The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on June 25, 1892 · Page 6
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 6

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 25, 1892
Page 6
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Cnrn of Grapevines. The rot in liable to attack almoiit any variety of urnpn, but the Isabella and Catawba soem to lm particularly liable to the [disease. The soil is frequently a cause of U13 lircvftlance of the rot although atmo«pbnric channel" may be the dltect agent wich brings it on. It in noticeable, however, that many vineyards are severely attacked by the rot, whilo olhprs are com- parativley frco from it. The differencebet­ ween the two in in the soil, or cultivation of vints in tho vineyards. Strong vigorous vintw and tfood, hciiHhy fruit will not succumb to the attacks of the disease so readily as those whoso vitality is IOT. Ono cause of low vitality, II think, is the pruning off tho vines in Spring. I advise the practics of Fall pruning. Tbo cutting winds of March are moro severe than thsoeof Novomber, and tho vines aro frequently injured by the Fcvero Spring weather. Tho pruning woiiketis|thcir vitality, and makes them so suNcnpliblo to any sudden cbango that a cold spoil may greatly injure them. In my own erperinco fall pruned grape vino have always done better than those pruned in the Spring. Tho grapes have not only been more numerous, but belter in six* »nd quality. 1'hiir healthy, vigorous growth has also enabled them to resist the attacks of rot and other diseases better than thoie pruned during the cold lay Amer. Cultivator. Tno soil may luok the very essentials for good grape growth. A great many soils contain thoesRentail elements for gooil grape growth when vines arc planted, but successive crops rob it of these. Tuejvilulity of tho vino is reduied nnddisonsui easily attack fruit. Orange Judd Farmer fcuiiHliino of Life. The sunshine of life will never be found laughing amidst the excesses of living It will bo found playing only about, th moderate; and tho temperate man—ne who is temperate in all things—is soldom at r loss for splendors to ailmiro and amuse monts to enjoy. To him life is an elegunt panorama that, never coascs to reveal something new and exciting. It reflects tho landscape* with their viirie'' beauty until bin soul is filled wtih delight and it oven portrait! tho best, sentiments of tho heart and the best mnlodvs that tho z>iphoiirs,, tho birds, the streams, the human voice or nngels ever make. II exhuusls neither his taste or appetite the tbintr of which he partaken iti his en joyiv.enl of it. RIDE'S CONFLICT. A. STORY OF CASTE. Two dootors of nn Eastern tows. To learning- much Inclined, W>ro called to sco A gentleman, Whoso health was undermined. Tho first ono UBort his stothusoop* Upon his patient mculc. "I Ami," (luath he, "one lunglsgonei You cannot llvo u week." To this tho oilier wlso M. D. Vehemontly objected. "I loc." nuoth hn. " nn nil may eee\ Your ktilnoya nro ntteutcil." These wlio men argued loud and long) Yet tho patient owes recovery (Not to thoso doclnrs, but to— I'lcrao's Golden Medical Discovery), There are some patent medicines that ore moro marvelous than a dozen doctors' proscriptions, but they're not those that profess to euro everything. Everybody, now and then, feels "rundown,' f " played out." They've tho will, but no power to generate vitality. They're not •ick onoueh to rail a doctor, but just too sick to be woll. That's whoro tho right kind of • patent medicine, comes in, and does for a dollar what tho doctor wouldn't do for lens Uian flvo or ten. Wo nut In our claim for Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. TVo claim It to bo an unoqualed remedy to purify the blood and invigorate the whole lystom. It's tho cheapest blood-purifier, sold through druggists, no matter how many doses or* offered for a dollar. Why t Because It's sold on a peculiar plan, and you only pay for th* good you get. Can you ask more I »ll ,e no jest, l.nrd llarcmirt, anu i nave no to oil'er yon—except that you may have afforded me a precedent for my conduct," she went on quickly. "I huvo tried to like you, I have tried to force my. self to fulfil my promise; but 1 cannot—I Isllko you too much," she said desperate"Wc have not one I bought In common; cannot bcllevo that you have a spark of AfTcctlon or oven esteem for me. You cannot have, when you remember the terms of our engagement. A ml you do not como to me even wltb clean hands and a pure heart, had It been ever HO cold a one. No—I know," she added, reddening deeply; "do not try to disabuse inu of my knowledge. That you should bo so taxed by my Hps Is, I know, most painful. Hut, at any rate, Lord Ifarcotirt, you nro a gentleman In the conventional sense of the word; you will not try to deny what I accuse you of. Heir, mo rather to break this engagement which can bring us no happiness." Kvcry trace of color bad vanished from his lordship's face, leaving it unpleasantly livid. "I think your conduct both unwarrantable and disgraceful," said his lordship. <<I will not accept your decision now. Your aversion to mc cannot havo arisen so suddenly. And by what excuse can you clour yourself In lbs eyes of tbo worlil? Do you linagino for one moment that you will not bo uttorly disgraced In society as the victim or a twice broken engagement. What construction can be put upon your con. dticlr" Not a word was said of bis rejected love, of bis grief at the baro thought of losing her, of his sorrow at her broken fulth. She noted this keenly, little as slio thon heeded what lie cared or thought, or what the world might say. She know herself now, and she know also that sho could not sacrifice her wbolo life's peace for ambition.— Slio had tried; but her strength, happily, had fulled. ••Miss Worthliigtnn, I will not suffer this Insult at your liiimls!" Lord llarcourt declared passlonalclv. "My reputation Is lomutliliig to nic, if you do not value your ewn. Vourcouduct Is unprecedented, und you shall not throw me oil' with so little courtesy 1" Hut Mls« Worthlngtoit raised her eyeii to his without being one whit abashed. "Do you threaten me Lord llarcourt I 1 admit that my conduct Is to hi' condemned because of Its ingratitude; nevertheless I cannot marry you. More, I confess to you that I should wrong you too deeply If 1 did. You may say anything, everything, you can think of, detrimental to myself—I will deny nothing; but my freedom J will hive." '•What, excuse have you to offer me, K.oiiuccV" his lordship aslced still white with rage. "WIIHI cm have so quickly changed jour feelings towards nic during the lust two days—your pretended iiil'cc- tlon for nn 'r" "Stop there, Lord llarcourt I" she cried qulcklj'. -'On your honor, huvu I ever re. venled tnn slightest regard for you? Did I not tell you, on our engagement being renewed, that I could never love you—that I Hiibmltlcil to your wish only to gratify my own ambition!' Kew men, I think, with any self-respect would have paid so dearly for so poor a prize. That your oiler called for deeper glutIIinl» 1 admit—and I know to the lull the honor you have done mc,aud how ill I have rcipiitcd it; but J repeat J cannot iimrry j'ou1" "And I refuse to accept your decision now, Miss Wnrlhinxton. I Insist upon your taking I inn- In think over your madness, to consult with Lady Itaveu—though I well know what, her Ideas will lie." "Whatever time you give me, Lord liar, court, my decision must ahvay.i remain tho same. 1 cannot marry you," «iie repeated. "The only excuse my conscience finds for ine in my own eyes is that, though your pride may be sorely touched, your heart is not. All, Lord llaivoiirl," she said more gci.tly, "you might once have earned my deepest gratitude at least, in id my heart have followed In the train 1" He started (barge to pack and returh to Lord liar- eourt Vernon and tho various donors. She displayed their brilliance often and needlessly In Florence's presence, hoping to elve her a parting pang at their loss; and sighed audibly over each case as she closed It for the Inst time. Hut Florence seemed utterly hardened. She knew their powcrlcssncss to bring a thought or breath of happiness; and she believed she could never see a glittering stone again without associating it with tho most unhappy part of her life. And Philip O'arrlngtonf Had sho tried ,icr power over him loo recklessly? Would ho be too hard to win again? Hlic thought not. Hut sho knew all pleading now must come from herself, and her hope, was a little blent with fear. OltAPTKR XVIIL, AMD LAST. "Mistress and tho young Indies have been gone two days to Kastbourne, and Mr. l'hlllp Is abroad; hut master will he home soino tlino to-night." So Miss Worthtngton was Informed, as she stood once more, with sinking heart, In the hall at Kullium, greeted only by housemaid, who seemed In no way loath to welcome her, though tho girl's bright eyes grew still rounder and brighter in won dormcntat the unannounced arrival of tl;< Important Miss Wortlilngton, who ro<|< generally In a Countess' carriage, and mull be almost a Duchess at least, Irom all she had gleaned regarding Florence's movements. "I suppose I can stay, Lizzie—at least to see my uncle?" Florence asked, smiling in spite of herself. And Lizzie, seeing a mountain of boxes being piled in tho ball, wisely imagined that the "staying" meant at least for tin; night. "Oh, yes, miss I Hut you cannot have four own room to-night, because that Is all done away with. .Miss lithel's is all ready, if vou vfoiild not mind." £*loroneo would not have minded occu- / ylng tbo leads themselves, so that she could bo within tho magic circle—the ha. ven she had once so dreaded and now so craved for. Its charm evcu softened her keen disappointment that more than a lew hours' absence lay between herself and X'hillp. Sho knew now sho might not sec him again lor weens; but tho very flowers in the garden hud seemed to nod a welcome to her us she passed them, and the walls to smile down upon her, while the bright sunshine glorified ull the old familiar ul>- jecls, rellecling tlie radiance back into her own heart. The house might he deserted but Florence found no loneliness in it. "Master will be Hire to conic, miss, to night," said tho gill, "but perhaps not till lute." When he came, sho would tell liim all hcf tale faithfully and fearlessly, Florence decided; and sho did Hot dread his \cr- dlct. Once moro Miss Wortlilngton seated herself in her own especial chair near the win. low, whoro she might dream her daydreams for the next few hours, while Lizzie prepared teu for her. Ouco more her eyes upon the long garden path between "Can I be?" he asked. "What is It, child?" "Let my old past be dead. It is so sick, cning to me. in thought. Otherwise you Will spoil ull my present happiness." Are you quite free from It, Florence? Thcro Is no He to call you back. The Countess of Haven lias no power to come down upon us and carry you off?" "Poor aunt Margurell -Rlio says she has washed her hands of me—that she can never get over the disgrace, and will never see mo again." "And will my love compensate you for that?" "What do you think?" sho asked. "My darling with a little patience on my part,a little perseverance, I think that It will." • ••«*• "Will wonders on earth never cease?" Mr. Carrlngton thought when ha entered as he Imagined, bis empty house that evening, and found his son,Who should have been across tho Channel nt lca«t, and his niece Florence, who ought to have been Lady Vernon, seated together, and evidently very happy. Noting the old brightness in his boy's face ho was very thankful. "Father you must begin your holiday to-morrow—[ Insist," Philip said. "We must both tako Florence down to Fast, bourne to join my mother and the girls." And Mr. Carrlngton did not demur. FARM AMD HOME. " 1 am not Well Enough to Work." Tin* i.-; in mill: ., shop' room for another. even* facto­ ll is the point where nature can endine nu more. Then the poor sufferer, worn with toil and broken in health, stands aside to make Quid Consumption they call it. To this class of women and girls wc proffer both sympathy and aid. when those distressing weaknesses and derangements assail yon, remember that Lyiiia E. PiiMam'i Vtgetablt Com found will relieve them. We have on record thousands of such cases that have been restored to vigorous licalth. All brufttliti tell It, or lent by malt, In form of Fill* or lioitngii. on rec«lntofe>l.<H>. ^-s«sj> J.lwr 1>)II,, arte. Com- £5 x M> JUJC. spondenc. freely soiwered. V^''V**' '**«<MCr /dim. In eonlld.ace, ETUIA. K.riNUiiAU MID.CO, IVNM, MASS. I had a malignant breaking out on my leg below thelenee, and wascuredaound and well with two and a half JO"»MO' EEC Other blood medlclneshadfailedIBS to do me any good. Wiu, CBMT, C I was troubled from childhood with an ag; gravuteil oaso of Tetter, anu three bottles ol cured me permanently. WALLACE MA»» V 1 Utimvlllo.l.T. •S.S.S. Our book on Blood and Skin Diseases mallod t roo. SWIM BMOIMO CO., Atlanta, (la, • If yoa have Malaria, Vlles, Biek Headache, Costive llowels, Dumb Ague orl tr your food docs not asatuiUate" •Tutt's tin* Pills? • will sure these troubles: Dose small, • w VrlcA?8o; Otnoe.aOl'arkl'laee.N.V. • ••••••••• NMW I* THI WORttQt gob*. and looked at her Intently, his face still while, Ids brow angry and lowering. "Yes, who could tell? In all my trouble, In what you doomed my disgrace, when the world was vory hard for me, you left mo pitiless, ly to my fate; you threw mo back lny free, dom but too easily!" She saw that the shaft told. Ills lordship's face flushed slightly. •'All this is Idle recrimination. Miss Wortlilngton. I repeat I will not take your dismissal to-day, or oven at all. Qlrls of your ugu aro often seized with some sudden fancy, of which their minds are happily as easily disabused. At ull ovonts you shall have lime for reflection; I decline your dismissal to-day. Later I may see your aunt; but until to-morrow I shall give you timo for thought." Ho would have liked to say "ropontuueo," but something in Florence's fuce provented him from saying it. "Lord llarcourt, bollcvo me, I am stiw eroly gtatoful for the honor you would do me, tho patlouco you aro willing to show mo; but I can novor murry you," shore- turned In clear culm tones, beyond nil mistaking, not a shallow of tenderness 0 n her face. "A man Is not so easily repulsed, Miss Wortlilngton. when he has so much at stake. will not uceept your decision to-dny; and therefore I abstain from expressing my opinion on your conduct." Lord llarcourt Vernon knew perfootly well that the woman hu would gladly pay so high a price lor to grace his title, to sit t the head of his tu'ile, to wear Ills jewels, to make his curiosity patent to tho world, was slipping from his grasp, She had boon held by no lies of teudornesB, no sympathy; there had beon hut little forbearance on hor noblo lover's part. It had simply been worldly engagement; and the sacrifice, with all its splendid accessories, had lullon fur short of tho true happiness Florenco craved for, mid know might bo hers. Hor courage and powors of endurance hud failed her, even to gratify hor pride and ambition. Sooner or later sho must have broken hor glided chains she know, for tlioy were intolerably heavy und gulling,— She was reckless as to what the world might say or think. Sho thought only of ono haven, where all hor shortcomings might ho pardoned, where sho .might Und all-satisfying happiness instead of glitter- ug reflection. .Miss Wortlilngton felt dazod; but sho grasped two faots with the keenest souse of rollcf. Lord llarcourt Vernon was gono, and her freedom was gained. The Countess of Uuvon shut horsolf up lu a darkened room and refused to bo com. forted, vofusod to seo her nleoe^—but only ufter sho hud exhausted all hor powers of persuasion accompanied by threats and attempts at coercion. Nothing howovor availed. Miss Wortlilngton was of age. and outltled to assort her froodom, and Booiuod quite equal to tho task. Sho hud tlirowu hor ambition to the winds, and in its plaoo had appeared a determination to Und the path which might load to a happier life. Vainly Lady ltaven taxed her with base Ingratitude, with her wicked obstinacy, with tier urofcen viutu mm -uouiuquuiu dishonor, und told her that sho wus dls, graved forever lu the world's eyes. Flor. enco eared little. She did really euro though for hor aunt's deep and bitter dls. appointment, and grieved very much when sho saw how she took the disappointment to heart. But she also thought of eyes to which she might bring sunshine and happiness. Sho thought of little olso now.— bho condemned herself uttorly, but felt that her sins might ho forgiven. Sho had boon blind, she told horsolf, and now could see. She had been a slave to pride and urn- bltlon, aqd had at last broken hor oliiiiiiH l and'wus soaring upwards in the free air bonoutli a sunlit uzure sky, Wus ever bliss like hers? sho thought wildly. JJut .Mi*'lav. a.lU^dlwiuod^bv fear. Biie turqvd #&«h*tW^^^ all the rio]r»Hfe#w%w^^^ malt drossoi now houped swokleisly. together, buti whluh had all beeu gathered with stu. djQus carp, with infinite tfite and lavish cost, 8tie -was free; though so diued as yet that she 'dared not spi'oud'hor wings In Olght to tliu haven she «p craved for. fcildy Waven would not «oo her, would not listen tcut word from hor Hps, luit hade ,her hjuvo her homo and take rolugp vlth hprlnw.horu ktusfolk who had buou her Fuliu ldtdy MedOpwM "Plight refuge la «oiHvmutuoii».iilloh*)Oi vurlgd'somoHmus by • few. wprdr «rtw «itl»» wwiuiui, of }»• oouwity, .KfJokoU lolljr Wine •no. i yftK: km Mil at I ,«*s«4 fey. r'Jl'iO the roses, where she had passed down with such tin aching heart, whore she had so often listened for Philip 's quick linn step, and the well remeiiiheredcllck of bis laicli- key. Lizzie brought the tea, placing It upon a little table near Florence, and adding u few words of consolation lor her loneliness. Mill Miss Worlhington dreamed on, until her dream seemed turned Into reality.— For a inoiuei.t Yvr hopes fell quickly, and sharp fear came Instead. .She rose to liy— she know not whither—und then Shu slopped. Philip Carrlngton should have been on his journey to foreign shore,*- when Flor. encc's eyes saw him once more between the rose-plants, when once luiu'e she heard his well-known step. She wondered if her bruin deceived her. Wus it Philip or his wraith? And thon ho stood before her. She half crossed the room to meet him, and then slopped, afraid. She saw no welcoming love awaiting her, only keeuest wonder. "Florence!" His voice expressed no joy. If sho win thero bodily, then only fresh qualm* uf conscience must have brought her to tor. incut him again, to disturb his peace when peace seeiued near. It was intolerable, lie thought, llo would not brook it. And then his eyes softened Involuntarily as they rested on her face; but bis grueling was not encouraging. "Florence," ho said, "What on earth lias brought you back to un empty house? It had only guessed you wore hero " "You would not have come—I under, stand. Thank Ucavon you did not know!" she said. "Philip, hear me. I have come back to stay for good—always—for ever— n some corner, If you will let me," she added, humbly onough. "Hus Lord llarcourt Vornon jilted you •gain?" lie asked In quick cold tones. Hor prido was hurt. "Philip, J novor thought you could be so ungenerous ]" llo knew ho hud been unkind; hut.he did not come nonror to her, ho gave hor no aid In her distress. Putting down his hat, ho began his old pacing up and down the room, but at some distance from her. "Lord llarcourt bus not jilted mo; but I have jilted him, That Is the dill'eroueo this time," sho told lilui. "And why? You seom to tuko greut delight In trying to destroy men's happiness, It docs not seom to mo a pretty pastime," he remarked. There was no sign ot yloldlng yet upon his face. "If you caro to hoar, 1 will toll you all brlollv." She was close to him 1 her hand resting upon his urin, hor face bent down and crimson. "Philip, I jilted him be- sauso I could nut live my life uwuy from you. Does Unit confession content you?— Whilo humbling my pride, will It sutlsfy your heart?" sho asked, hor face still turned away. "I have tried so hard to do what I have been asked. I huvo prayed for I'ourugo to fulfil tho brilliant destiny of. feredto mo, to gratify my old ambition; but I could not. It wus too sickening.— You always eamo between mo and it. Will you trust me once more?" she said; and she looked at him in four. "Ah, Florouoo, how can I have con II- denee In you? If you know how I too have prayed and struggled to forget you, and hate you uutil I hoguu to think I hud succeeded I" "liut you have not—you have not 1" she cried Joyfully, glancing at his face and reading in bis eyes the old toudorncss. Once more her face rested upon hit broast, her hands upon his shoulders; hut still his arms did not enoloso hor.. He felt that his happiness might vanish ut a word, "How can I trust you, l'lorouuef" ho said. "You havo played with tno so recklessly, flow do I know that you are not horo in some suddou ouprluo, to Indulge your fancy for a last good-bye? Pur imps you are Slurried oven," ho added quickly, "If you think thut—if you can always think so badly or me Yes, I ant'mar. rlod I" she broke oil' in real anger, »I have come here in sudden oaprluo to in, duluw my ftinov In » last oood-bvo." And hor head was raised, hor bauds loft ids shoulders. liut the words proved eflloaulous. lie caught her In ills arms and hold hor fast. "1 heglu to breathe uguln, Florence, now tbut i sue you once more defiant, I por- colvo the truth—the reality seems more possible." Ue turned hor faoo forcibly towards hi* own. "Look straight Into uiy eyes and confess ull." '•Yos, I will." she ausworod bravely, *«I love you, Philip, with ull my heart--I always have, and shall until I die. And, If -you Bond mo from you now, I will oroop back again, or I will die, X will not llvo," f aha declared firmly. Uls lips sought hers, his arms hold her fast. She know 1 sho waa forgiven, Was ever happiness like hers? she thought. Tim only reflection marring her hlUs w»» tho knowledge that she hud oust It from her for so long, thut aho had lived inn poisoned atmosphere when there had been an earthly pitradlso awaiting hor, "Bo after ull you have riveted the Prlpoo to murry.* very ordinary mortal? Aro you notalroady uigiuulng to ropeut, Floi'oueo? But who can toll? Princes aro somotlmes powerful, May ho not opine hack, and tiarry you oft* by foroef" "if you,permit U, I will go," «|So, my durllug, I will uot. You have nluuod yourself lu my hands now. You' are uo longer, free," And how sho loyod her serfdom. She bout down and piesied her H|?» to hit lim|da t , ;.«MpMl|tv b«-«ra«rawi I" , The autumn passed and Christmas camo aguln; and in spite of Kthel's declaration that coW weather rendered brides so hopelessly ugly, there were two at Fulliam who passed tho ortleal with tolerable success.— Kthel said that she should escape well, be- causo no one would look at her while Florence was near—a sentiment that her Imn Iter fully shared. Whether .lohn Hastings thought so noono asked; but Ktlcl seeiued content. .Mrs. Philip Harrington's pride had so I'al. leu—or risen—tbut she insisted on living for a lime in her husband's "chamber-," close to hi* laboratory, in dreadful Oxford Street. '-lluill be so nlco to think that Philip will never be uwuy from mo!" she told them all. And hvr anticipation proved correct. The Countess of Haven's resentment against her niece did not subside for some years; and it was Florence's only grief iu her sunny married life, in all other respects unclouded—for Lady Haven had been good to her In many ways, ilut when Florence's little son arrived—not her tlrsU born—und she was duly Informed, age doubtless had softened her heart or her pride, for her ladyship came sometimes and tried to forgivo ner niece for her "folly." Florence wus living then in a charming villa ut Fulliam. "And be might have had a coronet waiting for him, my dial," her ladj-hip lold her, while she watched tho child cooing and laughing on his young mother's knee, "Tii,ink Heaven ho has nut, auntl I should havo hated him, I do believe." "Well, my dear, it may all be for tlie bust; it was your fate, 1 suppose. Your husband is certainly one of tlie hand-oine-i and nicest men 1 have ever known, tiddly enough my mind misgave mo the lirst mo. incut 1 saw him. 1 wonder now how you resisted him so long." so thought, so wondered every one wher. Philip Carrington was near. Kveii tlio Countess of Uuvcu bad to confess us much TUB KNII. FARMER TOMPKINS AND THE ffY- CLOP^BUIA. JOHN KKMDntCK BASOS. A feller came oat here to-d«y V showed a book to me; One "at I'd sorely ongbter have—twelve psrtt, 'nd one was free. Ue said ez how 'twas snre to tell me all I'd winter know. 'S' called the thing a Cyclopee -or sothln' kinder so. It seemed a pretty fine old book—i reg'lir sort o prize— Ontll I art hfm questions, when I seen he'd told me lies. "Tellsev'rrthldgr «ay« I. "That's good—In f«c' sir, that's the best Kind of book I ever seed, but think I'd like test Detore I buy her. Lemme eeel What does the volume say About tho prospecta of the comln' year for oats 'n'hayt" I thmicht he'd flop lor laughtn' when I asl the feller that. 'N' when f nst him "What's the ioket" he looked almighty flat. "It don't prognosticate," says he. "That ain't th» p'lntt" «aya I. "What I'm a'astla' you Is will the blame thing prophesy!" 'N' then ho turned the pages quick, *n* showed mo lota o' stuff About Egyptians, and a tqalb about an Earl nam ed Duff. but when I ast him If It lold a cure for later bugs, He »aiil Ft didn't, but It had a history of ruga! 'Mil I'll he derned If that there book ha (aid would tell so much Hod anything on any pago I'd ever care to tonch; 'N" then—haw! hawl—f chucked that pert young swindler from the place So quirk he hadn't time to take his smile down off life face; 'Sd fttKr him I threw his hag V twelve-part Cy clopee— Mygreat-grandfalher'a almanac was good enough for mo I —la Harper's for June FARM NOTES. Raw milk digests in a shorter period than boiled mil; hence milk for young stock should not be boiled, but warmed Give your fowlB plenty of oyster shells liruo and cindors from coal ashes, and you will not be bothered with soft selled eggs. Be careful of the young colts. A little caro in selecting proper food for them will pay good dividends. Ensilage or roots do colts great good. Horses that work and aro getting their whole living from the stable will do well if they can run in a lot at night, if no ac counts is made of tho grass, in the way of diminishing the grain ration. f otn their ordinany pastures to rape or vetches, then again returning them to tho permanent pasture for the night. We all know that careful nhephording, plenty of change, liberal allowance of concentrated foods and a good breed to work upon are the chief points required in order to sreure success. I am a grent ndvocate of feedina young sheep on concentrated foods. When oilcakes with a good percentage of oti are used in conjunction with some kind of meal there is room both for profit in the animal's ieed and also the 1 improvement of the land upon which tbo cake and corn is consumed. So important is tfais subject of improvement of land by means of sheep feeding that it occupies a very prominent place in sheep management. You must feed your Bhenp from the day the lambs can crunch cake and corn, and never forget "it is what goes iu nt the mouth that make makes them." The old theory that prime mutton can only be had from 3 and 4-yi-ar old wethers has beon exploded. Indeed 2 year old weth­ ers are now becoming rare. Nothing is more certain than that the age at which sheep can bo fattened is being constantly lessened. It is thoroughly ascertained that a sheep from its birth till 1 year old mukeB as much flesh ns one doublo that age, provided the sheep be fe 1 carefully, p entifully and methodicplly, and thut thero shall be no short commons in their rations. Kemomber the ewe as well as the lam') rtquires to have abundant feed and fresh pasturo all through tho nursing season. The maternal Btrains ore very heavy, (special Iv where the ewe is nursing doubles. The drain of a healthy nnd rapidly growing lamb upon the ewe is so great, that in many cases is entirely checks the growth of the wool.—William Watson in llreeder's Gazette. THE LIOHTHOUSK Interesting Vialt to one of These T»werlna IinllclloES. Tho keeper lived in a nice brick house close to the lower which was painted white, H1M- <;>••.a A>i All Fits slopped free »y Dr. KUne't >n> f/'ttnrrr. No Fits after first ibiv'snse. Marvellous cures. Tre»tl»» and $J lift trial bollle free to Fit esses. Bend to Or. Kline, 031 Arch St., Phils., P«- 44 'I be flour mission—To alike goo4 brsid. "Ocean greyhounds" get that auae be. ausc they ire not tirrytrs. 99 to Grafting-. Grafting is an old art too much neglected. It is an easy way to speedily change the character of an unprofitable tree, and to give it value and beauty. It is also an easy way to get many varieties of fruit from a few trees. THE HOME. Wordsworth. K. II. HI1.L. A moonlight desert'B yellow sands, Where, dimmer than Us shadow stauds A motionless palm-lreo here mid there, And tho great sturs thro' umhur ulr Turn culm us plunets, and Clio faco Oteurth seems lifted Intospaco; A tropic ocean's sturllt rest, Along whope smooth and sleeping broast, Hlows swells just stir tho mirrored gleams, I.Ike faintest sighs la placid droums: All overhead Iho nlgm, so high And hollow that thero seem no sky, Hut the ttnfuttiomed deeps, among Tho worlds down endless ureses swung. On moonlit plain and starlit sea, Is life's lost charm, truuqllity. A pool found It once, audtook it homo, and hid It hi u hock, As ono might press a violet. There sttll the odor lingers yet Delicious; from your treasured tomes Heach down your Wordsworth, and comes That f rugrunco which no bard hut he K'er caught, as If the plain and sea Hud yielded their serenity. Nip off Useless Uranohea. Watch vour plants whon growing actively, and whon you Bee a branch starting out where none is needed nip it off. Do not lot it grow for weeks and then cut it off, because by BO doing all the vitality o f the plant which went to the production of that branch is wasted. How to Train the Colt. A colt should never knbw how much strenstb ho baa until ho knows how to uso it. If he once runs away he is never n sale horse afterwards, and while ho may to all appearances forget it; there will come a time when ho will do much damage. Tho harness for breaking And driving colts should be extra strong and heavy. Tho roins and bit, especially, must be stout enough for all possible emergencies. A straight-bar bit is good enough for u steady horse, but it cannot be depended on with fractional animals. Thoro are numorous kinds of bits that, aro easy when a horse IB steady, but so made ns to hold the horse when he tries to run. there I Thoughts for tne Farmer. A timely matter for thought just now is: How may the farmer make an experiment station of his own on bia fartn'r' Is there anything he wants to know of croos, fce'ling or other motters? Then let him tost these things for himself. The groat question of surpassing interest it. How may the yield of the crops be doubled Lat him that thinknth be stundeth, take „t the same cost as the present unsatisfac- heod lest he fall.—Bible. lory product? Can it be done by better Gtmst gives brightness and beauty, culture, more liberal or more effective fer- gladness nnd glory, to tho wholo circle of tilizing, or by better seed? Every formerl life und duty.—McArthur. wn0 na8 sufficient intelligence to be dis-J It will help you to bo oharitablo toward satisfied with oropathat make no profit for others, to remomber that other folks uj m may fix on the cause of the difficulty havo jtiBt ns much mule in them as you whether it bo Bmall yield or excessive cost bavo ' find bavtng found this he may very easily Example and character teach as words set himself to work to try in a small way never can. Words uueuBtained by deeds 1 a »..I,.»™JI»J T«l,«nM M™,. and with no character behind tbem are empty und powerless. "By about a minute,"—but that short time was enough to defeat tho purpose, and to disappoint the hope. Tho op portunity was gone, and with it the privilege I how it may be remedied. Take one crop, for instance, any one, corn or potatoes. Apply double tho quantity of manure or fertilizers, and study how tho method of cultivation may be improved. Keep the soil ulwayo mellow and clean. At every cultivation apply a little more fertilizer, so as to keep the crop fully fed. If it is Unlocking tho tower door, we began climb the iron stair, which winds roum and round insido until your head swims It was very dark, (1 don't remember any windows there). Up ar>d up we went qaite slowly, the keeper leading until th stairs seemed to run right up against the ceiling; but the keeper pushed a bolt aside Bteppsd up one more step, and a flood of light cumo down upon us. He had opened nn iron trap -door, and wo went up through the opening. It was a tight fit, I tell you I don't think it could have been more tlif.n eighteen inches pquare, and I could just squeeze through. Thero we were at last, on the top, elosa to the lantern. I can't describe it 'cien tilically, but it was a beauly. All of brass and thick plate glass, both wonderfully polished. In tho center was the lamp, which holds two quarts of kerosone oil; but the light uses nearly four quarts evcy uight, between sunset and sunriso. So, each night, nt about midniclit, tho second lamp full of oil has to be sot in place. Think of that, boys! Every night in the year, at midnight, that keeper haH to get out of a warm bed, climb the long stairs, nnd cbango tho lamp. It may be a cold winter night, Hie thermometer below zero with a furious gale shaking the tower nnJ driving the spray clear over the top. No matter; the lamp must bo changed. The lantern stands about two and a half feet high, on an iron pedestal HB high,and has n clock-work tttlachmont. run by hoavy weight, which hangs half way down tho tower, in a groovo in the wall. Tho keoper puts in a big key and turns it once or twice. "Now waU;h," ho suyB; and thon slowly, very slowly, the whole lantern begins to move. "It turns around ouce in three minutes." be says, "and shows n flash each side for it quarter of a minute, onco every half-minute. At that point to outbeust it shows red through that red pane there, that's what wo call tho red sector." Why does it?" There's it dangerous shoal in that direction." So now you will know what u "sector" is in a lighthouse. Thero is room to walk around the lantern but a man Bix feet high would huvo only wo inches spaco abovo his tall hat! Tho sides of tho tower here are of panes of beautifully clear glasx, almost half an inch thick: yet somotimes they are broken By what do you think? Why by wild ducks and geese flying aguinst them, dnz zled by the light! The littlo room J in which wo are is very hot; the big panes of glass around it car. not be opened, and though there is a thick yellow shade to each one, I am almost faint with tho heat. So wo go down again, through tho littlo trap-door, into the dark tube of the tower, v?hero our footfalls and voices ring hollow on tho iron stairs, and tho cold white walls,, How cool and refrshiug it is after the stilling littlo top room! Down und around wo go, till once more the bottom is reached, and wo step outside on the gross ngain. J. 8. PAKKEIt, Fredonln, N. T., says Shall not coll on you for the 1100 reward, for I believe Hall's Catarrh Cure will cure any case of catarrh. H'a» rery bad." Write him for particulars. Sold by Druggists, 75e Neighbor: "What a nice, ble express wagon your papa has bought you.'' hoy (gloomily): "I wish he'd got met little one." Why." I'm 'frald he'll wint me to hial something with this." It you are troubled with malaria tike Ucecham's I'll Is. A positive specific, nothing like it. 25cenUlboi. Miss Pogget (to mm vbo bis returned tier "lost pet"): "Here's a dollar, my good jnan. I hope Fldo didn't (lr* you much trouble I" Man (with the air of a martyr): "Tbot time he did, mum. 01 hid to keep Mm toled oop In th' cellar, in' sit thtre tad witch nlm ill diy, or he'd i' brokin loose in' run bick home." The Only Oim Kver Printed—Can Ton Find Mm Word? There Is a .'I Inch display ndrcrtlsement In this paper Ibis u c-li w bleb has no two wordi alike except tlllt . nurd. The same Is true of each lieu - one npfeHrlni/cueh week from Thu Dr. Hurler Medicine Co. This homo placoi 1 "Crescent" on everything they make and publish. Look for II, send lliem the mine of the word, and limy will return you BOOK, iiEAiTirm. i.rnionitA mis or S1KT1.KS rail. Guest: "I say, landlord, your food Uwons Iban It was last year." Landlord: "Impossible, sir." Kelt or All To cleanse the system In i gentle ind truly beneficial manner, when the spring time comes, use tho true and perfect remedy. Syrup of Figs. One bollle will answer for all the family and costs only f>0 rents; the large f-lzc tl. l'ry It and be pleased. Manufactured by the California Fig rlyrup Co. only, 'August Flower Miss C. G. MCCLAVB, Schoolteacher, 753 Park Place, Elmirai N. Y. '' This Spring while away from home teaching my first term in a country school I was perfectly wretched with that human agony called dyspepsia. After dieting for two weeks and getting no better, a fricnrl wrote mc, suggesting that I take August Plowcr. The very next day I purchased a bottle. I am delighted to say that August Flower lieipod nic so that I have quite recovered from my indisposition." 0 A Way Out: "What ran I do for my llttl boy," inked mamma, "so that he won't want to eit between nicalsT" Have tho nicalt inker together," replied the young gourmand. Terr Important to Lovers of Masle, Lyon A Healy, 53 Monroe street, Chicago^ have Just issued the campaign edition ot their band citaloguo, which contains 400 beiutlful Illustrations and describes every, thing needed by bands and campaign clubs. Better send In your address for one to-diy. MASSACHUSETTS has" more cities of over 25,000 population than any other state in the union. PLEASANT, YVIIOIXSOUK, SPEEOT. Three •idjcclivc.-i tbut apply to HALB'S HUSKY or HoitLlloUSI) AS1I '('All. TIKE'S TooriiAijiiii Duoes Curo In one Minute. nnd note the results. No man has come to truo groatneBs who I thon«W desirable to test the soil use dif- hiw not felt in some dogroe that his life I fer ? nt fertilizers to portions of the crops belongs to bis race, and that what God gives him ho gives him for mnnkind.— Phillips Brooks. QlnU for Sheep Breeders, induatrT^uTiraith. . Old, experienced flookmnsters are usual Tho busy man has more laiauro than the ? fi^ei by certain golden maxima, ono indolent man. I havo nevor had any dif- being that variety in the feeding of sheep fieulty in arranging an interview with a u indispensably necessary. Many of our man who was doing a hundred things most successful sheep raisers are those who regularly, but 1 have had groat difficulty THE LFTR 8 MT BerlM of fodder crops, in fixing a nun to a definite appointmen not b0( vT e BoflB ° nB ca . U8 ? on ? k ' D d *° »»* who had nothing to do. Who are doubt- ™ en . ft 1 ' 8 ' b ? tJ - 0 TfL nff lo ingraen? Those who are not doing real fbeep having their likes and dislikes no work. The man who goes out with hi? le8B than human beings, gospel to the Blums nnd the alleys of Lon- . Instea( ' ° f depending wholly on hay, don comes back a confirmed Christian; the kur, 'P or s , ,la « Te '. B 5 B< ? me the lagaoious man who takes out his littlo religious at. exr^rlenced flockmaster adds to that knowledge to the club, tho playground, onbhage, kohl-rabt, thousand-headed kale, the festive cirole, comos back wondering «P e > yetohei or whatever is suited to the whether, after all, there is not something 0,,mate and location. There are many in unbelief. Both issues are natural.— Rev. Joseph Parker. HE HOT HER. olimate and location. There are sheep growing districts in America where one ana all of these fodder plants can be grown to the greatest advantage, but formers are slow in leaving the old rut Rape can be cultivated almost anywhere, and I wonder flookmaster* oan reiist the temptation of giving it a tiial. Hurry up, Bhepherds, and keep pace with the times, and provide for those oharming Downs that you are importing Your "If the uplrlts come to night," slid tho medium, "we will hear tliein." "Think HOT" aiked one of the company. "1'CB, it's a cold night, ind they won't rotno without raps." Ir you wish to do the eaMont ind quickest ttcck'* wii-bittg you ti't diil, try llobbile.' Kicrtlic ,s,,:ip next wa.iliiiiiy. I-'ollow the illieclioii.-. Ask yi'iir grocer for U. Hcen 1,11 the market 124 yuara. Take no other. To in Inghce: "Howell (Jlhbon ban 1 new F.ngllidi overcoat: and when be conic* around tell him it ducsn'l lit, Just fur 11 Joke." G. Wusliingtou Smith: "But I don't want io tell 1 llo." Mado to Look Ukt New. DreMcs, Gcut't Clothing, Feithers, Qlnves, tr., Dyed or Cleaned, Plush GarmenU Slcamcd, at Otto Pletch's Dye Works, !HO W. Water St., Milwaukee. Bend for circular. Jackson—Waffo' yo* keep de stove chain ed lo do car, Haatus? Kiistua—Yo' Ignorant nlggah, das to keep de llah from goln' out. If nllllcted with Sore Eyes use Dr. Isaac Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists tell Hy. r ic A MYcVl'KKIOUtt CASK. JU'iil's (jiMiiiiin (iiii!;li anil liiilnoj Cure. A summer cold Is ;i disagreeable thing. It conies from exposure to tht dews of evrnlng or to the night air, and It Is almost always followed by an attack of malaria or by cholera morbus. When you feel chilly, which It the first Bymptom, take a ilnse ol REID'S GERMAN COUOH AND KIDNET CUKE. This great remedy is tbo best thing for throat complaints and obstinate maladies that arise from a cold, such as asthma, cat.inh, and bronchitis. All of these begin with a cold that Is neglected, until It develops Into a settled disease.'a GEIIMAN COUOH AND KIDNEY Cuua contains no poison, and Itcan be taken freely and given to children without danger. It N a never-failing reined/ for croup and will relieve the worst case instantly. Ask your drugglii for It, and do not let him give you anything else. The .small bottles are 25 cent-;, the large ones .".o cents, ,-YI.VAN ItrvKiiY ('". Tciia. 111. iWEEKLY COURIER- Is tho Largest, Newsiest, Best Paper published. Has tho irrealCHt circulation of anj Domocrnilo paper lu tho United States. LOTTERY Schemes havo been suppros«ed by State and National Ilut \™ J'?^!'"* lr, do will, tho WEKKI.Y CUUlllI-ni-JOlIU- NAI.'Slawful,lofrltlmalo, honest plan to distribute absolutely froo $14,400 in Gold Coin To subscribed who may answer accurately or oouio nearest to nimwcrlnir accurately certain quoHtions rcirarilinir tho Presidential eleotlou to ocour ta November, 18J2. There will bo One Grand Prize of $10,000 AND 4* PIIIZRS OF $100 EACH. Every Mitmorlbor at II ». year Rets tho grente ( Doinocrutlo papor published for ffi weeUn, ami In addition boa i '-t chnneos nt them (fraudirold oolu In it'ldiil"ii t" ihli irr<'nt«»t offer over mail". II," WI.I.KI.l 0>lIHlHU-.H)tII«NAI. GIVES AWAY A USO I.U'l'EI.Y Kltlii:, every o y, premiums inilK- Inglu vnluo from to t:*>. A Irccprccni every day In tho wei k to " :lu' ' 4 " in fit" r'lsorof (he hirir cwtclllb." Tbo itl'l.l A MI I,IT Y iilel KKSI'liN'. BillllA'i'Y of tho < oliitlKlt-JOCitXAI. < <>M I'ANY Id KNOWN THE IVOIII.II OVER Every promise It r.nikes is ahvnys loltlllcd. A namplo copy of Itio paper. ceiitololiiK full ileiallH of fieso inure. Ions "trers. will bo seal 'rco any where. Scud your uumo outi i>o&ti4 card. AildrcR COUUIEU-JOUItNAL, COMPANY. IJOUIUVHIQ, Ky. A PleasSlofi TO PLEASANT PLACES. • icluiiK \ leiKln'lOiue. ^ !i :u»Mavit.LK, Hamilton Co., 0., Juno, 1889. 0m, bottle of I'aitor Koenlg's Nerve Tonlo How urn Duly M»n Captured a Itloli and Winning- Widow. When a woman who has weathered fifty winters travels 1,200 miles with $31, 000 in her pocket to wed u rjenniless Bn Tiftvh&mg BO"much - 'money on.' man whom BUO never aivw, it is ill jesting stu bbles will soon be bare, so in with the to say that marriage is a failure. Suoh a p i owg an a on with the rape seed, and you woman is Mrs. LBuaBenntt, who traveled will reap a golden barveBt through your from Hillsdato, Mich., to Wilmington, g b eep that you never dreamed of. The Del., to marry CniirleB _ B Cleaworth, i gheep ttIlf i hogs I kept per aore on rape in machinist; and tnairy him she did at Oregon seem sometimes to me inoradible. Campdon recently. W hati w00 i t t, e sheep produced, and what Two wonths ago Mrs. Cleaworth, who am b s we re to be found in that forest of has already buriod two husbands, put a foliage! templing offer in a metropoliteii paper. close folding is now very commonly It fell under tbe oyes of Churls B. Clea- pra otioed among the leading aoekmaslers worth, and correspondence followed, fn Britain. The advantages of olose fold- Photographs were exchanged bub tbe i ng when judiciously praotioed are very groonvto-be was not pleased with his own " t It {„ m0Bt ^mmonly praotioed in pbynognowy, and he transported the like- districts where Down sheep are kept ness ol 'an Andonufriend. The atter man- nl ,d where tbe arable land in adapted to euver bound the match and last week the the (frowth of {odder or caloh ^opg. j wealthy widow armed in the chief city of meanBb y oatoh ^op, rrt p 9 seed, mustard, wtaVi^Wni'v 6, 8be mistered at the winter yetebes, winter barley, rye, etc Western hotol, Fourth andOrangostreets, Grow thege in8 ' tea( i ot f a ii 0W j D „ 0 t allow and learned that the objeot of her journey Xng thegroundi to lie idleimmediately was at work at Trump Bros.' machine X the cVop U roar IMJ JSLIL. „„.. «„ T .„.„, and sow one or all of these seeds and you When the pair first met at the hotel will not only have abundant feed for all here were w* the expeoted embraces, for ? $ e " tielB o« ptS « »X» & rtSbvTtat the ady could not see In C eaworth any re- * 0tt ^ifi JlS»HmUmb»3i en ^A^A^%7^niZm 6 SbS**" ltt BnglJdi why tt0k 10 bonaflde correspondent until Cleaworth ad- n l" .. ,, witted that he-had sent a friend's photo- , 0nw >B« °* f «fd i» one of the (treat soorets to «raph instead of Ms own, So deoieved « successful sheep larming. When in was this rich wife- of two previous bus- J m) I observed that among Mrs. Stoue Murdered While n Plukerton lioteotlvo Wus lu the House. EDOKKTON, Wis., June 16.—The testimony of Drs. Palmer and Mills, of Janes. vtlle, in conjunction with that of Drs. Lord and McMannua, of Kdgnrton, taken in the inquest of the case of Mrs. Daniel Stono, whose dead body wus found lu the ciBtern on the Stone preniisos June 5, brought out the startling information tbat Mrs. Stono was murdered before being thrown into tho water. The post mortem of the physicians revealed the fact that sho had been struck upon tho chest with force sufficient to break tho clavicle and dislocate two ribs The contusions and congested conditions of tho organs prove conclusively to the friends of the medical exports that injuries sufficient to produce unconsciousness were inflicted prior to being ttrown in the cistern. The coroner's jury reached a verdict of doatb by intentional violence at the hand or hands of some person or persons unknown to the jury. The case has caused intense exoiteinent und has proven one of-the most mysterious muder oases that has ever taken place in this county. That this woman should have beon murdered while A Plnkerton duteetivo was in the. house awake and watohiug the surroundings makes the mystery still more unfuthotna- able. curnd me entirely, after vhjilcluu had tried unsueoesiiuilv for 8 montha to rellavyiaa ol uervoua debility. W. HUKNNBFXLD. OST, Reno County, Kaa., Oet, MM. A boy eight years old suffered severely tram narvouaneii and tuttattingi. After uitaf PAa. Ton KOMIIO'S Nunv* TOHIO for a time, to* was uutlruly restored. Another one Is that •! a young lady «ho after mlng S U>Alea of Pa*tor Jtoeals's Tonlo a positive our* was «Booted from CpUtpllo fits. UEV. JOHN LOKVKNIOH. Hovm. Bourn DixoTi, Oct *f, 1800. it j health »»• antlral* mined by epilepsy and I oould do no work. I need Pastor Koenlg's Nerve Tonlo. Th* affeot was laoh that I dally pew better and itroDger; lino* four months I nav* done heavy labor, and nave had no more flta. JOHNMOLITOn, TalewMa Hook *n Kajmraa . fMoUea sent freo to U>J 'ddr«M. and poor patterns cm atao obtain this medicine rrM or charge. TO TUB EASTERN SUMMER RESORTS. Send for Tourist Folder. V. K. W1I.1IEH, Wett. Pan*. Agent, OllilMUO. A. J. SMITH, U. l\ 4 T. A.. CLKVBLAND. Two 14-year-old Green Bay boys were overtaken at Neeaah, on their way west to Ip IndianB. They were supplied with revolvers and other neoceasray para Pjieridia^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ bands that she began to pout) but tbe sympathetic actions of tbe prospective third protector won hor over and she actually said she was willing to have the ceremony performed if he was inclined likewise, The next day the marriage WAS solomnised in Camden. N> J. and » brief honeymoon at Atlantlo city followed' Felix Mlersoiowakl. obarged with «*> Bftultwlth intent to kill August ftudalnski was acquitted by the jury i„ the municipal court, of Milwaukee, Tbe comulaiafpg witness and two gthe* jmj>i»tf«t witnesses had died before ft trial win* b.Hch the celebrated breeders sheep ware being constantly, almost daily, removed from pasture to pasture, always getting fresh keep told never allowed to remain in one indoiure till they had to be removed, which is the wont of all management. Others again, were allowed only ui much space On grass or rape, etc,, as they could eat of clean, being given » fresh patch daily, simply oy Mvanulng the hardies or wire netting. in tbU VMWX the land behind them if manured, and notblnsf wasted., .Wjaerever this wriiaa out Ml least Qjaa change $ aude ln.tb» ikwp pMtuiage evMry da; * ' V MM Scrofula III 111" Mi ill. The foUowliitf U tro Hln>. J, W. Tilllirooll, nt ot the Mayor ot MoKe port, Penn.t "Uj little bo/ Willlo, now KIZ roar* old, tno /eon ago had a icrofula buneu under one ear, which th« dootor lanoed aud It dls. Wo then begau slvtng him Hood'e Banaparllli and the ton healed up. Jilt cure U Sue to HOOD'S MA1IMAPAHII.&A. Be kae aever been ntf roboat, bnt now ma* healthy aad aUilljr (rowin| strouger." WlLLllf TH.1.1IHOOK. euarged for i ome time. afaoSI'a rills ae aot weaken, bat lit SlgetUoa uitoMtheetaimob. Try Item. ate. • YON * HEALY. IM 08 Xonroe St., Cfhloairo. t l TON * HI la 08 Xou Will ••II >*rae Uialr aaolr enU'««J Cebddsue of Bead IntuviuauU, Uul. (ornu ead Equipmintf, 4W Vim II-< Iu»h4t|aai, dwcriMag .very utlcle reuulnd by Beooa or Drum Curpi, DoolalDe UietrucUiHu- 1 "*"'""" KxeroleMandPrupj •rUweuaaStleeled Uilolllu . .'eelict, h>- lluid MiuU. This remedy has been prepared by utor Koenlg. of Fort Wayne. Ind. • mow prepared unoerhla dlreoUon ot KOENIO MED. CO., Chicago, III. BolilbyDrorslBta at •! por Bottle, eftorslet I.arKO Hire, «1.75. O Hottlea for SO. by tbe lUverend ' sine* 1S7S. and the CHILD BIRTH • • • L • • MADE EASY! M MOTHIU' FsiiKD "Us sdentlftc- •ly prepared Linlmsnt, evrry ingrt- t&tnt of recognlzsd value and In fonitsnt us* by the medical pra- fsulon. These Ingredients srecom- Mntd In « manner hitherto unknown "IV10THERS , • FRIEND" • WILL DO all that I* clilmed for h AND MORE. It Shortens Labor, Leuem Psln, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. ' Book to " MOTHIU " mailed FREE, containing valuable Information and voluntary testimonials, Oeatbyexpreae on'recelpt of price $t,M per bol •MOrietO REOUUTOR CO., Atlanta,**, JIOUD BY > pnuaaifsTa _ (V*TMTiai.) Tbt ttranfut and pmmt made, Vallte otket LyeTtt a. a Sne powder and peeked III with removable lid. tke eeaUals always read* tar see. Will maka the Utt perfume* Bard 0*u la SO atlnntas vithout Mtinf U la th* baat far elaulai waaes •<pif> dlsliifeeUag sUks, eleaeta, waahlug botUas, »alnU, trees, eto, PENNA. SALT MF8. Ofc, 0»a. Ada., rhtta., l»a. I LITTLE LIVER PILLS no VOT aun IOI IICKO, §mm ewe tw UOK UKAIV AOOJC, kasalre* dLertle., eeaaak pule*. l»r»ld (Ijuiai. Ttuytmas , etui aim mem a»uia, SB. akMM. Aet Mae lusleealUeV i loo ^ imub bSa^fH^anPv^BTajeua. fellloaa i a aad bladder. Oaaaaai marwona ana. BMablleb aar- iai Aotioa. ky giarUriaia S*a4S *eBl «*m r .Toa pig n. mini moicim co.. »t teals, m. RIPANS TABULES rwjuUtel (lie etoiuavlijfvvraiiubowele, purl-a a tlie blood, era lafo aad effectual ia e bost muulclne known for bllloue. i Dene, conHtlpaUon, dyspepsia, foul" br«atb,beadAObe,meii|aJ depression, palaful digestion, bad ooninlexloD, and aU diseases oauseq b^ full iko itomwb7yy*»rorbowelt to po^t r proper funotioiu. rerniUsnrenMOYiv-ff, i &Booat«a by tooking oa« ut9r Men meiu.x Munple,l6o. At DrutfirliU, orient by uuUl.Z 1 Cilt^CiLOO', 10"pruoo Bt., New York,! MtMIM>f»MM •••••••••••*f KILL HER! Ia tbe nlek of tine eomes Wutehar'a WIT Killer. Oertatndeath tefIlea. Ko more bmiilsa aronad your ears, or dlylag at year noes, ex oolite* lag wltb, your eyes. Use freely. Prevent reoroduo. Uea and aecure peace. VHKU'K UVTCHltal UUVU CO., ttt. A|ba«, VI. |EflPWTERS for LOW PRICES from U16 portent, oun> larifo Y»r- iyity of Urielul artfoUtn ucdldeif ,400 Kinds of SCALES ^vliU-h wo luanutaoturo.Send torclrpularsunill'rices, rbe following are among the Ar> „ —_ • ——- tlolfswoEotliDler«iN^iTst«e«s, VlkUoiiDiIti,,li,f..C.rrl 1 ,,. l W.«ou.U.»d £V. u >?, , ' l »'i!! l, »S le, ' u » r,i "^^^ sua., iioMMjiu,cia«mimie. uuuuuiicuji«u,,cuew. Epilepsy Can be Cured. riTft 9 r i. w- *-»•>»• Brown- tbe noted L I V lipllepar HpeelulUt (ind Herb. n I U »»••*-dlswvered tbat Epilepsy la . "u cmused by a Paouliir derongeiiienf of th. !}au*5fe^Jl^ 4 . , '*•K•?** .J* Ml'bratod IIKItBAL KSMEDIEH for Bpllentios, nbleb bave OUREU TH008A1SDB ot c%». * B.2d for parM«la^ B Si: WANTED wttftu^idTte TSMBW,M_ . InslHSTng Pedtls. Sttietir most OtUSS to Jvwiy PtrtJoylM, ! < |»HWlP.tQypL|.4t^ $40,000,000 •anted by the Bell Tetevhana Patent U US!. Ivil Invsatlea nay be valuable. Ton should areieet It by patent. Address for full aad intelligent ed.iee, tree ot ebarge, W, W. 1 >TJUI ,1 .V et OO,, „ BoUoItorsaf raUata, rael**B14 , «,ea*8t,II. w., Waakbaarta»,>>.0. Me»tlon this paper. Patents!. Pensions! Bend for lnvsntar'a Guide or flaw to Obtain a Patent. Bend for Digest ot Pmaloii aud HuaulvLawa, FttU'lcK O'Vurrell, WaalilHgtou, b. C. Barlow'8 Indigo Blui. I'be Family Wauli Blue, tor sale by Oiocera, HEMORDIA _ _ Pltil WW OJUVr MlTiiSi OTJBK. MM tl.M br audi. SMUSUIS1IIA CO.. K» IilU» St.. Maw Talk FAT FOLKS REDUCED

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