The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on July 2, 1892 · Page 4
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July 2, 1892

The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

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Postville, Iowa
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Saturday, July 2, 1892
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A LKAP VBAIl HOMAJWCK All " Lo JOU It Vu Only nflmnll Affair, lint It Wna the lend «if haw "1 nm only a clerk on a email sulnry," slie "aid, "Imt I ciuitffVr JOU a comfort- ablo liomn if you cm ilispfn'-e with luxuries, llnrolil." "I am no ice crimm fiend," lio nn ^wpred colrlly. "Aud can you forogo soda water? ' "I never touch it." "Nor candy V" "Mnrama would never let nm acquire the ciind) Imbit," lies kid, truthfully, "Sweet hoy. Nut you lovo H IP theatre— the 111. iti ne "You forget. I wan raised 111 Boa- tou." "Oh, then, concerts are your only weakness. D.iriintr, tlieie JH a symphony tonight, I nm mre >ou woulil liko to go." "Yani. If it doiB r.ot kwp in too lute, Will you call for me, my K lithY" "At n tiu;irter to 8 v.rccirt'ly. You will be nil ready, tie tr.-ht'! ' "Y IIUH. I never keeping any one waiting." I'unctmd to th • hour K lit'u Marshmallow made her nppeir.incn and found her young lover ready tor the evening, except hih glovcH These he held in hand. "I can put tlicni on in the carriage, explained, "11 <• we go along." •'Carriage!'' shrieked hMith, "did expect for one moment Harold Smithlct, that I wun to hriiig a carriage?" "And did yon expect lor one moment, Edith Marflimallow, lhat I wun to walk?" It wan Hie hitter (nil of their romance, and each went on their—his—lier—wny, a witer and a bidder man—and woman — Detroit Free l're'H. HlaOKST IN XUK WOIU.II II lit n Flume Hi I.DN (Nii.-koti, In tlio Kiirtlily I'liriutmp. The Hume which conve .vH the water from the mountain* to tit*? res»rvoir at San Diego, C .il , n n,iid liy tho«e who know win-roof they sp'j.ik 11 lie I In largest and longest thing of the kind 111 the world. It la thirty lii 'e imlen long un>< conuioscd ahniwt wholly of red'vood. In its court .e tliiM monster lliiuie .s crow en !ll. f > streams mid canv .ins on trestle!., the longtB' of which is 1,700 feet and (JJi feet high. Tim lumliem use 1 in Ihein were put togethi r on (lie uround and raisul to ihnir present, position liy hor.-.c power, says ttie St. Louis It ipuhlie. Bi-flitlc-i its. iimdy trestles, this Hume pauses througti i -itrht tunnels, t\ie longont of these being '2, 100 feet in length. The lumil'le me eaeli feet in MJW , with convi x roofis, K mil mile of the Hume nipiired on un avi -ruao 2o0 000 feel of lumber and timber of nil kind, tout used in oonstrueiing the water box ittelf being of redwood, two inches thick. Hiiilding a wa 'er tU-tit box thirty-livo miles 1 >ng over futhoml's.s ehumns and through Die hearts of mountain* in n gigantic undertaking which may be A MODERN omr,. CINCIXNITI COXMEHCI1L. Hhe can exeunte a rbanaodr ,by Lieut as few can do it: Hhe can warble Schubert'a "Serenade"—jrou'll Helen fflrtttly 10 It; Shecnn RIVO atiene from "Ingomar," from "Mam* let" or "O, hollo"— Ifor manner's v-ty fetching, and tier voice t§ ewent and mellow; Hhe can tell a story nicely, andebe'e something of a poet, And thfro> not a fad ibat comes lo town, but sbe's tbe llrut to know It She's a devotee of Klkllng, and the likes the style of Ibfon; .She's "rip" In art, and rares about DnMatirlerand OlbfOIl. Hhe enjoys a college foot ball game—would walk five miles to view in Knows the Inlest rco-or orchid—and the florist who llr<l crew it. She dnnrns like the sunbeam; argues free trade and protection, And nnxtousiy, intensely wafts ths coming tell election. She can teach a class in Sunday school, preside nt song high lea; She reads Emerson anil Swedenborg and talks iheosophy; She attends a school of languages, and also one of cooking, And apes the noses of Delsartn to keep herself lithe looking; And her grcnt grandmother's portrait, which wn» done In IB-Si. Keeps walch (although suggestive quite ot dolce fur nlent:>i- K«*eps watch und wonders (she who saw the con tnry's begnmina), At the many cliurms it takes to make a modern maiden winning, . DUIVBN TO MAltlMAGK. Everybody declared tbnt Hugh Colo- wood ought to bo the happiest man in behoved could not be accomplished, result has proved different. Toe Ton KKIH tine. "Misii lfiibel," began the youth, nervously, "do you play the guitar'i*" "No," replied tlie maiden. "I novel tried to learn it." "Mandolin y" "1 detest the mandolin." "(Jun—e,111 you no fancy needlework?' "Not, at, all. Fancy needlework is 1 trade." "Are you a .-.tamp collector?" "I have no tads, Mr. Xpoonnmore." "You—pardon me—you can oo\t." "Ob, jus. 1 can do almost any kind o*' cooking." "Hread, for inaUnceV" "My bread bits teketi the premium at more than one tare. " "(Jan you—,:au yun dun stiukiugn'r" "I can." "Sow on bu'tons?" "To be niire." "K"ep a house clean und neat V" 'Why, 1 think no. 1 do iiia-i. ot our own hoiwekeeping." "Miss Isuhul," said tlm young m;m eagerly, "ffillyou iiniry uieV" "I will not, Mr. Spoonuiuore. 1 fear I would not kiit you. I cin't chop wood nor Hpade u g.iul'ii. Our kitchen girl, li'ttj. tuough, would make au aiirnraolo wife for >on. Shall I gonad send her in?"— ('iiir,a<;o Trilmno. HELP! HELP! THE LADY FAINTS. "•Tia the twinlc of an eye, Tit tbe draught ot a breath, From tho blossom of ucaltb. To tbt palenesi of death." When Hidden fainting spoils come upon a lady, 7011 may always auapect tome uterine disturbances or trouble, or some great disorder lu tho circulation and nervo centers. A roraody that has always proved success!til lu wardingoff and removing tho toudeucy to a roourrenoo of falntlug spells—that removes tho cause of thorn, corrects tho circulation of blood, »ud gives to the, systom that even ran ping nervous energy so essontial, Is Dr, Plorce's Favorite Prescription. Tho " Prescription" Is guaranteed to give satisfaction in ovory enso, or money refunded. Nothing else does as much. You only pay for the good you get, Can you ask morel 1 As a regulator and promoter of functional notion, at tbe critical period ot change from girlhood to. womanhood, "Favorite Prescription" is a perfectly safe remedial agent, and can produce only good results. It is equally efficacious and valuable In Us effcots when taken for those disorders and derangements Incident to that later and most critical period, known as "The ehange Of Life/ rcenvillu. Ho wits young, handsomo and well odu- ftted; then, juBtas ho wvw preparing to ight his way to fame with poverty arrayed ngainst him, ho had suddenly been made tho sole heir to tho fine, old estato ol is eccentric nunt, Miss Hetsy Colewood, rocently deceased. What more waa necessary to tho hnppi- noss of a «ay young fellow like Hugh (join- wood y Nothing, it seemed to the envious aehelors. However, there were conditions, or one at least, in his aunt's will which caused him no little uneasiness. He must love and marry the girl of her choice, one whom he id never even seen. Hugh Colewood caught up his aunt's ast letter to him and read it again and igain, hoping to find souio little loophole of escape from the galling condition. Hut it was thetfl \n merciless black and white. This is the part Hint worried iui: "If you cannot, comply with my wishes for you to meet Ethel Wayne and lovo and marry her jou forfeit your heirship to niy eetute. Ethel's mother was my dearest friend, und if you marry her daughter if will be fulfilling tny fondest desirei. You anuot help loving her. I could not rest in my tomb peacefully and know that Ethel wns not mistress of my estates, and you dear biy, tho master. My lawyer, Mr. Cranston, will arrance for you to meet, Eihel, 11s ho is one of her guardians. You know how thoroughly I despise old bachelors, therefore I give you warning that I will not, allow you to in" libit my houses and lauds ns 0110 of that disagreeable, crusty order." S3 ha:l written the eccentric spinster Hugh nibled the ends of his mustache impatiently as he pondered OD the con litions which the will imposed. Hugh loved tho Coleivood estates, nnd could not bear to think of giving them up. Now, if the will had not specified whom ho must marry, but left the Ket:> tion of a wifo entirely to himsolf, Hugh believed that ho would hnvo enjoyed the romance of hunting for a bridu. llo picked up his hat aud rushed from his room, going up to the hotel where Mr. Cranston was stuping, while he arranged some business matters witu Hugh. "Hello, Colewood! Have a seat," aaid Ihe lawyer, scrutinizing the flushed fnce aud nervous manner of the visitor. II way just, wondering to himself if tho un expected good fortune hud turned young Colowood's head, when his visitor n markrd: "You are aware of that one peculiar nturo in my lato aunt'B will, Mr. Craus ton?" Light nt onco dawned upon the lawyer and there was a twinkle in his eyes How«ver, he asked indifferently: "i'o what peculiar feature do you refer, Air. Colowood?" "Tue one that absurdly commands me to mnrry a girl that I have never seen," "Ob, that!" retuin-d Mr. Cranston. "You ure e lucky fellow, C>lowood. That's the best part of the fortune." "It's the most txnaperating part," Hugh cried desperately. "How can a fellow love and wed to order," "Well it's a deal of time nnd bother saved to tho wooer," remarked the lawyer, puffing, "I've 110 doubt Ethel Wayne will suit you better than.any selection you are cipablo of making." Hugh Colowood Hushed warmly at the i.,.......- 1 - —..1 -1 - 1 1 » :«.vvcr *> co,;> uuu M .munii uuu- no » PUHP hotly. "I'm mre ,ibe won't f nil me, «ir. The oitutes cou go to charity for nil I care. I don't love any woman, and I love my freedom loo well to mairy yet awhile. I don't want to be thrust upon any woman for the sake of a fortune aud I don't suppose Mis%Wuyno caioi two straws about the absurd condition in my aunt 'B will." "It is^ very likely, altb, ugh Ethel had tho greifteB rospoct for the Into Miss Colewood and was very careful to humor all her vagaries," returned Cranston, much uiuurod over young Cole wood's excito- inout. 'However, i hardly feel ablo to 1 A Woman's Remedy for Woman's Diseases. Lydia E. Plnkham devoted a life's study to the subject of Female Com plaints, working al ways from the standpoint of reason, with a firm belief necessity and sent the last resort of tbe place," and she laughed merrily. "It is too bad my cocaine; prevented you joining the picnickers," he said, "1 shall not he ablo to foraive myself.'' "That 's nothing. I am enjoying myself now too well to think of Laurel Hill," she returned brightly. "Thank you, and at tho same timo let ino assure yen that f, too, am enjoying myself excellently well;" and Hugh bowed to the young girl, whoso nyea dropped beneath tbe warm light of admiration in his blue eyes. "I hopo you v/ill enjoy your visit, Mr. Colewood," she said, to change tho sub ject. "I know Mr. Thurston nnd Ethel will do all thoy can to ranke your stay plesant." "Thank you; I've no doubt I nhall find it pleasant," returned Hugh, "You, too, are one ot Mrs. Thurston 's summer household, I suppose?" "Yes," with it smile. "You see I nm a distant lolativc to Mrs, Thurston; then Miss Wnyne is my cousin, ana exercises a kind of cousinlj guardianship over me which no doubt is very necesnary." "Soyou are Misj Wayne's cousin? I do not remember hearing Mr. Cranston meution you. I did not expect to have »,he pleasure of meeting any ladies but Mrs. Tnurston nnd M IBS Wayne." "How unkind in Mr. Cra'iston not to prepare yon lor thiB meiting," and there was a roguish gleam in her eyes which Hugh did not see. "1 had up to date regarded Mr. Cranston as one of my best friend", but to ignore to utterly, when ho knew I would accompany Cousin Ethel oro. looks [downright intentional- neg lect." "You have not givon me tho pleasure of knowing your name," Baid Hugh, both ammed and pleased at his protty driver. "Oh, I'm a Wane, too," she answered aughingly. '.Ethel Eatella Wayne, variously nicknnuied, as you will observe lat. er on." Two Ethel Waynes! Hero was a real surprise for Colewood. Why had Cranh- ton not mentioned that fit ran go fact lo him. If fhe Ethel Wayne roforrei to in tho will was only half as animated nnd generally ciptivating as tho ono by his side Hugh thought it might be easy matter after all to obey that condition which had so vexed him. Colewood received a tordiul welcome at Mrs. Thurston's pleasant homo. He found Miss Wayne to be a tall, digi:ified girl of ibout twenty-three, with coal black hair and deep gray eyes. Sho was unlike her little merry-heaited cousin ns it was possible to be. Yes, Uuirh decided sho was just HUC I I a woman aB his eccentric aunt would ba likely to select as the wife of her heir. In the weeks which followed Hugh's nr- rivnl ho saw agreatdeal of Miss Wayne, although much of her time was divided between her ttsto for litsraturo aud in remonstrating against the innocent, pranks of her cousin. It did not require a long time for the young man to realize that he could never love Miss Wayne as tho man should love the girl whom ho intends to marry. Ho made another important discovery— that his wife would bo a failure without the little cousin to furnish daily sunsliine nnd wifely cheer for his own homo. He resolved to let Miss Waynu have one-half ot her aunt's estate and the orphan asylum tho other. Ho would marry the girl of his own choice, provided he could win her, and boldly figr ' his own way llirough life. Having so decided Hugh set out for a stroll along the river, feeling more manly for his resolve. 11.; came suddenly upon a litflo figure in •vhite, reading in a little nook by tbe river's side. "Wait, Estelle," he called for she had FARM ADD HOME. IF I SHOULD DIB TO-NlallT.SSB (The following tittle gem after floating through the press with an unknown authorship lias Anally been proven to be the production of Miss Hello A. Bmllli. of Tabor, Iowa. It was Aral published In tbe Christian Union, Juno 18, t«?.i.] If I should dleto-nfght, My frierds would look upon my quiet face Before they laid it In its resting place, And d.em th t death had telt a almost fair. And laying snow-white flowers against my hair Would sm-jo h it down, wlih tearful tenderness, And fold my hands wlin lingering carets— Poor hands, so empty and so cold 10 -nlght. If I should die to-night, My friends would call to mind with loving thought Some kindly deed the Icy hands had wrought, Home gentle word the frozen Hps hftd said, Krrsnds, on which the willing feet had sped; r ho memory of my selnshnei--s und pride, dy hti-ly words would sit be laid aside. Alidso I should be loved and mourned to-night. If I should die to night, Even henrls estranged would turn once more to me, Hecalllng other days remorsefully— The eye-, whkh chide mo with averted glance, Would look upon me as ot yore perchnnce And often In ihe old familiar way; For who could war with dumli unconscious ctayT So I might rest for.lven of all to-night, (), friendst I proy to-night Keep not your kb-ses for my dead, cold brow; Tho wa> is lonely, let me feel them now. Think yeiuly me, I am travel worn, My fullering feet nre pierced with many a thorn, Forgive, Oh, hearts estrango forgive, I plead; When dredm! ss Is mine fenall not need Tho tondorueee for which I long to-ulght. FAIIM MUTJSa. THIS UOU8Kn01-.I». Greater Tltnti LOVB Why do they rave of love, these poets who Tempt heaven's very atrs to hcarthem rave? Is there naught else 10 praise 'nealh heaven's blue, Naught else to sing above the sounding wavet llruve men lived long ore Agimemnon died; What braver theme lor aye than brave men's deed*? Brave women their whole sex have sanctified I*y gentle courage 'nealh a woman's weeds I Faith toward Uod and man, and woman, too; For all who sutler hope nnd charily 1 Theso are the heavenllest things lienenth the blue, The noblest thomes above the sounding seas! The truth always gives li'e to these who take it to their hearts. To be slow lo anger is belter than to own Ihe best kind of a seven shoottr. Thcro are so many people who never 1 x- pfct to get what they ask for ia prayer meeting. I'coplo who want to do go id never hi.ve to stand nround on tho corners waiting for an opportunity. There is no wny of reaping permanent success in this life without giving un honest equivalent for it. There is moro power to snnctify, elevate, strengthen, and cheer in the word Jesus— "Jehovah-Saviour"—than in ail the utterances of man since the world bognn.— Chas. Hodge. Wet seasons and tall grasses are not just suited to the sheep. Good fonces make peace with the' stock in pustnie. No ono ever gets dissatisfied over a good fence. Lice drives more setting hens from tho nest, and causes moro deaths to sotting hens, than any other cause. If you get a good laying hen by crossing don't got wild over tho prospect of 11 "now breed." Keep 011 with the cross. Tho market and demand for wool jre likely to be an improvement on Inst yenr. The supply in the bunds of American manufacturers in tnid to be light. llu'.ter Fat In Skim Milk. The butter fat left in skim milk is usually referred to by dairy speakers and writers as "lost." This is not quite correct, however, where the skim milk IH utilized. Even tho small amount of butter tat ordinarily remaining in skim milk adds lo its value, whether sold in market or utilized for feeding to young animals on tl.o farm. l)u |> Culture. There is r.0 danger of working deep between the rows of corn nnd potatoes when the plant is small and the rootB do not extend far, but shallow culture should bo the ru'o later on. Watch and seo how much better work tools will do where the rows lira straight Half tho hand labor makes quite a difference in figuring the cost per bushel. Training* the Memory. A splendid way to improvo tho memory is to begin by treating it as if it were 1111- ottier person, nnd then charging it, upon penalty of n Bcver upbraiding, to keep until wanted the information, fact, date, name, or whatever is to be remembered. Py this course you uncor .Hjiousiy do two thing--you sort out things worth while to know, and you impress them upon (hp memory in such n way as to causo it to giasp and keep them. The hitler is a most important thing to do. Half of oi.o's forgetfulness comes from faifuro to properly grasp what it is that you are to remember. It is said of Thomas H. lied, the famous member of Congress from Maine, who was speaker of the house of representatives for two years, that be considered it a great hardship to hive to tell a man the same thing twice. You ouu'lit never tociuse any such a hardship.— Harper's Young People. True Courtesy. Feeding- Culves. In feeding calves from the hand too much care cannot be taken to havo the milk at the proper temperature. Feeding milk that is too cold chills the digestive 'Wins, checks digus'ion an produces the diseases that follow in (be wake of this disordered condition. Too gro*1h of the calf may bosuntetl uy 11 single injudicious feed, and it will not pay to attempt to raise them at all unless every precaution is taken against this. lhat a "woman tt:t uwtmtandt a wmau't Hit." That she has done her work well is' plainly Indicated by, the unprecedented success of her great female remedy called tydfa' E< PinkhamU Vtgttablc Cviiifound No one remedy in all the world has done so much to relieve the suffering of her sex. Her compound goes to the very root of Female Complaints, drives out disease, and re-invigorates the entire system. All nriii(liU loll II, or irnl \» null, til (Win of l'lll. l.oceugcs, on rrcslnl oi Bl ,Oa. Site. IMrrtb l.lw Pills, •jionilencs frouly aiiiwereit Adilrviriln cmiSUonce, t.vmk u. l'tNKiuu Man, Co., IiVNN, MASS, ^ 6>J2M>, liWT PQUtH tW TH« WOWtP.I state whether tbe girl would uccept Miss Colowood's last great angary in the Bhtipo of hor impulsive nephew or not." "I shall not give ner the opportunity," said Hugh, nettled ut the lawyer's words." •'Hold on, Colewood. Lot's drop nonsense and come to business. You liko your nunt'B estates, but you cannot retain them without complying with her wishes. You have never met the girl whom your aunt bus chosen. Perhaps it will he proved that you are neither cf you opposed to fulfilling the condition. At least, yon must meet. I will arrange that. Ethel will pass the summer with my sister in tho. country and I'll manage it for you to spend u few weeks with them. You can soon tell whether tho condition is wholly obuoxious or not. Whtvtdoyou say?" "I will doasyouadvi r, thank you, sir," replied Hugh, who had now cooled off und was trying to take a business view of. the strange situation. Four weekB later Hugh Colowood was speeding away from Greenville on the morning express, bound for a little town among the blue hills of Virginia, When he stepped from tbe train he was disappointed to find., no one waiting to oouvey him to the country home of Mr. Cranston's sister, a distance of eight miles. Ho WBB in (he act of asking the way to the best hotel when a buggy oame rapidly up to tho station and halted. Tho station agent hurried forward to meet the driver, who was a slender young girl, with bright, dark oyes and hair as golden as the June sumWvms tonohing these hills. "Is Mr. Colewood, of Greenville, waiting here to ride out to Mr. Thurston's?" inquired the fair driver in a sweet voice whioh ' won Hugh's interest at once. "I am here and waiting, thauk you," returned Hugh for himself, smiling pleasantly as he oame forward on the station platform. "I oome to drive you to Mrs. Thurston's," she answered simply. "Shall I take the reins ? r ' he asked as they started away. "No, thank youj I like to drive," she answered, "It was too bad for yon to take so long a driye for a stranger, ho remarked as be stole a Bide glance of admiration at the started to run away. "! slull leave to morrow, and I have something to say to you which pou tmnt hear. ' The telltale flus'j which swept over face and neck at his words might have given some hint of an easy surrender. However, in a moment she had regained that customary piquancy which had moro than once exasperated Hugh. "I'd bo sorry to have you lenv.i us with any burden on your mind," she said provokingly. "It is needless for 1110 to tel! you why it was nrrangod for me to met Miss Way-no hero," ho siiid, unheedinirhor light words. "You know, I suppose." "Some slight idea, I believe," she returned, fingering her book. "Well, I may as well tell you that that condition in my late aunt's will can never bo fulfilled." "And why not?" "Because I love another," ho cried passionately. "O, Estelle! can you not see how tenderly, how ardently I lovo you? Without you i shall make a failure of life Won 't you fchow mercy, Estelle?" "Oh, Hugh! would you marry a poor girl a/be;! you hliVS It Chj *nC|) tC-Wili -u dignified brute and retain thoso princely estates?" sho nuked. "Yes, darling. I prefer you with love in a cottage to tbe wealthiest woman with all tho celato in tho world!" "ltish statement, youug man." "It is true. Do not torture mo longer, Estello. Can you not lovo me a little?" "No." "Then you do not love me?" "I'm afraid I do." "L)o not mock mo, Estelle." "I am not mocking yon, Hugh," in n vivy sweet voice, "Then you do love me a little?" "No, tot a little, but very much." He would havo caught her to his breast, but she eluded bis armB, crying: "Ob, there's Uncle Cranston!" and sho rushed forward to greet tho little lawyer, who had approached them unseen. "It is useless for me to ignore the fact," said Mr. Cranston pleasantly, "I did not mean to overhear your conversation, but I arrived uuexpectedly and thought I'd hunt up my sprite here pnd surprise her. I seo you understand each other pretty olenrly." "Yes, sir," said Hugh bravely; "1 have decided to enjoy love iu a cottage with this dear girl rather than' keep the estate with Miss Wayne." "Love in a cottage! Oh, that's too good!" And Mr. Cranston broke into a hearty laugh, iu whioh tbe girl finally joined him. "Will you have the goodness to oxplnin what amuses you so -much in my statement?" asked Hugh, not a little nettlod. "Pardon me, Colewood. But, really, you are the victim of your own blunder." • "Blunder? I don't understand you, sir," roturned Hugh. "Of course not," and tbe lawyer laughed again. "Thissprite, whom you took to bo the unimportant little cousin, is in reality the Eihel Wayne referred to in your aunt's will. I did not tell you that there were two Ethel's, so while she was driving you over beie you jumped to the conclusion that Mies Wayne at tbe house was the Ethel. "You see I have been told all about your amusing mistake. Ethel would not explain her real identity with the girl whom your aunt had selected for you, and, as the other ladies believed you knew, you have remained the viotim of your own mistake." Six months later the,condition in Miss Colewood's will was oheerfully obeyed.— Gibson in Boston Globe. Making tU« Form dUtntotlve. Are jou making improvements in your fields and about your buildings and surroundings every year, at odd jobs, BO as to lu-ike home atlractive to your children and lend a little to the general Inndscnpo and iu igUboiliood appeaiance? Ton dollars' worth of scrubbing up and pick iug r,p annually, around overy sot of farm buildings in a town would make the, town much more attractive to strangers and a more desirable one to live in. True courtesy which has been called the beauty of the heart," sometimes sug gests, even to the uneducated, gracefn tvayd of putting their words that excite wonder and admiration. "Are you not very cold, my poor boy?" sai 1 a sypathelic young lady to a shivering shoeblack. "I was till you smiled, miss," was the clever and flatteiing reply. In conversation truo conrte-y is often forgotten in the general anxiety of people to speak rather than to listen; ;bey may seem to be uttentive, but the absent look in the eyes betrays tho roverso. Good listeners, especially if youthful, nre thought worlds of by garrulous old peop'e. Wo should not reply to u recital of the troubles of others by a long list of grievances nf our own; nor when shown anything in which the owner takes pride Bpoil the effect by ungraciously referring to something superior in tho same line which ono has seen or may possibly po-, si'ss. A consta.it endeavor to bo easily pleased is essential to politeness, und when annoyances arise, then is tho vabr of tact seen at its best in preventing general discomfort. Especially is this valuable acquisition or attribute useful when we have to find fault—always a diffiailt thing to do well—when tho iff. c' is lost or worse still, may be really injurious because of the way in which it is done.— Sheeted. some workings. But they were to the last man massacred by tho troops in Manchuria, who are really half outlaws. The Government had merely given tho military commanders directions to prevent the opening of the mines. Tho soldiers took it upon themselves to fulfill that command by slaughtering the would-be miners. With the child-like nndibland shrewdness which is chiirncteistic to the race however, they waited until the luckless miners bad been at work some months and had ob taiued tho enornous amount of 815,000000 in gold. Tfcis plunder was partly divided among the troops und partly put into tbe pocket of the governor ot the province. After this tragic incident the governor took possession of the mines which had been opined, nnd apparently for a turn liit'.iied lo work them systematically. An experienced American mining engineer was employed to superintend them, and at a very heavy cost some elaborate and expensive machinery wns obtained* Then the whole enterprise WUB abandned. just why nobody seems to know. For any private capitalists to lake up the task was impossible. To mine silver and gold without the permission of the government is a capital offense. True, the offense is often committed and seldom or never punished, pnt those who commit it secure immunity by quietly and secretly trans ferring a share of their booty to the idling palm of tbe governor of tbe district. The niits.1 that is thus illegally mined fiiidsits wny to l'ekin, where it is reput- to com" from Sjmc of the few mineB worked by the government. Jml^u Lynch. Public opinion is becoming oroused over the alarming increase in lynchings all over the country and especially in the outh. The law, tbe attorneys and the juilgts are I'roatly to blame fer this lynch iug businei-s. If miscreants deserving ol death would receive sure onJ prompt punishment there would be no lynching In 01. Hut as it is when a red handed murderer gets arrested for his deec's the first thing that, is dono is to tet about some way to get him free, and in nine ea-es out of ten ho does get free. There are no lynchings in European countries, btc.iusu there is no juggling with law and justice. In Germany, France and England it is pretty certain that if a party on trial deserves punishment he will get it. Hence there is no interference with the law's course. In this country tho contrary is the case. Tho more guilty and bloodstained the rntprit, the more likely is he to esuapj. We are pleased to Bee that some attention is being pud to this matter by tbe courts. Tho Now York courts of appeals has given a note of waming to the lawyers who attempt to defeat tho ends f justice in siiio'ding criminals. As j stated a ui 'Tilerer was tried and convicted two years ago, and there WHS no doubt whatever of his guilt. Neither was there any serious question about his having hud a fair trial. Yet the case war twice taken lo the supreme court of tho United St.res, umltbiee times to tbe New York court of ippeals, and now tho lawyers huve applied for a rehearing. In denying this motion the court administered a severe rebuke to tbe pettifogging lawyers who thus undertook to prevent the administration of justice. When all the forms of law have been observed, said tho court, and tho defendant has had every opportunity to muke his defense, nnd his conviction ha* been nilirinetl by the highest ourt of our stuto, the contest in the courts should end, and tho final judgment should bo executed, unless Ihe governor of the state should, in the. excriisn of his clemency, grant a reprieve r -r a pardon. "Attorneys and cjunselkrs admitted to practice in the courts 0' this state ure under a duty to aid in the administration of justioe, uad Fond Value or Milk. Few peoplo roilizs the food value of oiilk for all kinds of stock that can be in duced to eat it. When the pticc of butter runs very low, as it often does in hot weather, it will pay bolter to feed much of tbn milk to pigs mid poultry, making as littlo butter as possible. It takes less labor, anyway, and if the old rulo bo truo that tho laborer is worthy of his biro, it involves his right to strike or Btop work when his labor is not properly rewarded. It is a rulo quite as good tor the inaa who works on his own account as for him whoso labor in hired by others. w "I did with tp'feP wltb"the young mrlhUorraln dainty blue, l"OWl didn't mind the distance at all: Besides", I rather hud »g oome," she re- plpnlo toft morn- UIX8 OB" INFORMATION. Ohinamon dislike water as ft drink Sugar preserves cold meat better than salt. There ate 50,000 musoles in an elephant's truuk. Thimbles made of lava are extensively used in Naples. Tbe Turks always eat their opium, whilst the Chinese smoke it, , Turkish women eat rose leaves with butter to secure plumpness The smallest quadruped in the world is tho pigmy mouse of Siberia. Altogether about 2.200 traina leave the different Loudon stations daily, . The. FrouQh artillery U boned with dark Spraying-, The Memo Experiment Station has been milking experiments with a view to tbe discovery of tho boit methods of checking tho work of the codling moth and announces the following results: 1. All sprayed tries had a smaller percentage of wormy fruit than did the uu- oprnyed. '2. A mixture of one pound Paris green to two hundred and fifty gallons of water gave better remits than did a weaker mixture, though a mixture of one pound to tbreo hundred and twenty gallons saved a large percentage of the fruit. 3. The number of windfalls was greatly lessened by spraying. 4. The proportion of wormy fruits among the windfalls was much smuller from too sprayed trees. 5. Thero is no danger of pnisoniog from the use of fruit which has been sprayed aa directed. 0. The bffl^. time to spray probably vorioB with different varieties, but in no oase should any trees be sprayed before the blossoms fall. 7. There is greater liability to injury of foliage irom tho use of London purplo than from tho use of Puiii green. Hold Chnllesa OPEN TO ANYBODY by loa«ri by ftn Ashland Man. A SHLAND Wis., June 25.—D. K. Williams and Con O'L^ary posted a forfeit of HbO for a fight between John Van Heest, of this city, and any man in the world at 117 or 118 pounds for $2,500 a side and tho championship of the world, the winner of the Dixon -Johnson fight ore tiered. Van Hcest is in Ashland nnd is tendy to go into training ut once and if a fight H sccirod will go to the ring sido with plenty of Ashland money ready to be placed on him Mnda to Lnok T.lkit New. Dresses,Gent's('.!,,llutii;, Feathers,Qlorot, etc., lived nr ('li-nned, Plush Garments Btcfttned, nt Olio I'letcli's l)ve Works, SHO W. Water St., Milniuikce. Send for circular. Merchant.—Why don't you work and aaru your living? Tramp.—'Taint wutu it. You ought to sea the llrlu' I get. "German FITS.—All Fits stopped free tiy I)r. Klin.•'.< Urrat AVrre Jtctttirtr. No Fits after IhM day's use. Marvellous cores. Treatise mid •B.IIO trial oottlc free to Fit. cases. Send (.1 Dr. Kline, 931 Arch St., I'hlla., Pa. Visiting Englishman.—By the wsy, what's the difference In tlmo between New York and Philadelphia? New Yorker.—About twenty years. TlieOnly Onn Kver PrllifVrt— Cnn Toa Find lli.i Word ? There Is a 3 Im-h display advertisement In Hi In paper lids week uliU-h has mi two words allko except one word. 1'IK; mime Is true of each new one npncnringcni'li week from Tlio Dr. llarlcr Medicine (0. This house pin: js a "Crescent" on cvcrylliiiiir they make and publish. Look for It, sent) Ihitm Die naino ot the word, and they will return you noon, BEiUTlrUI. MTIIOOIUI'IIS or SA.MI'I.BS raia. Examining Board.—What would you prescribe In a case ot partial paralysis. Gay Young Medical Student.— Another drink. AcTOits, VocALia-ii, Pcnuo SrsnKans rec onitiiond II ALB'S II ONKT or McnmiouMD AND T AIL I 'IKE'S TooniAOna D BOFS Cure In Minute. one Johnny.—Where you going? Tommy.— Home. Don't you hear tnaw callln' me? "That's nothln'. 'Shed' called you two or three times before." -'Yes, but she's out at ths peach tree now ciitltu' off a ultimatum." Sbeep for Prollt. I find that sheep breeding pays mach Slter in this looallty than raising hogt), and 1 huve been handling 500 to .1,500 a year for eighteen years. My greatest losses with sheep were from disease on the range in Western Nebraska, gheop raising can be made profitable in this n&rt of Illinois in ulruost any line, If wool grow- inc i 's the main object, breed the Merino; but, with tho low prices of wool far the past ten years, 1 consider this less romun- eraitive than raUiug mutton. I have tried crossing tbe Merino with tbe Coiswold with some Buccesa, but it is not altogether satisfactory. I have tried crossing common sheep with full blood Cotswold and also with Merino rams. While this may nnd will pay fairly well, it is not what we want. In order to accomplish our purpose let UB take for a sire a ram of a mutton and wool breed, and to my idea the Shropshire is the sheep,—W, S. Stewart in Orange Judd Parmer. Bed Beaded Hoi-son. The best and only thing to do when your hoise is excited is to calm him down. This is best done by getting to the horse's head and talking to him gently, rubbing his face and otherwise diverting bis attention from the subject of his fright. If the horse is sullen and angry the same treatment will be found beneficial. In tho high stale of excitement the horso does not comprehend what you waut and'it is useless, worse than folly, to attempt to beat the fright out of a horse. All men are excitable more or less; some more and very unreasonably go. What would be the effect ot trying to abuse one of these red' headed, excitable men into being caln and considerate when under the influence of passionb It would certainly end in dis aeter to somebody, and this may explain the consistency \a some horse's kiokiug tbe end gate out of the wagon,. and other* wise demolishing things, when the whip is laid on- M B back because be got scared or excited about something.—BoweWprld Matthew Henry Bays, and the truth, of bis saying b»a.been demonstratedin a ! auUitude of oases, jhat the Master's yoke in easy one, because, H J» "lined wltb Fame mid Its Fruits, Men talk, und talk truly, of the emptiness of famo, as a bubble which just glitters for a f 1 w duys or months, and then burstB, leaving nothing behind it but 1 hungry giizo on tho spot where it disap poured. And no doubt, when tho "in spnnsc" is over, when tho echo of eager sympathy dies away, there is it senso of living death in the mind of him who had no longer, a seneo which is nearer to Unconsciousness of death than atiy other ix- perieneo of li/ing man. When Sir Walte Scott was writing the two stories in which he detected, by the blank books of James Ballantyne, that his geuius had vanistud. that tho ureat magician 's wand was broke that genius gavo -in last flicker us he noted down the melancbrly lines in which ho bewailed the winter of his discontent ho went, we p.re told, to tho window, nnd gazing at the heavy ,sky and thick-fall ing snow, composed the fine motfo for ono of the chapters of ''Cjunt ltobert of n—!-". I IMW , ' The storm Increases—'tis no sunny shower Fostered in tl.e moUt Veiist ot March or April, Or such as purcli suminur cools his Hps with. Heaven's windows are huug wide; tho inmost deeps Cull In huareie greeting ono upon another; On comes the flood in all its funming hurrors, Aud Where's the dike shall stop fir There one sees what the feelings of genius are when the chord whio'i used to vibruto so triumphantly is struck and no resonance, no response, only dead silence ollows. It IB not sorrow for departed! fume, for probably Scott's famo was nevel greater than it was after the power to com inand fame had vanished. Yet we suspec that he would willingly havo exchanged at his fume for "one crowded hour of glorious life," such ns thoso of which he had had so ample an experience. It is not, ns Mr. Marion Crawford thinks, vanity which pervades the world of genius, though vanity haB its full share of that world. Still, tho vanity which delights in homage and notoriety is nothing when compared with that exalted joy in commanding the springs of human sympathy which is often quite as vivid where tne r eis no deference, no conscious homage, UB where it abounds, and which often fades away in dull despair long before the homage is withdrawn. ' And it is only gen'us which leurns to take an overpowering delight in this sort of "response." Mere beauty, and even the power to fascinate, iu a lesser sphore, evince just the same sort of passionate delight in touching the springs of human emotion. The triumphs of beauty and ot social charm are, of com.-0, uiuoh more nearly related to tho passion of vanity than the triumphs of genius, for in the latter case the power of moving men mav be sharply severed from the fame and popularity which that power can bestow; while in the former oase it cannot, nnd no man or woman who has been accustomed to exercise this piwer out distinguish olearly between tie dolight of controlling the springs of human emotion, and the delight of the personal recognition which results from.commuudingthem. —London Spectator. MINING IN CHINA. Ths Government Owens the Fields Illob In Hllvor, Gold, and oilier Metals. A Canton correspondent writes. An important Btep is being taken in tbe development of the mineral resources of the Celestial Empire, It is announced that tbe rich deposits of silver ore near Kirin, in Manchuria, are to be worked after the western method.. The governor of the province announce that the foreign apparatus and ohemicals necessary for extracting the silver from tho (galena, ore are already on the ground und will soon he in use. These Eirin mines ure the first in Manchuria to be> worked according to the improved method of Europe aud America, and the result of the operation will be awaited with much interest. According to popular belief among the inhabitants of that region, aud the mountain ranges in tbe northern part of Man- eburia are exceedingly riob in sliver, gold, platinum and other precious uietuls, Just^oroBs tbe border,- on the Russian side of tbe line, mining has for years beep carried on with great activity in a systematic manner, and' with extraordinarily profitable result), The Chinese Ooven- ment hm .however, hithorto forbidden any systematic opening up of tbe mineral regions of its side of the line. ' la faev there has been no very great eagerness on t^e P »tt of wining proapoot- tpr« to enter that particular dlitrlot, Some sevenyears ago a number of Chinese mineri..went|bith« and attempted to open iiji engage in vixatious proceedings merely for the purpr s.j of undermining the final judgments of tho courts and defeiting the Ot 'liests tf the law." The court added that it was a proper subject of inquiry whether tho attorneys engaging in Bach practices do not expose themselves to the disciplinary powers of tho courts. This is a courageous and timely stand tnken by this court. It should ho imitattd by all. MA.llWTIC I'AhMa IX INDIA. Ir you wish to do the easiest and quickest week's washing you tver did, try Dobbins' Electric Soap next washday. Follow the directions. ABk your grocer for It. Been on the market 24 years. Take no other. Love may be blind, but his sense of taste very accurate; that Is why tho homely girl who can cook gets the husband, while the pretty girl who doesn't know the dlifer, ence between a mutton chop and a Welsh rarebit geu left 99 Regis Leblanc is a French Cant* diau store keeper at Notre Dame de Stanbridge, Quebec, Can., who waa cured of a severe attack of Congestion of the L,uugs by Boschee's German Syrup, lie has sold many a bottle of German Syrup on his personal rt commendation. If you drop him a line he'll give you the full facts of the case direct, as he did us, and that Boschee's German Syrup brought him through nicely. It always will. It is a good medicine and thorough ia its work, • Summer Trouble. The foundation of many cases of lung nnd kidney disease Is laid in summer. Persons, while perspiring, expose themselves to draughts, and before they realize it they become chilled. The pores of U13 skin close, and the waste IUU M .IT that the skin has been throwing off Is retained ia the blood, and the kidneys and lungs are forced to take care of It. The result is that they often break down. In all such cases take U EID'S G EHMAM C OUQII AND K IDNEY C UBE . This will arouse the kidneys lo action, stimulate tho circulation, and thus open th« pores of the skin. As soon as thU bv done tho lungs arc relieved of their load and the system is restored to a condition of perfect health. ThU great remedy contains no opiate or) other poison, but it is the best thing tfor all throat complaints, and for any malady that attacks the lungs or kidneys, Lhat was ever ottered to the public. All druggists koep it. 25 and 50 cents a botUe. S YLVAN U KMKUY C O., Peoria, IU. 8. K. COBUUN, Mgr., Clarle Scott, writes '1 find Hall's Catarrh Cure a valuable rem- Druggists sell It, 75c. edy." « Col. Bluegroas.—How shall I reach the river, sahf Yank.—Just follow your nose straight ahead. Col. Bluogruss,—Sahl Doea my nose look like a nose, sab, that would lead me to watah, sahT S IDE H BAD*CIIE , lassitude, weakness and loss of appetite caused by malaria can be Immediately cured by Bccchnm'a l'llli. Bachelor (to newly married friend)—Uad any dluuer-tablo fights yetf N. M. F.— No, our friends haven't quit coming to dine every night with aa. .n-Iiius „ flirt <„.,,,. -v u,],i:, Hatuillun Cu., 0., June, 11189. buttle of l'astor Kouulg'a Nerve Ton?c cured ino entirely, after physicians had tried uniuccesiifully fur 8 months bo el lev* me ol W. HUFNNKFELD. Trres 11 ltuiidr*-,! Feet. IJIft-ll—Many Use* for tllU 1.IIHTIW. The tailpot., or great fan -palin.grows for ab ,ut tli'rtv veurs, and readies 11 bight of 111 i .-e liiun 100 teet. Thon. for the first uudonly time it blossoms. What locks like a sinfrlo huge bud four feet in height is developed, and finally bursts into a pyramid of suowio plumes composed of numberless small cream cjlored flowers. The chuter is some times tweuty-fiva feet high, and at its base has a diameter of forty feet. AsMi ^s Cummings says in her "Two Uappy Years in Ceylon." "It is a glorious >uht, and is visible from an immense die- tnni'P na it rtftOH grCVJ! UttlOug fittt S UA rounding, such as rice fields." Tho natives turn the leaves to a thousand uses, domestic and literary. When on a journey, am) cspecaliy if tlioy are on a pilgrimage to some sucred shrine, each of them curries a portion of one of these great leaves tightly folded into a long, narrow form, liko a gigantic closed fan. Tbisser. ves us n sunshade or ruin cloak by day,and nt night several friends contribute every man his palm leaf, three or four of them, with tbo pointed end upward, forming a very fair boll shaped font. And very picturesque a few groapa of these tents look when pitched 111 some forest glado around blaz- mir camp tires, Formerly tho exact great noble was shown by iho number ot Buch sunshades which ho was entitled to have carried before him, au on state occasions a leaf, inlaid wi'h pieces of glittering talc and folded like a huge fan, formed the ceremonial ennopy which was held above his neud by one or moro attendants. Tho leaves attain their largest size when tbe tree iB about twenty years of age, at which they BOinetitues measuro twenty-five foot from tbe base of the leaf stock to the outer edge of the fan. U Y direction ot tbe president the retirement from active sorvico, by operation of law, of Brigadier General John C Kelton, adjutant genoral of the army, under tbe provisions of tbe act of June 30,1802, is unnounced. Tho secretary of war, in transmitting tbe order, speaks in the highest terms of General Kelton's fdrty years of sorviott. Gets Tliren Yean. M ILWAUKKB, June 25. —This morning Judgo Wulloer sentenced William Graves to three years iu the house of correction for deadly assault. One night last winter be enticed Jacob Meyer, u countryman, down into tbo St. Paul yards, knooked him down with a coupling pin, nnd was proceeding to rob him, when tbo victim managed to get out a knife and stabbed his assailant, leaving the weapon stiokiug ir the wound. Both tha method and reralti whea ftyrup of Fig* la taken) It b pleaaant a »d re freaking to U M taste, and aeU {•atly yet promptly on th« Kldneyi, lirer and Bowel*, oleanaea the iy»km e&ctaallj, diapela cold*, head- I&M and farara and eurca habitual ^•tip-tiss. Srr?p sf £1gs ii w» mif rui»Af M Ita kind ayar pro- >aoM t ploaamf to U M taate and ao- wptabU to tho atomach, prompt in Iti action and truly beneficial in ita •Acta, prepared only from the most kaaltky and agreeable •ubatanoaa, 1M Many axoellent qualities oommaad it to all and hara mads it tho most popular remedy known. Byrnp of Fin it tat aak in Mo and $1 bottlaa by all loading tag- [ista. Any raUabla druggist who •ay not bars it on baadwill pro- •oi* it promptly for any ono wbo viabea to try n. Do Mt accept any nbsttaita. CALIFORNIA Fit STBUP CO. $JU nAttoltOO, 041. ismainu, in. ar nervous rinbllity. Osr, llraio County, Kan., Oct., 1800. AboyeliJM yours old sndored soverely froir uervotiNnt'ds uml twItubfoKH. AfUr nilng Paa. Ton KOIHLH 'S Nnuvi; 'I'IIMIJ for a time, ba was entirely rcKlnrail. Another caae Is tbat ot a youHK lmly who after utiug tt bottles ot Faatoi Kotnlg B Tonio a positive cure Has effeoted from evlUpUo Ilia. UKV. JOUN LOKVKNICB. HnvRH. SOOTH Diaoxi, Oet 17,1SBO, My health was entlrolv ruined by epilepsy an0 t coeld do no work. 1 used F&Rtor Koeulg'a Nerve I'onlo. Tlio effect wns suob that 1 dally grew ,ii>Mor aud fctrougor; sinoo four lnontbil have inuti heavy lubor, and have bod no more flta. JOHN MOMTOB. i— A TnTunblo Ttooie em ITemRu lHseitHu-, sunt fri>o to UT ftd.ilreu. and iKMir p&Uenls can alio obtain this ltiedlclno rree or ohars*. This remedy has been pr»D«r«d by the Itmrend S flor Koenm, ot Fort Wsrne. tad* elnce 1834 and now prepared underbladlreoUon by the KOENIG MED. CO.. Chicago, lit Bold by Brotrclatfl at Ol POT Bottle. O tor OS. JVirirft Wlrn. 1 *1 .75. O Bottles for SO. FREE" RIPANS TABULES wsrulau tlif Htoitmi ii, llviT ami bowels, purify lla* M 'KH I, nm fj\t*> an<) effectual; tlio Uint nK<II>'lni) known forl)Ulou>_ iii'MM, coiirttipiiilun, dyim«r>8!a., fouLf l>r«atb. LiwUclie.mmiiaJ dtipnuwlon, painful ilfK^fUoii, Usui comnloxloD. and nil fllwaji* caused by failure of i ' tlio stomach, llrer or bowel* to par. eforin ttittr pmpnr functions. Penwua given to orarv • Mtlnir aro lmi:ettU*l by lutein if ono after each mtml. • rTtoe, fcl; nam pi*. ll>c. At DruicrUU. or N« by mall, • Kt/'ANS CHEinUAI, CO.. it) Hprue* St., New York. O © ® © A torpid liver In tho not,rco of dytpep- • Mn, BJUU IIOIUIIICIM', co nut 1 pnt Ion, pllet, ^fc liillouaftivcr, oltilln untl Jaundice. ?Tutt's Tiny Pills: Vhtivoattpectltacffi 'vtonThe liver, re -^P storing It to heal I liy notion. 2ftctiv FOR SUMMER COMPLAINTS P ERRY D AVIS* P AIN- K ILLER BEST MEDICINE IN THE WORLD. W illi Nt.Vl.lt 1 linn, Hood's fiarflaparllle 1 went to bow and uy •Tiiiink Yon.' i wat badly affected with K«- ceiuit and »erofol» ftorpa, oorarlaf aliaoet the whole ol oae aide ol mf face, nearly to t*« toy al my head, B BBB I BC aerea dlwharged Iron both aan. My »JM war* veiy had. for nearly a year I was deal. I took HOOD19 SAaMPAHlUA and the none aa ay •>«• and la ny ears healed. I oaa new hear end an aa wall aa e<er." Via. A *UXDA F AIILBI, IN Leader Street, Nawbvt, II. T. Mm, 1'iisi.KV, Uood 1 * Villa eon all I4w Ills, jannoiee, sick headache, MUooeaees, aoar atoaueh, aaaaaa, Epilepsy Can be Cured. PITA I>r. O. Flirlpe Brown —the noted LI I V Vpllepay Mpoolallet suil Herb, r I I U — dlaeOTared that EpU.p.j It • I I w eaaaad by a by a peculiar derangement of ths •toBiaeh aad pr.par.d hli celebrated 1IKHUAL REMEDIES IOJ Epileptics, uhlch he.e CUBED THOUSANDS ol oewa. bend for particulars, te» UmoaUle, and hla "Treatise on tbe Uuuae and Ourt ot Eplltpty." J, Qlbaon Brown, 47 dread Street, Jtrtcjr Oily, M. i. GUITARS M 'MAMpOUNS •aMarafrwtl.MB >war4i, ISandolhutrae 111 .00 apwarai §'ktlt*£*iifi£iun, I T B5i* Sly,Tunlalah. .. lU-dViii 'ttW- All the a tar* Mid rider our ewn guarantee; 100,00* af ee» butrumtnU In BH. Your local dialer will ordtr/or you. GM* sine hava nam burned on Inilde. Mood tor Illustrated ••teloaoa, IsYOiX * HEALV, 03 Monro* Blrest, Chlcm* PATENTS SO VtVe lliiok Fre* W.X. I'lTZGtlirULD WAiui.iiuv, D .0. r |ENSIONAVi.?.SVi .!o 8 : "Successfully Prosecutes Claims. Late Prlnefpal IBxaminer uia.Fenalon Bureau. 3yi»lu)»»twar, ISadJudlcallugolalme, attytluee. B ARLOWS I NDIGO B LUE. The Family Waah Blue, tor bale by Grocers. HEMORDIA POU PILES. TUB ONIiT aVBIB OCRH. Price ai.«« by null, IIKMOBIIIA CO.. 110 rullon St., Mew Tork __| jj A FAT FOLKS REDUCED A Pleasant Route TO PLEASANT PLACES. M TO TUM EASTERN SUMMER RESORTS. Seed for Tourist Folder. Weat. I'auB. Agent, CLTlUAi IUAQO. A. «T. BU1TB, OLBVBLAMD. RELIEVES all Stomaeh PUtream. REMOVES Hauaea, B OOM of Ooaamioa, ram. REVIVES F AIUMS ENERGY. RC8TORE8 normal circolatlaa, aa§ WaaMa to Toa Tin. •a. MASTU •nieiNi eo,.M. Lasts, Sai BICYCLES FREE TO AGHNTS. T. P. CAN8I CYCLE CO.. aaaaTATJaais. cmcAtio. 'rorOircuiaraandPiicea, tht following are among the Ar- forh > 8itl|t.,liunU«^intuVl"riaV^ ailli, ScetaWu'tMitaWaill &S

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