would love to the la-l day of her lil'e, could by reasonable people In- looked on in no other light. lie knew she was ho faint-hearted fright- Sllcd girl, powerless lo colli I id IllTUWl! W.'U or assert her own freedom. He know too well that, act us she might, sho was utterly boyoud coercion; uud he had not n shadow-of hope left. In his. heart ho tlrm. ly believed that her old ongiigemont to Lord llurcoiirt Vernon hud always re. muincd unbroken, and that sho had only grulitled her caprice by Indulging In a passing fancy for himself. Or was lie nils, taken, and (lid she choose to wreck her happiness for caste, to live in a splendid mansion, to rldo In a coroneted carrlngof If it was so bis prido at least should equal hers. She bud blighted his happiness, and hud robbed his life of much of Us blight ncss. Hut, after all, lio could bear It; he would never faint under such a burden— Ho would work with more unflagging en. crgy to woo forgotfulness. Miss Worthington had perhaps scattered a few gray liuirs amid his wavy brown ones; but it muttered littlo. He tried to forco himself tobolicve that time would heal his pain. Tho reception of Flitrcnce's letter at Fulhum hud boon very dlU'ercnt from what she hud expected. Her aunt and cousins Imagined that it hud boon written simply to prepare thorn for the probable arrlvul of Lady Huvcn, su that her ladyship's nerves might not ho shocked by Unilliig them in any confusion and their drawing-room not roudy to receive her; and they laughed little at tho idea. Thoy did not dream that it had been Intended to give Philip notice of her coming, so that Irs would be certain to remain at home. It had a perfectly contrary effect to the one desired He most carefully planned to avoid hor. If the temptation again to sec her was great, his powers of resistance wero still greater. His mother uud Kthel wondered at bis absence, but Maud guessed the reason. Vainly did Miss Worthington remain until tho last moment possible In the old drawing-room, where so many happy hours had boon passed. Tho piano was opon, just as in the old happy times when Philip had lingered nonr her whllo sho sang. Tho puln of being once uguin amid all the familiar objects, and yet now so far from them seemed intolerable. Florence's doubts wore soon dispersed by Maud tolling hor— she thought pointedly—that her brother had declared his intention of not return. Ipg home until night. Miss Wovtlilngton know her fate then; and Ludy Haven's fours were again sot at rest. She begun to think now that Florence might bo allowed almost any amount of lutcrcouse with her cousins unwntched, and that all her tcrrl- blo fears must have boon groundless. lulu* WnrMilus-tnn drove borne with an aching heart and a white set face. She know now that tho past year was a dream, from which sho had Just avviikenod; but the awakening was intolerable pain. While she thought It In her power to see Philip again, and that' he would grasp her hand but too eagerly did she choose to extend It, she could bear his absonuo and silence: but now the gulf between them seemed linpas- sablo. ClIAl'TKIt XIV. The London season was passing quickly, with its endless monotony of dressing, music, and dancing, late hours in hot rooms, and cool fresh mornings wasted in bed or over languid toilets, A year and u day—the anniversary ot her father's doath—passed, and then the anniversary of Florence's broken onguge. incut. A few more weeks wont by; uud ouce again Miss Worthlngtou'u brilliant prospects were being commented upon and envied. Her prldo hud won Its highest awurd, or fallen laiuo;itably. She some, times asked herself which, aud the answer always came with tho same vague woari- uoss tho same sickening doubt. Lady Haven was radiant. Sir icdward, the new Muronet, with rare muiiltlcciico, had placed at Miss AVorthlngton's disposal a chock for llvo hundred pounds, uud hud sent a scrupulously polite letter to Flor. once, notifying lior that tho sum represent, ed tho valuation of certain articles uf prop erty, he hud since learned had onco belong, cd to herself. Could anything bo so oppor. tune, si) dulieiitoly thoughtful!'. Lady liavoji thought, und hor lntorest in hor irfuutilui uiece was iucreasod. Florence was striving bravely to appro, elate the position sho had bought ut so dear a prlco. She wits tasting tho delights of gratlliod ambition, or ainbltiou nearly gratified. Unco again she was enjoying a tote-u-tete with Lord Harcourt Vcrnou; aud his lordship seemed unusually moved. There was uctuully a flush on his fauo, mar. ring its arlstocratio pallor, MI BB Worth- iiigton, on the contrary, sut-porfoutly calm aud solt-posscBsod—her face perhaps a shade paler, but not a whit softened. His lordship stood at some distance from her, his elbow resting on a velvet-draped man. tlo-sholf, his eyes regarding earnestly the purchase ho was once more contemplating, and which seemed to him enhanced by. tho •light difficulty In obtaining it. "You will lot tufclmve you ' decision to. day, Florence? - Y .3U promised It to me«i-*> And now there oan be no reason for delay, I think," he said; but 1 he spoke •littli nervously. ' » . Hit lordship w»» a oopuolsieur in beau, tyj and hohdd decided that' Miss Worth. In'gton, (n all respects, w at nearly fAWjt, i«K «M mortal-oould bo,'that her sur, roundmg»~T.-?>'a;apw 8»tlBfautory ,nnd suf- flefotatiy reipeoUOi" t-'-iUiflfy bU oboioo, A |feJ »or/li»rt r te»iiei :ii' »nu tat «U«l fc* !w«w tJW«- «n»* careo; lejs, Her Meow, ••There need bo rto delay In my decision, Lord Harcourt, if that is what you mean," Miss Worthington said coldly, and with great deliberation. "You do me, I suppose, great honor, for which I must try to be grateful; but the decision rests more with yourself than with me. You ask me to be your wife, and I can only repeat what passed between u% the other day. I tell you that I will be If you care to take me when I also tell you that I have not one spark of love or affection—whichever you may please to call it—for yon; that your presence has no power to stir one single emotion in my heart, and I doubt if it ever will. Ksleein, respect, In our station, of course must lie superfluous," she went on, In low, well modulated lones, every word cold und cruelly distinct. "I care for the position you offer nie—or suppose I do," she added sadly. "It Is of course humiliating to confess this to you, but It is the truth. It is my own birthright, which I havo so nearly lost. But for yourself I care nothing. If you are willing to take mo for your wife after hearing this—should there be wrong in our union—you alone will be to blame. It is your position alone which tempts inc." For the first time her voice trembled, her voice drooped, aud the passing softness gave hor additional attraction In his lordship's eyes. A B tho prize receded from his grasp, so did It seem to gain a fresh value, "Your acceptance Is not a vory flattering one, Florence," ho suid with a nervous laugh; "but L can understand. You resent the pust a littlo. I can well imagine that; and oven then, but for your pride and coldness, you might perhaps have held mo to my word." "As if I would, unwillingly I" she Interposed with flashing eyes. Hut he went on not heeding the Interruption. ' "You will forgive that in time, Florence; and, as my wife, your life must lie » happy one. Kvory wish of yours shall bo gratl. tied; nnd the time will come when your feelings towards mo will Increase both In warmth uud tenderness. Of that I am ccr- tuin. Until then I am content. You have given yourself to me once more—is it not so?" his lordship asked. And he walked up to her Willi extended hand. "Yes, Lord Harcourt, If you aro content to gratify my ambition, with the full knowledge of my feelings towards yourself."— And she placed her hand in that of her betrothed. He bent down, for the second tlmo within a few months, and solemnly kissed tho forehead of his lair tlaucec. And tiie courtship satisfied him. Florence's pride and coldness oven possessed a certain charm for him. Lord Harcourt was determined that the wedding should not lie delayed. Ho had bought experience, and fancied, perhaps, that his fuir prize" might oneo again elude hi- grasp. It vvus now tho end of summer; and he said tha curly autumn must ibid them wandering in foreign cllrnes. Why should there be delay, Florence had longed solely for a coronet, and the coronet was now wailing for its wearer. Miss Worthington hud little time for sell'-eomiiiuiilng, for vain regret over lost happiness, happiness thrown voluntarily away. .Sin- had barely tiino for rest, for tho setting of tin: future Countess Vernon's gems had to be decided upon, uud ull tho details of her trousseau from Purls. Vivo hundred pounds, however judiciously expended, ure not Inexhaustible; audit, re required sonic manoeuvring to iiiecl the accessary demands. Miss Worthington rode, drove, talked, danced, and even sang a few sentimental duets u lib her flit lire lord. She succeeded well in hiding from liim so fur her shuddering ili'like to bis companionship—a <ll like she had scarcely felt in old times, because then thcro had been no unhappy comparison always rising in her thoughts. She hud paid dearly for her position and could not now turn back. Miss Worthington had not kept tho Car- rlngton's In ignorance of hor approaching marriage. Shame however had kept her from asking them to bo present nt tho wed ding. The days sped on, and Lady Haven's small house seemed to be turned into a re. posltory for silk, satin, and lace. Even Lady Moddowcs' coldness and dislike for her cousin Florence disappeared undbr tho bride-elect's brilliant future. Sho was not too proud to show her Keen interest lu all the millinery details und the costly jewels. On Florence herself tholr splendors bad already begun to pull, aud the old dull puln came buck Into her heart. Sho tried to llnd relief in ineoss.miit amusement, and partially succeeded. Sho ulso tried bravely to struggle against the loathing sho felt when tliu daily hour for Lord Vornon's visit arrived, the shuddering horror when ho touched her hand, aud when ho sometimes, though rarely, kissed her forehead. She did nut succeed so well In this. In hor former short engagement she bud boon heart-whole; and then his lordship's presence had seemed ondiirnblc to hor, possibly through indifference. Now alio knew siio was heart-broken for lovo for another man, and that her love grow stronger, nioro Intense, us tho days which put him further from her passed quickly by. It wanted but three weeks to Miss AVorthlngton's wedding-day; nnd town was nearly empty—which Lady Raven and Lady Moddowcs rather bemoaned; but there would bo spectators enough loft to witness the wadding—at least so thought Florence. Among othor things not pleasant to learn, sho hud made tho discovery that her futuro lord's temper was not so equable as sho had at first imagined. Ue could already bo mildly surcastlc, did she kcop him a fow moments (u order to complete lior toilet. As their Intimacy Incroased, she found that ho could Bulk if she ventured to inggcst any alteration in plans he bad previously arranged, or to woar a color or dross bo bad condemned; und, whereas Miss Worthington had uovor liked yielding, sho liked It oven less now. "It is a hopeful prospect for tho futuro," she ofton thought, witfi sickening pain, as the days passed quickly on. OfUPTjiii XV. The summor sunshine flooded Philip Harrington's chainbors, and tholr owner stood, with whito quivering fuco, with trembling hands—in spite of all his efforts at self-control—reading for tho hundredth time u letter from Florence, and each time tho perusal stirred him nioro and made tha tomptatlon seam impossible to resist. It was a letter full of passionate blending for forgiveness—not that the pust might ha forgotton or the future altered) but that her ftilthiossnuss might be pardoned—a lot. tor tilled with an agony of self-reproach, of scarcely-vollud love, of extreme pain, tho whole a wild pruyor to see him once again, for tho last time, to hour forgiveness from his lips—to bid him a final good-bye, Tho time and hour worearrangod, and for oiioo Lady Unven was outwitted. Accept, unce or contemptuous refusal rested only with himself. The temptation was Indeed swoot, lot him strive as he would against it, and it prevailed. His prldo was bo ins sorely humbled ho knew; and he despised himself for it, but he could not resist—lovs triumphed. TO BX OONTINUBD. ODDITIES. How little tu»d drled-up the obeese au­ reus to the »t after be is caught lu tho Mother (reprovingly to the little girl iuBt ready to go lor a walk): "Dolly, that bole was not in your glove this morning. Dolly (promptly)i "Where wars it th«n?'' . "Is your father in favor ol patronU- ing home industry?" asked a, visitor of Freddy. "I think he is, Judging by the way he makes me work," replied Freddy, • Irate Customer; "Look here,"Einstein, when I bought this suit ol you, you guaranteed satisfaction," , . v, . Elu-teln: "Veil, votsde Mftdiejr of ypu? •'I'VOf eatUfiad."' Sign Painter i' VNow Mlsiiw Musing, what does yer want on dli jer ijgar. MI BBUS fobneing (after * moment ol deep tbougfetp"? suets goin' out iprnb* ***** ftUt^i you,myiitUegIf»? ,f ' - JUST DROP TOUR BUCKET. "Oh, ship, ahoy!" rang out the cry; "Oh, give ns water or we diet" A voice came o'er the water far. (, Jus t drop roor backet where yon are." And thea dipped and drank their till Ot water fresh from mead and hill; And then theyltnew they sailed upon The broad month of the Amazon. O'er tost log wastes we sail and cry, "Oh, fclve as water or we (list" On high, rentless waves we roll Through arid climates for the soul; 'Neath pitiless skies we pnnt for breath Smlt with th« thirst thatdrags to deilli, And fall, while faint for fountains far, Ja.t drop our buckets where we are. Oh, ship ahoy I yon're falling on, Tbe broad mouth of the Amnzon, Whose mighty current flows or,d sinus Of mountain streams and Inland springs, Of night-kissed morning's dewy balm. And evening zephyrs soft anil calm, Of nature's peace in earth or star- Just drop yoar bucket where you are. Seek not for fresher fountains nfur, Just drop your bucket whero yiti ..re; Uflo • - And while the ah!p right onwnrd leupa Uplift It from exhaustless deeps; Tarch not your life with dry despair, Tho stream of hone flows everywhere. So, tinder every BKV aud star, .Tnst drop your bucket whore vou nro. —-Yunkoo Ulade. FARM NOTKS. G M Tar for Itorers. M. C Baldwin in tho Homestead snys, that gat, tar applied around tho roots of trees will keep the borers off for Kve years, The tar should bo applied nt tho ground by digging away the mirth, as it will kill the limbs and smooth barked trunks. Sheep vs. Cows. A pasture that will carry one cow will carry from eight to tsn Bhcop. Knowing that it is for the farmer to determine whether the cow or tho ehcep will givo the largest return. If it is a poor cow nnd you cannot getn better one, innko way for the sheep by all means. Oil Meal for Milch Clown. In feeding oil rnenl to milcb cows ono should begin gradually with ono-hnlf corn meal nnd increase until you reach two parts of the former to one of tho latter. Watch tho results closely, and so determine the amount that may bo fed with profit. Tho Btcnm-cooked linseed meal is best. Knrly Sweet Cotn. The small und early varieties [of Bweet corn are always the most tender nnd Bwcet and best for table UBO . For our own garden wo havo adopted the plan of planting one of these (early Minnerota is our preference) at regular intervals throughout tbe spring and summer. By this menus we have excellent corn all through tho season. I D the l'l(r Pen. One tuny judge of the character of the coming litter to a groat extent by the tip peorance and character of tho dam, actor ding to u recent writer. If alio is over fat, sluggish and indisposed, the pigs wi goneraljy bo small nnd puny, and possess Utile vitality, and tho chanceB arc a largo per cent, will die in infancy. Sows that rear less than six pigs out of each litter on an average are unprofitable breeders, and should bo consigned to tho feeding pun. Training; tho Horse. One of the most importnnt tbingi in training a horse is to teach it to stund at tbe woid of command. Adopt somo single word to convey your order, aud never vary it. Then compel tbebotae to obey it fully every timo it is used. Do not use two different words to convey the euroo menu ing, nor attach different meanings to the same word if you expect tho horse to learn and obey them accurately. Poultry for the AInrket. Ia raising cbickons or other poultry for market, remember that tho largo breeds weigh much more, and after they have passed tbe size sold as "broilers" or "roasters," or from one and a half to four pounds eacb, thoy will sell at better prices per pound. Whei. thoy can bo raised very early nnd marketed at the small weights, there may bo more profit in the small breed H , but there is not as much if they are allowed to attain full Bin?. There is not much difference in the amount of food required to make an eight-pound Brulmm and a four-pound Leghorn, ns tho smaller breed is more active, nnd does grow DB rapidly. Benefits of D rati; I ue The primary purposes of dragging corn and potato ground after planting aud before the crop is np, is to kill small weeds that would otherwise be troublesome. But a secondary object is to break the crust formed by rains, and by mixing it with soil near the surface, start the termenta- tion that devclopes and maVos available fertility in tbe soil. In this way Uu burrow is tqual on moderately rich land to the addition of Beveral loads of manure S er asre. The more frequently tbiB is arrowed, tbe quicker both sod and manure begin to rot aud furnish available food for tho growing crops. Pan Corn, Fop corn is a good crop to raise when rightly raiaedjand marketed. It should be white, and tbe corn must, says a Now York paper, be a year old, free from mold, or mice odors. If kept in mouse proof binB and brought into market in good order it brings two, and even four times the price of field corn, and the yield is nearer up to it than one would suppose, us it can be planted much nearer. It should be well fertilized, as tbe blade starts slow and it does best planted in drills and band hoed. The Ayrshire and Guernsey. We would like to see tbe pendulum swing and stop in the right placo for the benefit of both kinds of dairymen—the milk and cheese dairyman and tho butter and cheese dairyman. Tbe Ayrshire us now bred, with decent sized teats; and tho Iruerosey as now bred, with not too much carcass, are worth the dairyman's study, II there has been as much printer's ink used - in booming those two breeds as on the Holsteins and the Jerseys farmers would not have to ask so many questiohB showing that their superior merits are not yet as well understood as the ough to be. Tobaooo for Squash Vines. It is stated tbat. a Bmall handful of tobacco soattered around the roots of the squash vine, just before it begins to run will drive away the fly that lays the eggs of the equaslborer, whioh huB in some years been the greatest pest the equash grower has-to contend against. It ia worth trying, and some of the cheap tobaccos sold are enough to drive a dog out ol a tan-yard. But at cigar manufactories refuse tobacco oan bo bought very cheaply. The inseot appears near tbe middle of July, or a little later, and the . object of the tobacco, is to drive it away before it deposits any eggs, and as it places them upon the stem at the surface of tbe soil, it cannot do so. without coming in contact with the tobacco, It also drives away the black or sticking squash bug and it has some fertilising value. Tbe application should be made early enough to do ita work effectually, and it wUl retain its strength lor some weoks at least. Skill in Balaiug Hogs. Few branoheb ol the stock business demand more care and skill than the raising ol hogs, but to such as oan apply these' they are generally certain to return profit, as in any other ki ad of stock. Uisafaot well understood tbat a pig makes more meat (a proportion to waste matter, and more also in proportion to the food consumed {when properly fed) than any other domestw animal. TW alsq mature, so JM'yjpl m BO.proJiflo that i fyey. opnraepd, themieiyes to farmers who have not much wjrttwwitb which to begin the stock busi- WH i "-$M»v«wiMt : t%ft startwn.ba seem to think that one hog is as good as another; but there is as much difference between tbe growth and profit from a high grade and a scrub pig as between a good and h poor steer. One great drawback to profitable hog raising has been too great dependence upon corn for feeding. Provide a good clover pasture in summer, and supplement this in the fall with ground outs nnd middlings, with corn only to finish off, nnd good pork can be produced at a good profit. THK HOU8Knoi.I>. Unseen. Atth« pprhiK ot an arch in the great north tower, llt^li upon the wnll Is an ani-el's head, \nd carvt-n honentu it a illy Mower, With delicate wings at the side outspread. Ttiey say that the sculptor wrought the face. Krnui the shrouded face of his promised bride, i \nd when he hart added tho last sad grace To the features, Ue dropped his chisel and died. And the worshippers throng to the ibrJnes be low, And the sight-seors come, with their curious eyes; Uui. ileep In Dm shadow, whero none may know Its beauty, the gem of his carving lies. Tint at early dawn of a midsummer's day, Wheu the sun i* far lo lho north, For the spuco of a few short minutes there falls a ray Through an amber pane on the angel's face. It was wroucht for the eye of Uoil, and It seems That lie blesses Ihii work of a dead man's hand Willi the ruy of the golden tight which streams On tho lost that are found in tho (toathleii land. —ltcv. Alfred Church, lu Oxford, Kngtand. Truth needs no color; beauty no pencil —Shakespeare. "Happy in ho that condemneth not himself in that thing wbicb henllowetb." No true nnd permanent fume can be founded, excjpt in labors which promote tbe happiness of mankind. .Physical Culture. It is a gratifying fact that physical cu! lure is coming more nnd more to tbe front, and physical culture means in plain English, taking exercise sensibly—and thus preserving health. Piety and dyspepsia are no longer regarded as necesBary com punionH.— Central Huptist. A tsunbenm. Happiness is a sunbeam which may pass through n thousand bosoms without losing a particle of its original ray; nay, when it strikes on a kindred heart, like the converged light on u mirror, it reflects itself with double brightness. Happiness is uot perfect till it is shared.— Porter. Kxperlence u' Good Teacher. In later years wisdom has been gained. Eiperioncoiias been our teacher and light has been given us. Therefore we see more clearly what should be done. We view lifo from a different point, and if we seem to bo urgent or younger people to be more, diligent^ and to work for higher and greater ends, it IH not because we aro out of sympathy with the.n, but because we ure neurer results and can tako a more practical view.—The Workman. Ileiieflclnl Kxperlenoe. Ono of the beht things that cun happen to any man is to come into daily contact with other men wl o surpjfls him in scholarship, or in intellectual vigor, or in moral power, or in somo other equally important particular. Those examples of superiority aro a constant reminder of his own defects and a constant stimulus to improvement—Nashvillo Christian Advocate. The Kvor Welcome Girl. Tho welcome guest is the girl who, knowing tho hour for breakfast, appears at the table at the proper time, doeB not keep others waiting, and does not get in the way by being down half-an-hour before her hostesii uppeurs. says Ladies' Home Journal. Tbe welcome ; uest is tbegir who, if there aro not many Bervants in thf house, has sullicient energy to take caro 0( her own room while Bhe is visiting; and i there ure pcoplo wbosn duty it is, she makes that duty as light as possible for them, by puttiug away her own belongings, and in this way not necessitating extra work. Tho welcome guest is the one who knows how to bo pleasant to every momber of tbe family, and who yet has tact enough to retire from tho room when some special family affair is under discussion. The welcome guest is the one who does not find the children disagreeable, or tbe various pots of the housohold as things to be dreaded. The wolcome guest in the one who, when her hostess ia engaged or busy, can entertain horself with a book, a bit of sowing, or tho writing of a letter. The welcome guest is tho ono who, when her frien -Js come to see nor, does not disarrange the household in whioh she is staying that Bhe may entertain them. The welcome g uest is the ono who, having broken the read and eaten the salt of her friond, has set a seal of silence before her lips, so that when she goes from the house, she repeats nothing but the agreeable things she has scon. This is the welcome guest, tbe one to whom we say good-byn wilh regret, and to whom wo call out a welcome with the lips ns aa outburst from the heart. YJJ'iiL. NO PUMP MJ£ Mo Said the Scotch Hoy Who was Summoned to tVatlty Against His Father. A small Scotch boy was summoned to givo cvidenco against his father, who was accused of making disturbances in tbe streets. Said tbe bailee to him: "Gome, my wee mon, speak the truth, und let. us know all yoken about this affair." "Weel, sir," said the lad, d'ye ken Inverness street?" "I do, laddie, replied hiB worship. "Weel, ye gang along it and turn into tho cquare, and cross too Bquare—" "Yes, yes, said '.he bailee, encouragingly. "An' when ye gang across the square ye turn to tbe right aud up into High street, and keep on up high street until ye come to a pump'" "Quite right, my fad; proceed," said his worship; "I know tho old pump well." "Well, ' eaid the boy, with the most infantile simplicity, "ye may gang und pump it, for yo'll no pump me. —Roorisfpr, Blood Poisoning Mrs. Mary B. O' Fallon, * vary InttUlceat lady ot Plqua, Ohio, waa poiaoaad walla awlatlna* vhyalolana at aa eutopay five yean age, and soon terrlMe Kleera brake eat ou bar heaii, arms, tongue and throat, Her hair all aaau oat. She mlghM bat IS pounds and aaw ae rroa- V*ot ol holp. At last aha began to take Hood's flar- MBS.M.E.O'lfAiLOH. aaoariu. •«* •» oaoo titt- pioved) oould aoon gat out ot bed aad walk- She aayai "I btwama perfect 1 ! eared by Hood's 8ar8aparllla and am now wall.' I weigh US pounds, eat sell aad do tbe work for e large fanUly." Bood'a riUa ehoald be la every (ually audi- else eliMi. pace seed, always prat tired. That Tire* r««lUg. Yoa cannot always tell what ssay k* Its cause. Possibly It may be due to change of season, climate, or life, possibly to overwork or overstudr, to mental suffering, nervousness, or various bodily ailments. But there is no mistaking Its effects. Ton know you feel "almost tired to death," without strength to do anything; ambition seems to be all gone, and It* place Indifference to how the world wags—an Indescribable languor and weakness. You have no appetite, do not care about food, and only eat because It Is tbe hour for eating, or from force of habit. T HIS M UST BS B TOFFID. Tour condition must be changed at once, or like a ship drifting with the inward tide, you will soon be dashed upon the rocks of Incurable disease and death. Rouse the torpid kidneys snd liver, lone the digestive organs, create anew appetite, purify and vltallro the Impure and sluggish blood, cure the headache and overcome sll the prostrating effects of Tnst Tired Feeling, by taking H OOD'S S AHSAPA- nu.i.i. It Is Just what you need, and to delay taking Is unwise. Hood's Sarsaparllla Is sold by druggists, f 1 -, six for <5. Prepared by C. I. flood &Co., Lowell, Mass. TUB SUNFLOWER. The Oil From Ita Seeds Taking the Plaee of Olive Oils. The cultivation of the sunflower bos become nn important industry in Southern Russia, where it is grown chiefly for the tasteless oil yie'ded by its seeds. This oil is taking the place of olive oils for domestic purposes in that region. Tho pressed seeds and tbe boiled leaves aro utilized as food for cattle, while tho stalks mako good fuel. Like the eucaiyptus, the sunflower drieB tbe soil an I operates against malarial germs. B EKCDAM'S P ILLS act like magic *» tha liver and othor vital organs. Ono doss re. Ilcvcs sick headache In 20 minutes. On the best British authority It has been stated that the Canadian Pacific offers a K etcrablo route for the transfer of troops points on the Pacific. Beet or A It To cleanse tbe system In a eentle and truly beneficial manner, when the spring time comes, use the true and perfect remedy. Syrup of Flga.One bottle will answer for all the family and costs only 50 cents; the large site $1. Try It and he pleased. Manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. Ulster men have threatened to march on Dublin and eject the first parliament which sits there If home rule Is granted. I-TJ'.S. —.All Klli M > if nl .Vim ltmlmi illiv's IISII. Mll|'V!.'l!'i||S •'J.(K) trinl hnttli: fri-i- I fir. Kline, 031 Arch at. |.|.,-,1 I I >.v Or. Hl!,u\ Nn Kit- nrti -r first •iin-s. Trnitise nnd Kit cu-es. Send In I 'll!tu., Pn. An oil syndicate, to rival the Standard, hns been formed with a capital stork of 12,500,000. Made to I-ook Like New. Dresses, Gent's Clothing, Feathers, Qloves, etc., Dyed or Cleaned, l'lush Garment* Steamed, at OttoPlctch'a Dyo Works, 240 W. Water St., Mllwsukce. Send for circular. Jim Hall and Ted Prltchard have been matched to fight before the club giving the largest purse la London. I F you wish to do the easiest and quickest week's washing you ever did, try Dobbins' Kluitrlc Soap next washday. Follow the directions. Ask your grocer for It. Been on the market 34 years. Take no other. flen. Grant's tomb at Riverside Park on the Hhdson was burled under floral offerings on Memorial Day, many of which came from across the sea. Wi- will rjlvc $100 rewurd for any case of culiirrh that cannot bo cured with Hall's C'lltii'i-li Cure. Taken internally. I-'. .1. CIIKNKy ,fc CO., Props., Toledo, 0. No man Is rich who Is not contented. Trials never weaken us. They only show - Unit wc arc weuk. I .IKI: On. U PON- T IIOUBLBD W ATBHS I S the llllllieinu of lUl.R'S HONKY Or IIORKIIOUN!> AMI T AU upon u cold. I 'IKH'M 'loiiriiAOiiii Daops Cure la one Minute. Kiirnmrs muy often greatly incronse the i-iipiicity of common cows by supplying them with an abundance of rich, succulent fouri. The Oaly One Kver Printed—Oan Too rind the WortlT There Is a 8 Inch display advertisement In this paper this week which has no two words alike except one word. The same Is true of each new oae appearing each week from Tha Dr. Barter Medicine Co. This house places a "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for it, send them tbe name of the word, and they will return you BOOK, IlKAUTltOL LlTHOOHAfUS or BAMPLMS IBIB. Levees along the Sacramento have broken, and quite an extent of farming land has been flooded In central California. ^ S CIATICA. sua m tm ttuit u m ww «n> ansa, an I .T. c%. Ibea who | WANTED wfc««aSlrt«tt •oLDimvSBga»p HOME8TKAD8^ B V A (ravmraa.) The *wiNlut| made, Uallke etl a Ine powder and wish reaierakl* Ma, ta« aa-ataait 'are always ready far a**, Will main lbs awl pe 'faaiMl UtH taw la IBaalmrtea SuoW ktmUfn la tha aaat far el*--"---—Pipes, •IslafaeUag elak *7 washing bottles, Batata, trees, at*,' PINNA. SALT MFS. Otu Pen. Agti., fblla.1 Fa. Patents! Pensions! Patrick iVVarvell, Waahlagtoai, bTo. B ARLOWS I NDIGO B LUI. Tha lasally Wash Bias, for sale by Grocers. HEMORDIA M*sU_. TMBI •BXT MVMM CtTMSL Fru» tl.aa *T SuU SMHeatBIA CO., 11* rattea St. Maw Tork FOR THE COST IS THE SAME. — . . THE HARTMAN •Till. NCKKT MNC1 rvswlegavw. $85 mi "August Flower" " One of my neighbors, Mr. John Gilbert, has been sick for a long time. Allthoaghtliimnastrecovery. He was horribly emaciated from the inaction of his liver and kidneys. It is difficult to describe his appearance and the miserable state of his health at tbat time. Help from any source seemed impossible. He tried your August Flower and the effect upon him was magical. It restored htm to perfect health to the great astonishment of his family and friends." JohnQuibell, Holt, Ont • Q«AC r.cct,^imcndcii u.-i tho Iv.-i. i\ La aUaa, Plymouth Co., Ia., Umj, last. I «aff«c«d from lataporary ateeplaianeaa front •Terwotk for two yean, for whioh I oaedrastor Koenlg's Me*vo Tonlo, and ean reaomBwadaaDM aa Ska aaat madlefne for similar troablet. V. B0BNH0BST. Humus, Neb* Ootober, USD. ABoat fear yean ago oar now 90-;aar oM aaoghtar had an eplltptla at after the bad retired and abont a year later aba bad another Boon attack; we eonld hardly ballots that ahe had this terrible diswee, "Epilepsy," but whan about three months later sho again bad n fit we ware foreed to baUeve tbe tut that tbe dreaded malady had fastened upoa her, and as we nup- 1 3 Bed a disease without a known remedy, boat this time we read aboat Pastor Xoenisfe Nerve Tonlo, and we oonolnded to try a hotua, 9od be thanked, she la cured Mil. and MRS. LES01NU. —A.T«loj«Me nooa on Wvrratn Dlseuaes aent rreo to any addraaa I Hf | and poor paUenta ean also obtain I II l-» naa UUa medicine free of oharca. This remedy his beeo prepared by tbe Revs-ead £ at lor Koenla. of Fort Wayne. lnd» alnca IStS, and mow prepared nndar bis direction by tbe KOENIO MED. CO.. Chicago, III. Bold by rh -argtaU nt aU per IlotUa. OftwtM Idtrg-eHlzo. »l.7S. 0 Bottles for B)0. BE CAREFUL. More deep-seated colds, coughs and similar maladies are caught I D the spring, especially In wet weather aucb as we have been having, than at any other time. When you do take cold It Is harder to be cured, bemuse In almost all cases It attacks the kid* neys, disables them, and thus lays the foundation for a long train uf evils. When you arc thus atllictcd do not delude yourself with the idea that with the advent of warm weather you will soon be well, but get n bottla of R KID'S G EUHA.V Couuii AND K ID­ NEY C UIUS and take It freely. Do not be afraid of it. It contains no poison, and there is nothing in it that would harm even the feeblest, but II Is the best remedy in the world for all maladies that affect the excretory organs. Get it of any dealer, but don't allow him to give you anything •lse In place of It. 8 ILTAN K BMKDY Co., Peoria, I1L RELIEVES all Stomach DUtreaa. REMOVES Nausea, Sena* of friTrnaaj, CoRaBSTioN, P AIR. REVIVES PiiUMo ENERGY. RESTORES Normal ClrcuUttoo. «Dtf W ABJU TO T OB T IPS. MLHUjn MiaieiNKCO,, St. Loafs, •*? A Pleasant Route TO PLEASANT PLACES. TO Tim EASTERN SUMMER RESORTS. Send for Tourlat Folder. 0. JC. W1ZBMM, West, Pus. Ageui. OlilOAGO. A. a. SMITH, U. P. * T. A. ' CLEVELAND. The OM«< Jfaflekw in (As World u probaUy DR. ISAAC THOMPSON'S CELEBRATED EYE-WATER. This article la a •aref ally prapared phrjloWs pre- eerrptloa, and haalmn in Mutant aaa termrlya eeatarr. Ihaia are law llaaasea te wtttah B>eaUnd — aabieet awn distressing Uaa aaaa * ffi"J* * k -l 1 > •><"• naeatas d wllkoal pii.iss, For all eateraal Ul wee, aad havebeea ICYCLE8 HIOHI8T QRADI B«Mr* tat Boadatars, UtUas' ud Osaia'. frwUBiJaaWWaw, WcaefcrCeulegu.. AfaaM Waaiaa. fathers. Tannery. UmSamm-lSSS . V. D. Ct A )f••, lanaarlar ana Bflra. a %«asst ,Ma ateta ai.fcHIOAOoi, , _ „ ffllwiokuownrorliUlous -i Ew !b^^l !olio ?i'io uf'S 1 "' 11 '' ' oul * f*a Ml dltwiw-. cnusod by failure ot, the stoniaoli, Jfw-r or botruls to per-J '"S!JyWPVf rerams glvon to over-) --•T -»'I'« J by taking ono after each meal. fe.-S" ?*. «*" Bateher'a Hjr KMIrr. Certain death to Files. No more boaalaa areaaa year ears, or diving at you nosa, or ullla- tag with year eyes. Use freely. Prevent ranodaa. sue sEvousfe.* •«•«•> FIT FOLK RIDB0E8 $40.000jp00 Jptmaatrthe Bel) Tale, Uvaa^ewhevaluab iphoaa Patent la MM. Tew lie. Tea iheeM Breteat tt ay Mtaai 4a*aiiaCe>f^dlBWl»^ afaaanj*, • W. **fl&l7I>l,*V * C'0~ C/\T/\ RRH (I

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