The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on July 9, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 9, 1892
Page 4
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A MAD POET mailed Into a nowspnper office recently, and threatened to "clean out" tho establishment, bemuse, they printed lit* Tenoi wrong. Said ho: "I wroto. 'To dwell forever In a prot of peace,' and TOU IdloU put It 'a pot of preate.'" Tho mortllicd editor presented him with a vial ot Dr. rirreo's I'leasam Pellets, a year's subscription and nu ajiolopy. Tho llttio "Pellets" positively COTO ilck nnd norvoin liendnche, biliousness, costlvtMiess, nnd all derangements of the •tomnch, bowels and liver. It's a large contract, but tho smallest things In tho world do tho business — Dr. Pierce'* Plensant Pellets. Thcy'ro tho smallest, but tho-most effective. They go to work in tho ripht way. They clcanso and rcnovato thn liver, stomach and bowels thoroughly—but they do It mildly and gently. You feel tlio good they do—but you don't feci them do- Ine ft. Thcy'ro tho chcapsit pill you can bay, becnuso they're guaranteed to R I VO utlsfactlon, or your money Is returned. You only pay for iho pood you get. That's the peculiar plan all Dr. Pierce's medicines ore cold on, through druggists. WAITING FOR THE BC&LK T. w. mooixioN. We wait for the bus;lf—tho nbrht dews are cold; The llmba of thepoldlen* leal Jadad nnd old; Tin OVId of nnr bivouac In windy >nd; There la lead lu our Jolula, thvie If froat In our hair; The future la veiled ainl It* fortunes nnknown, Aawe lie with hushed breath till the bugle <• blown. At tho eonnd of the buRle each comrade thatl aprlng Llhean arrow released from the (train of the 'trlug; The courage, the Impuleu of youth shall come back Tn banish Iho chill of the drear bivouac; Ami sorrow* and losses anil cares fade awa7. Whsnthat llfe-ulving signal proclaims the new day. Though tho bivouac of age may put Ice In our VflliS. And no nber of steel in onr sinew remains; 1 Thottijh lliecjmrades of yenterilaya march are no here, And the sunlight seems pale and the branches are »ere; TboiiL'h the sound of our cheering dies down to it moao, « We shall ilnd our lost youth when the huglo I blown. —Atlantic Monthly. I'OKTIA .IUNIOU. ««! Hate to Ask My Doctor.' iimin I i art. for H ia^tin .1. rc^j nnsi- mwli o{ your MiMc-ring. Wc enn excuse the delicacy o( the youiir;, l>»l tlicte is no excuse for a wman who ticplccis the freely offered assistance of a -.reman. I.ydia £. Pinkham'i I'/gtttifrle Com found is the product of a life's practice of a woman among women, and an unfailing cure for woman's ills. It removes at once those pains, aches, and weaknesses, brightens the spirits, and invigorates the entire system, in unexcelled remedy _ ^fif)',^ for Kidney Troubles. • . v All llrilEKlfl* Mil II. fir fMt r /CaP- by ma)I. In f.inti of I'm, ,.r -.^*V^f ^ _.„..a. SssssssssS s s s s s s s s s s s Swiff's Specific A Tested Remedy For All Blood and Skin A reliable cure for Contagion* Blood Poison, Inherited Scrofula and Skin Cancer. AB a tonic for delicate Women and Children It has no equal. Bcin? purely vegetable. U harmless in Its c 17c eta. A trrntlsp on Wood and tlktn DI** CMCS mailed KUEK OU application. Druuvltta Bell it. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga. tssssssssS S S S S S S s s s s s s .i<'IUllS<. ..ihlU'ttu.Ui UicuAUtiULLi:, HuiulHou Co., O., Juno, 16119. One bottlo of Pastor Kaeiilg 's Norvo Ton'c cored mo ontirely. aftor libyalclnna bad tried unsuccessfully (or 8 month* to relieve rne ot nanous doblUty. W. I1UKM NKtELD. OST, Ilono County, Kan., OoU, 1800. A boy eight years old suDorud soveroly from narrouBTjettS aud twltcblnga. Attar rising PAS. TOR RokKio'a Nicnvit Tokto for a time, bo m entirely reatorod. Another case ia that of youur •-• - • jSoeni S iuug lady who after using a buttlfa o( I'astor . oenlg'a lonto a poslttvo ouro una effect 'eplleptlu ula. , . . - effectod from ItEV. JOHN LOEVKNIOH. Portia wn* nintcen, nnd n princess by virtue of her beauty and amiability. Ilei father was lenrned, even-tempeied, und uiiprppoB^easintfj her mother bnndsonie and of equal tetnperuuian?, but not tin only kuowlednnhlo—which mny DC win! for lh« fhet thHt Portia herteif, whilo ol the intellectually beautiful typo, was not aupcrcilioasly lovely, a» is HO often the ea-s with women aimiUrly Rifted. She could talk with it man without compel) ing bint to feel his own ignorance, und of course, this made her excemively pop. ulnr with tho mule portirn of the com munity in which nbc lived; but, rarer still Portia endeared horsdf so to women thai pluin Rtrls ilespito her beauty, loved to bi- with her. She lmtl away ot ranking them feel thut her beauty detracted from rather tlinn enhanced their plaineas, a» thou«b ?bo shed the ulitmour of her personality on all those nboui her, just as thu sun Kometiuits seeks out the dark corners oi tho <arlh, iiud makes t'looui itself reetn tho Bource of light. Witlml Portia win- not conscious of her prepossessing qualities, nt.d went her wny through life us simply, as quietly, nnd us sensibly as sbo could. Thul the should Inive princes dancing attendance unou her by tho score was not surprising; that sho thould have hor pre- fprenci'9 for certain princeB was equally to be expected; that she should have U" leaM two particular princes who wished her to be th(ir< was not startling; and yet, seneible as Portia wu«, when these gallant gentle men made known their matrimonial hones tohir, she was startled. That, I think, was the only commonplace thing about Portia. To oe startled by sa insignificant an episode as two proposals on the same evening iH quite in the lino of woman's wny. Uut Portia had an excuse for her em hnrrosBment, which mo»t women hive not, ind that excufo was that it was not until Prince Henry propostd marriage to her hunshe realiz'd bow much she cared for Prinze John, nor did stao awaken tr> the fact that she hud a very warm place in I IT heart for Princo Henry until Prince John .isked her the samo question I Vint bad been pur. i>y his rival juut tw.o hours previously. To neither could she say no; to neither could she say yes -suro'y hero was a dilfimt! It. is my own opinion that moht women would huvo H Ived the problem by quarreling with both princes, and Hurrying u third; nnd a man similarly placed would haveteltled it by the toss of n coin. Not fo with Portia. Neilher nor ponny-iossing was one of her accunplishnients. Frankness win, and sin! told the two gentlemen as plainly as she could just bow mutleis stood. • I—1 think I lovoyou both," she said. And so, of course, 1 cannot marry either of you at present. Time alone can tell which of tho two I lovo the b ittor." Most gtrlfl would huvo said "which of the two 1 lova the best." It was lu matters of this sort that Portia showed her erudition. "Come back in Bva years," she added, "and I will dtcido between ycu. Mean- whilo you Bhould both bestir yourselves, for by tbat whieli jou achieve are my feelings likely to be influenced. Ordinarily a quo-tton of this kind is settled on the oasis of love and affection. Hero tho love nnd affection being in both cases (quid, it becomes u, question of tbo<n qualities plus fhe' unknown quantity that must do- cidn." "It depends, then," said Princo John, upon that unknown quantity?'' "Yes," repliod Portia. "But supposing this unknown quantity turns out to be a third prince?" suggested Prince Henry. "Too advantuge is with you," returned Portia. "You h ve tho start, on him. If be overtakes you and passes you, I am not to blame," And the two princeB went out into the world ai.d strove. HovjiN, BOOTH DAKOTA, Oct. !7,1800. My health waa euttrolv rutnoil by opllupay and 1 could do no worn. I used I'astor KoeuJe'e Nerve Tonlo. Tbo ufTcct was auob tbat I dally grew better and stronger; since four months I hai dnno boavy lubor, aud nave bad no more fits. JOHN MOLITOB. |i|||ap-A TaTuablo Tlotfft en TTarvotu LIIL L IJISOUMO* scut free to any address, f Hr f and iioor uttUeuta can atao obtain I II bias tills itioillcliio free of CIIUTKO, Tide remedy baB been nrenared by the lleyerend Pastor KoonlK. of Fort warue, lad* since W4 and unowprenaruauuderhladlreoUon by the KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. Bold byDruBslats at 81 por Bottle. OfbrSS, _r »r«o8Ue, »1.75. 0 Dottles for CD. $40,000,000 Carn*4 by the Bell Telephone Patent U l >tt Ten Inventtoa may be valuuble. You sboula protect It by patent. Address tor full and Intelllg 'nt advise, fret el OBarfo, W. IV. »III>I,KV Jt ('«„ Holloltors ef Pateate, Uanttoa tats papal. YOU NEED NOT FEAR Mint veniilo will know your luilr la dyed If jou uau tliut iiorfoot linttatlou of uatuie, Tutt's Hair Dye It liitnartan Rloaay color nnil freali life to the) hair. Vrloo, HI. UlUce, SO VarU l'lace, N. ¥. course I know what it ia to be, so if it gives you any pain to announce it in my presence, don't do so, Let me take it for granted. There's no question about it, Jack has proved himself abetter man." 'That'a very true," returned Portia. Bat I dont think it's nice of yon, Prince Hoary, to forast&U my docUion in that way. almost impels me to change my mind, and marry Princo Jack." Change your what and marry which?" roared Princo Jiick. " I didn't hear exactly right, did I?" Prince Henry was sperchless. He did not know whether to be full of joy or of am»*'raent. "Change my mind, and marry vou," repc.ited Poitia, looking severely at Piinco Jullll. "You don't mean to any there is anv question nbout my being iiccepled?'' queried Piiuce John. "Why, certainly," returned Portia. "1 hart decidtd in Henry's fuvor beennse he scored the greater number of points, you have succeeded nnd he has not. But oe has been pertinacious. I admiro sue- i:crs. I admiro pertinacity nnd I BJIU pathize with tiilure, go that tho reord now stands Prince John—Live, 5 points, Affection, 5 points, Admiration, 5 points, l'otil, 15. Princo Henrj—Love 5, points, Affection, 5 points, Acli.iiratinn, 5 points, Spaiunthy, 5 points. Total, 20." "That's one way to look at it," sneered Prince John; while Prince Henry gozed blankly at the carpet. "YeB," replied Poll in. "And hero is another. You havo frtUin and fortune. Princo Henry has nothing. You have "hown your ability toslaud alone. Prince Henry nas not. Shall 1 give to the rich? Shall I support tho strong and neglect tho weak?" "Portia," said Prinro John, "jou are well-named. The great original herself would bow to you in tho matter of argument. If Shylock could have had you for his council, bu'd havo got his pound of /"Certainly ho would," said Portia. "It vns for Antonio to pay tho bill, not for Sin lock lo collect it." ^jOood! ' returned Prince John. "And gtTud morning. I congratulate you, Henry on your goo I fortuno, hut I cannot nay 1 envy you. L fe with a woman so reasonable as Portia ciinnot be bliss unalloyed. "Staj!" cried Princo Henry, springing to his feet. "1 cannot consent to Pottia's arrangement. Sho is youra, Jack, not, mine. You have won hor fnirly and squarely. Take her, for I uhall not." Portia looked faint. "No," relumed Prince Jack. "She hns expressed a preference for you, nnd that settles it. As a gentleman I cannot appeal from her decision, nnd I shall not remain any longer." "Ja k, you must; fori cannot!" cried Prince Ueury. "Nor can 1!" roired Prince Jack. "Gentlemen," said Portia, "donotquar rol. 1-" But she addressed the empty air. Both princes bad imhea from the homo, not to qiarrel, but each actuated by a spirit of renunciation. Twonoole hearts inJead were they and strong, for twenty years huvo passed since then, i.ud Portia is still Binglo. Tne renunciation is still on, however and is likely to remain s> for some lime to come, since both princes havo married —Princo John twice, and Prince Henrv even now if enjoying his third honey moon.—John Kcndrick Bangs in Harper's Weekly. swift arrives as F! LINK'S A WEAVING. If you starve the hens you will havo a lean egg-bnsuet. Covtr hay comes the nearest to a com- ploto butter food. Corn und oats mixed makes a good rations for ewes. Three essentials for successful wheal growing aro good drainage, good tillage nd good seed. Greece. Geeso ore easy lo handle," require but little grain, and require leBB expensive buildings than any otner class of poultry They are rarely dboased, are very hardy and produce eggs, fowls and feathers to sell. THE FAMILY. "BIPANoVTySuIVs'wuwJ'l tbo atuiniU'h, lfver anu bowels, purl-i fj tlie blood, are safe and otteofual tl tlie boat lutdlclue known for bilious*] ueurf, coiutJiiatlon, dyspepsia, foull breath, lieailaolie.menlal r painful illireatlon, bail e auu all dineasescaused bj .«. v ~. lUo stomaob, liver or bowels to per. < breath. iieailaolie.menbjJdopreiudon,I Pilnful <Ul(i»t4i)n, bad eoulpleilon. J auu all diboases caused by failure off i,„. ., , two stomaob, liver or bowels to per. irorm Umlr proper functions. Persons «Tveil to over- IfM lD « "J™ benefited by taking cue after each nieaj.x 1,%fii")'.','.'ltev, 1 Pfi At bruinrlsia, oraint by luoli.f eee « OIlKMIOAf. CO., urBiiruee Bt., New Vork.I ANAK|-..-,i,s^n u , i aslant LB i UlIK for l'iLhB. l'nce,*ti at Urwnitsta ur bv mall. Ba .plSi fVi, ltoiMlf,Nlw a^MCfiltl'. PILES Patents! Pensions! Bend forTnvsntor'sOalde or rtow to Obtain a Patent. Bead far Digest ot Priubui and llouiltv Lltwe. BARLOW 'S INDICO BLUE. Tbe Family Wash blue, tor sale by Grocers. HEMORDIA x>Vil^ TIIBOtiI .Yaimi.CUUn. Price »l.e )0 by nail. UEMOBD1A CO.. IIP TuUoa St., Dew York. Over. ooma >i results • afbarl eiilln ^Ti urea BH< k Ui'>i<lHeliel loreat. UDI „ lll( . urr<Cull> .|„,,; w i« SWIJS u lis w >,. jS Toi" {tEST POLISH IN THE WORLfTI ^HiPotisK 1 IflHiiAi wltbl^atea, Euatnels, and Paint* which 1^ Odorlou.PwrabU, m4 tb?%»> Prinro John devoted himself ns«iuuously to many things, and succuded in all. He became a lawyer of recognized standing, not alone in respectability, but of marked ability. In or out of court Prince John was euro to win any oause to which his energies were devoted, yet fearful was he of not ultimately realizing the ideals ot tbo still undecidud forti .i, ho branched out into literature. He wrote a nov. I lbat even pleased tuo critics. His work w.isdiscussed seriously by the pulpit, and although whilo writiug nis novel he had no idea that such was to bo tbe case, he found himself six months after the publi cation of bis great work as father of a uow philosophy. To counteract the effect of his novel, which, while gratifying, WUB not exactly to his tasle, be became a bu morist—a humorous humorist., who, while he brought tears to the eyes of his readers, as do most other humorists, did so less abruptly, leading up to them through the medium of laughter. Having shown bis ability in this direotion, Prince John, in jre'er to show Portia what a universallj accomplished person he was, turned bis with such sucoeBs that one of bia poems crept inlo several western papers credited to Tennyson, while his Hamlet was of such a quality that a prominent society journal called bim ''mute, inglorious booth,'' which, naturally, be construed into the highest possible praise Aud what of Prince Henry? Alas, for every forward stride taken by Prince John, Prirc* Henry took one backward. He too tiied the law, and failed. Ho too tried li'etatuie, yet succeeded not. Next Princo Henry tried to become a young Napoleon of finance, and did BO well thatfan met bis Wellington, went through bis Waterloo, and came out sans ever i thing save his good name iu leas than six months. The good name be managed to retain, though it WUB sadly mortgugod. Money bad been borrowed on it, but not in suoh a fashion (is to lead to any "itspioion as to his integrity. But bis Waterloo by no means called for a St. Helena. Unabdahed by repeated failures, Prince Henry was not at raid to fail ugain, and he did so, this time as an agent for an insurance company, his commission not exceeding two per cent, of bis office rent. And so he passed on from failure to failure, and at the end of five years the two cavaliers presented themselves at the house of Tortia—one eminent, rich, eucouseful j the other eminent only as a failure, rich only in debts, successful only iu lacking success. And Portia reoeived them bath with smiles, H»r heatt was still tiue to both,' "Hullo!" sneered Prince John, u'-bn i i _i t-i. TV-1 :_ n . .<__ A 1 caught sight of _ Princo Henry-entpring .,„„„„. „„„»„,„ You don't Buppoee you have any ohanoa now, do youV '•No," returned Prince Hejry, sadly, "I am here limply as a matter ot form; that i» all. I sajd I'd he here, and here 1 am. I "hull content myself with saying good-by to Portia, arid congratulating yon," ''AhI" mid Prince John, softening. "You've had hud luoV, Ral, for a foot. I m deuoeqly wrry lor yon, oWfellow, but It wftsnlmy fault," - „ ll „Vlr»y«anJlt, , returned .Prince P«MT, wasn't," ndt^enPortU cam* in. pjjr (ortaai "it Uut Three Generations Allowed From hhlrt Sleevee to glitrt sleeves. It is ditiicu't to say what constitutes n family, lu England where all laws and practices still recognize this as tho *ocin; unit and important element, it is r.o toriouBly hard to keep a family together Half of thn peerugos in England havo been maintained only by bringingKOmo seventh cousin from the. romotest religion—a Chi c go carpenter's shop, for instance—to keep tbe name from disappearing or the title from lapsing. The heir of the house of do Courcey was discovered some years ngi in a Newport, (R. 1.) sailor, and his d-sceudaut now holds the title, says H.irp ers Bjzjr. Tho lineal representative of Simon ... Montfort was a saddler in Tooley street London; and tbo tepresoutalive of tbo oar I dom do Mar was hunted up in n coal pit. Hugh Miller hud a fellow apprentice in a stoue mason's yard who came so nuar bbing the heir to an earldom thut ho was often addressed by his mates, "John, Yerl Craw foul, bringuHnnotherhod!" In thiscoun try, with no such-elaborate inecbunUm to preserve the succession, it is even easier for a family to run down. Tto first President Adums, who, us a eelt-mado man, hud great distrust of aristocracy j lined with marked leaning toward it, dec'ared that tbe foundation for a permanent order of nobility of tho E -IU I H U type had been laid in Hoston: aut\ he triumphantly men tioned four family (1 iinoa us convincing proofs of his assertion. Not on > of there four niuiies bus now any marked local pro mincp, and some ot them aro not to be found in the "blue books" and "sooiul registers" of that city_ at the present day As a matter of fact,'all families begin in tbe same way aud end in tho same way; it is only a question of time. Tbe rustic proverb allows but three generations from shirt sleeves to shirt sleeves, though with modern appliances tbe course is longer "Every pedigree " says Gibbon, "however deep and lofty, must ultimately rise from a plebeian root," or, as Lord Mur ray put it more tetBely in Scott's "Mo ustcry," "All families have sprung from one mean mau." Oa the whole the b.'st form of family pedigree is found in republic; for it is not buttressed by de moralizing conventionalisms; its stands by itself, it silently disappears when tbe representatives of tbe family havo become uuwortby or incapib'e, and so does not remain extant as a publio nuwauce after all its usefnlntsi is gone. And it, as Prof. Hryce maintains, one-half the pop ulution of the civilized world ia to be in- cludrid a century hence under the Araer ican government, tbe sooul system of tni country will ultimately bo more import ant than that of any other. A COMMON MISTAKE. cnnisTtAM AT wona. My life Is but a wpavlni? Between iny Ood and me; 1 may hut choo.u iho colors* llo woikoth rtpudlly For nil he iveaveih sorrow; Aud I, tnfooUth pride. Forg«»t ho sees the npj,er, Aud I the under aulel chose my strand alt rotden, .And wnich fur woven stars; 1 murmer when llie |intlero I* set In III r« nnd mars. I can not yet reniemuer Wlio*p hand me sltuu'es guide; Anrl Hint my star* are shluniir Upon Hie upper side. . * I cboosft my Ihroads all rrlmson, Ami welt for flowers lo bloom, For wurp ami ivnuf to blossom Upon that mlizhty loom. Full i»fi I seek thrm vainly, And Irel for Ihvm denied— Though flou'prinir wteaihs and garlands Muy deck Hie upper slue. Mv life Is hut a weaving, IltMween my Und end mei I SPO the seams, the tanirlea— The fair derlitus see* lie. Then JPI me wuli In patience And liUliin.'Sf; hal^tWd To innkn tlie pattern lovely Upon the upper side. Plant More Itoote for Villi Feedlnli, If you nave some Utile pieces of giound not planted, instead of allowing tbem to grow up with weeds, you can viso tbcvo more profitably for roots crops of some sort. CurrotB, mangolds, beets and turnips will nil come handy for helping out the feeding this fall, and can he grown so ensily that tho crops will well repay the 'iibcr. If more roots w?ro grown and used for stock feeding in the fall and n -rly winter, so many farmers would not find their buy and corn running short in the spring. H |»i lnu and fall Koeillug. In the i-priug and fall it will pay dairymen lo feed tit the too notch, if it will at uny seDton. By good feeding then it if possible to keep up a large production, and it is oiisienr to make good butter than at other seasons and the prico is alsi usually good. The silo is the heat aid that you can havo toward full »nd economical feeding at these times. I! lild your silo and till it this your so that it will curry you through an entire 12 months. Even in midsummer may bo times when you will want toulil:zj it. llenefita of Manuring-. Heat is life, cold is doath—a law applying to tverjthirg in naturo—animal, vege able or mineral. When soil is plowed so shallow, when Minted in manure, when left with scanty cultivation it becomes cold, it is to all intents dead, and any seed committed to its cue d m. Oa the other hand, if the season is a hot one, tbin soil, poor and stagnant, it dies from overheat. Heat ia requited in moderation, cold onlv enough to destrco insects and worms. 11 soil is kept well filled with good manure, it nev: r becomes oitber so hot or so cold as to duiiinge plant giowth. There are thousand! ot benefits to bo had from man­ uring besides the very evidont ono of feed ing the vegetation. ThaSeoretof Life. \ Don't worry. Don't hurry. "Too tardy as too slow." Simplify I Simplify 1 Simplify Don t overeat. Djn't starve. "L/M your moderation be known unto all men.' Court the fresh air d^y and night. O, if you knew what was in tbe air! Sleep nod rest abundantly. Sleep is nature's benediction. Spend less nervous energy each day than you make. Be cheerful. "A light heart liveth long." Think only henlthful thoughts. "As n man thinketh in hi* heart, so is he." Avoid pnssion and excitement. A moment's nnger may be fatal. Associate with healthy people. Hoalth is contagious as well us disease. Never despair. "List ;hopa is a fatal dise.ise." If ye know these things happy are yt if ye do tbeui."— Liws of life. A Word to the Kltlrrly. AmoDg all the housekeeper women, young, bright, active, sober, middle-aged, earnest, benevolent, und spiritual, there tuuBt ulwuys be some who are getting past the center of life's stream, and who are looking longingly at the quiet water) be- yound tbo boiling, eddying wildly hurrying tide ngaiuBt which they h tvo for jeure bravely buttled. Dear wcrcen, growing old, don't imagine that because you en- fifty, sixty, or even seventy, that now your rowing days arc over, and you mny complacently rest on your OUIB. How many women lose what brightness there is for the evening of life—a id there U u brightneis peculiar to every period ol one's txistense—by giving up! They give up their aims after meniul improvement, their pleamrablo pursuits of art, fancj work, or reading poelry, fenrful leti'.t such things muy not comport with thiir self made standard of q net, idle, Hellish elder- liners, a state.into which a natural inclina tion invites them to drop themselves. They give up the missionary tocioty work, tho Funtlay school, und tho tempenmce with easy good nature, hiding themselves under tbe cloak of ago, which they believe will piously repel every conscience-thrust, every pro 1 e it. I remember a de>\r, old grandmotber. who, at fifty-five, sat down in her corner to be "an old woman," making patchwork thure for thiresl of her life, imagining that she was too weuk und feeble to walk to her children's homes or to church, and growing irrituble and dyspeptic for thirty-throe years. I contract tier with some old ladies seen of late, who keep up at leventy-five tho plensuruble ikings which they loved in earlier years, driBj prettily, do funcy stitches, laugh and chat with the girls, attend overy good philanthropic gnthering, und have their hearts fresh and young after all the hardening, wearing things behind them. Din't givo up until Providence shows plainly tbat you must, for of all nice thingi here below, a young-old woman is the nicest."—Housekeeper. KITCHEN. nice Cretiuettea. Sifted cold boiled rice with n little milk, shape into balU, dip in egg and then in cracker crumbs uud fry a golden brown in butter. Garnish with parsley. WARM IMPOSSIBLE Implements til' Hefence How Made Forbid Even a Slight Indulgence iu War. (treat Improvements Have Beeu ile- cently Made in the Production of Powder. The Battle of Waterloo Could Now be Fnn^Ut In About Fifteen Minutes. be X1IK nOUSKIIOLU. An Afterglow. M. E. HKNUEIIHCIN. "At evontlde ltslmll be llRht," so saying In strains of tender mtiHc, siratiiielv sweet, '1 hat olden |>r\>phet, m whose [nilses beat Vndylnuhope uud synip-.tny (hut sprung From source devlne, oo many H bmer pang tlruws painless, and oft. weary, aching feet With u*-w strength bound, 'ueuth noon-tide's scorchin.- bent, Orln ih«ominous l.u-h, when cloudso'erhang, Heavy with pe -l-up wuiers, till a lluht Nwl t, sharp, and peiiuirutmu rentls the clnud, And the glad earth, relreahei, emiles at the sight Of uest-ru skies, with ht-aveire glow endowed, Ai d thruii^li Ihe quiet air, peal sweet aud strong From minister lower* the chnueaof eveueoug. —Week. Be u blessing und you will rcceiva bless inc. Temptations resisted are stepping stones to heaven. fhe d.vy goeth away, the shadows of tbe evening aro stretched out Tba party who w jn't forgive is the one who is ul ways in the wrong. The Idea Mnay Have of Those who do uu Perform Manual Labor. "He doesn't work; he doesn't do anything but talk." This was said of a bun nesB uia.i, and indicates the thought which many have of thosi who minngn business without doing manual labor. Yet every laborer should know tbat almost all lubir is promoted by men who are said to do "nothing, but talk," Tb9 work in the world oomes from tbe brains in the world. There may not be a heavy de- maud on bruins in a given pieao of work, but there must be some. If the simplett job of work requires at least a little forethought, what must the great enterprises reouire? GOLD. It It Indestructible and Itetulna Ita rjrll- Manny Uusullltd. Gold may be said to be everlasting and ipdesiruotible. The pure acids have no tfft-ct upon it. Air and water alike are unable to work its destruction. While to baser metals they are decay, to gold they are innocuous. Bury it tbrougb the long ages, and when the rude tool ot the excavator again brings to light, while everlbing around it or originally associated with it is returned to du»t, and the delicate form buB become a power BO impalpable as to be luaporeoiable^andthe delicate tracery Days, years, century upon century may roll by; empires lise and fall; dynastlis which deem thoir; power everlasting and armies'wbioh have marched and oinq'ier- ed way become never leas; citien teeming with millions may become tbe abode of the ow! j yet thin filament of gold remains today M 'it was 5,000years ago, Truly gold is a noble m°t,ul, . General Van Wyck says if Greebara po»iHvely rqfusedib permit bi» name J< B, Weaver.will be the nominee, for -president, A free ailver platform will- be adopted, be said, tliuj oarrylnjr tb,MMyw itatH and throwing the etatlo^lnvQ the ^WS|>TPl^^"••' .ft'-'. ' .it Mistakes. Everybody is making mistakes. Everybody is finding out afterwards tbat he has made a mietiike. But there can be no greater mistake than stopping to worry over a mistake already made. "Forgetting those thing* which are behind" includes the forgttting to worry over tbe irremedt ablepaBt. "Reaching forth into those things which are before'' is the "one thing for every child of God to do in spite of the many mistakes which all insist he bus certainly made.—Morning Scar. Importance of Oood Hoada. What would good stone roads till the year round mean to the American farmer? An answer to IhiN question is not neces- imry, but a speculative one. Good roads are to be found in Europe and in certuin localities in this country and Cannda, It iB not to be questioned that the efftofc on tbn Amerioan farmer as a rule would be about tho same as it has been in the favored looilit'es, and judging from the experience of those communities which have been blessed by good publio highways, we may mention the following as some of tho desirable results wbioh would follow their general adoption: They would make it possible for tbe turmer to take udvitntage promptly of the nighest market, no mutter at what teason of tbe year. They would save bim days and weeks of time whioa he wastes every year wallowing through tbe disgusting mire of dirt roads. Thsj would reduce to a minimum the wear and tear on wrgons und carriages. They would lessen tbe expense in keeping horiej in working order, and vaBtly less horses would be required in a county to perfom the farmers' work. They would require lesB expense to keeptbem in repair than do tie d.rt roads. They would mako it easier for a taam to pull several tons over their smooth surface than to drag a wa^en tbroug the mud. They wouH afford steady communication with tbe outiide world at all times of tbe year. They would spare the farmers many vexations and nervous Btrains. They would practically saorten tbe distance to tbe local mcrkst. Tbey would increase tbe demand for country and suburban property, t >They would be free from dirt in summer and mud and ruts in fall and spring. They would bring every farming community into oloaer social relations. They would make an evening drive a pleasure instead a vexation as it Is now. They would dc away with tbe abiurd poll tax an supervisor system in places where it is still in use, They (would be, in short, the bust possible investment to the taxpayer, if built and oared for by the national government and paid for by a national tax, All these tbey would do unless experience goes for naught.—Farmers' Review. "In order to arrive we must start," said TaJleyrend, and this terse bit of epigram* matio wisdom holds its significant lesson to those of us who are too ofletf by way of being dilatory in owrying pat our Inten­ sions, The prqorastjnator comfort* himself with the aiuuranoe that some other day is a» good as to-day^wbtch is a'fallacy, It one would arrive he must, .tart, and m sooner he starU the earlier will behli arrival. , - To Prepare Uliiatatd for the Tnble. Stir up half a teucupful scalding vinegar a largo tablespoonful ei-cb of flour and mustard, afler working them to K etlier ainoothle with cold wa'er. Atld J<j lea- spoonful sMt and a tablespoonful uii^ir. Whon it just bails, reui.iv.> from the Qn> and bottle. Tnis will keep tome time uud Le nearly as goo;l as French mustard. Cracker Aspurago* By E. A. B ; Wash tbe asparagus thor nughly, break < ff heads and put ia a dial, by themselves; cut the stalks in pieces U or 3 inches long, splitting tho larger ones, put them in boilitig water nnd cook 15 minutes, then add the heads and cook until done; drain off nearly all the water, put in suit and buMer to laste nnd let boil, add tome new milk und let boil again. Serve while hot. Oreeu Corn Fritters. Select well hrown butlendrr corn, und grato from cobs one quart; add lo this hull a pint, of flour, salt to tas'e, one heaping tablesjioontul butter and four well beaten eggs, beaten separately very light; drop by large spoonfuls into boiling lard, or thin tbe batter with cream or fresh milk, and fry as you would buckwheat cakes; be sure and salt well. ANOl-iIH.ANUUAUK. Specimens of the Oldest Known Language Found lu llabyloll. Probably the oldest known specimens of recorded language in tbe world to day ure tbo inscription on tb« door sockets and brick stamps found ut N.ff-r by tho Babylonian explorution ex; edition of tho university ot Pennsylvania, which has recent ly returned. Tho brick stamps, which are of yellow clay, about four by five inches, and and inoh in thickness, bear tho name und title of King Sargon and bis son, Narim Sin, who lived al out 3,800 B. C, and they were taken from the mound which covers tbe site of ancient Nippuru, with ils famous Temple of Ji.tul. The expedition also found maoy other obj cts of interest, such as clay tubleis containing contracts, lists of gouup, temple incomes, art fragments and images sold by tbe temple fakirs. These throw much light on the history of the people, UB opposed to that of tbo kings, and the work of the expedition carries Babylonian records buck a thousand yearn. WHY UK FAILED. He Told All He Knew About the War of 1818. "Professor, I understand you have flunked ray son in history in spite of bis assurance to me that he answered accurately every question on the paper." "Yes, Mr. Bunker, it is true. Tbere was but one question on tbe paper, and your sou answered it rightly." "And yet you flunked him?" "Yes. Tbe question was: 'Tell all you know about the war of 1812,' and your son's answer was: 'It was fought in 1812. That is all 1 know about it.' Undoubtedly corroo', sir, but hardly comprehensive."— GroBB Vallov Tidings. I T you wish to do tbe easiest and quickest week's washing you tixr did, try Dubbins' Eluctilo Soap nuxt washday. Follow tliu direction!. Ask your grocer for It. Boon on the market !M yours. Tuke uo othur. American lifeboats aro to bo furnlsliud with uu electric motor aud propollor, which will provide, not ouly power uut a toarch light Made to Look Like New. Dresses, dent's Clothing, Feathers, Olovos, etc., Dyed. or Oluuiiud, l'lusli Gannonts , Steamed, at Otto Plulcli's Dyo Works,3M W, | water St., Milwaukee. Send for circular.. Scientific authority assorts that • cubic Inch of soil con talus from 10,000 to 8,250,000 minute orgaulBms. "Don't Tobaceu Spit Tour Lire Away" b tbe startling, trullif ul title ot» llttlo book Just rueoivud, tolling all about Notobae, tlit vxmdtrful, harmUts, economical, guaranteed curt for tin tobcuxo hubU in every form. Tobacco user* who want to quit and cun't, by UIOIU Itlouiug this papor, can got the book uiitllod I'rde. Address THE 8'fEULlNO 'KEMEUV CO., Box at*, luUUua Mineral Bpriugs, lad. Waterproof umbrella* made of paper are coming iuto very general use ia farl*. The Traa Laxative sfrlaelple Of the plsntt used In manufacturing the pleasaut remedy, Bjrrup ut Vlat, bat a permanently buueflvUl effect on (lie buinau system, while the eliusp vegetable extracts and mlueral solutions, usually sold a* medl- duos, are pernianuutly injurious, Buliig veil-informed, you will us* tbe true remedy only, Mauuiacsureil by the California fig Syrup Co. ' " 1 ' t A large Mock of aspbaltum was recently tsken from a mllio'ln California which weighed two tew and a bait •' ; IT is computed that during tbe last ten yean the average annual expenditure oi AmerUaiuinltaJybaitmnT^>000,OOa la tho millenium to be postponed? One of the marks by which wo are to reog- nizs the upprouch of the millenium is thut "there shall be wars aud rumors ofwurs. - ' There mny bo rumors of wars in tho no ir I future, but the.udvent of smoktlesB powder .ind long-rnngo guns will do away with wars. Th t. is, with th? old-fvihioned wars, in which thoro wero liattlc.i and skirmishes. Itusedtotio tbat an attacking army woull ssnd a lino of skirmishers out across the field to develop thu enemy's position. Now if a line of stirmisUers should advance upon a hidden foe, nrrued with tbe new small-bore, long range ritlas and smokeless p iwder, Iho skiruush line would bu swept t ff tlio earth without developing anything ot the enemy's line or tho soldier of to-day is trained to be n marksman, with his porfec*. arm. N it ouly ts tho bes powder absolutely «m ikelrti.i but it makes very littlu noise wnen fired. A baltle of to-tluy, therefore is entirely div-'sted of tho old tiuio niag- nifioent ilramaticiffectof tho booming of cannon, tbe battle of small nruis and tb- cloud of smok», nnd oven of tho smell of brimstone. Tne bt'B'. smokeless powders are also odorlo-s, according to the New York Advortiser, but others in burning relu.ise gass that causo great suffering among Ih JSO that me thorn, so that your own army may be u-ed up us well in thai of tbe onemy. Others release a sulphurat­ ed hydrogen that is very uupl.-usunt indeed, and, while OUH might take a grim delight iu the smell of burning briuistoue und the old powders, a whiff of sulphu.-et od hydrogen would c.iuso him to grasp his noso with his thumb and forefinger. The effect of this ui.ineuver executed by tho entire line of buttle would not full short of tho rediculous. The siguifi; mce, however, of tho old expression to illustrate lack of experience in war, "Ha never smi 1, gunpowder." is now ,lost with all tho rest ot the pomp und pnnolpy of wur, for tho ill-smelling smokeless pD *ders that release n'-xious giso.i when burning have been discarded. It is ascertained by experiment that the b-?st smokeless powders aro made by uniting gnncofon and nitro glycerine. Tnese substunues enter into tho composition of tbe smokeless powders of every govern ment and of the private experiments, it is ulsi proved that instead of uiing low gradt) of these, lha highest explosive uyents in the world, tho b st results are attained by uniting tho highest grades ot each. tJun cotton JB reully cotton fiber soaked in u liirge i x:ess'of it mixture of tho strong est nitric uud sulphuric acids. This produces tbe highest grade of gun cotton. Wneu this is thorougly frted fro n oc^ds it bus always proved to be a very Btable compound Ine ordnance .department ot tho United St lies navy Ini3 always shown u pri'feruno for this over anv other high exp'os ve, and their iiflieers have made the very oest quality. Nitro-glycerinn is made by mixing sul pbutic and nitric acid witli ordinary sweet glycerine, initead of with cotton Kbnr as in the lnanufnc ure of gun otton. G yc- ciino is described as "a sweet vicid licquid, formed during the soonification of tatty substances, consisting ot carbon, hydrogen nnd oxygen." Tho "fatty" 6ilb- tancn" usually emtlJjed in the manufacture of glycerine is l.ird—imre, innocout bud, tho adi(oso tissue of lh^ pig. Who wcu.d think, when be saw a pig rooting in a Geld, or even when dead and hung up in a bu'clur'rt shop, with his hind loct spread so fur upuit that his whole body is split wide open, that ho represented such terri ble possibilities of do-tiuctiou ? Or .e ordinary pig, when his "fatty hubitatc. haa beon pioperly treated with niiric und sulphuric icid, could blow up and entire block in the city of New York. Mixing these harmless acids with tho equally inoffensive glycerine is what pro duces tbe dangerous result, and the process is also attended with great peril. The materials urn mixed in a largo steel tank, called an ugitaior, in which there are mnuv coils of lotd pipe, through which u stream of ico water is kept flowicg during the process of mixing. Should tho temperature, of tbe mixture happen to rise abovo 85 degrees F. an explosion would occur. Nitro glycerine is very BeiiBitivo, and in order to guard against tbe shock of a suddon blow or severe concussion, it iB keptstoted in earthen tanks, which are sunken in the ground Before being delivered into tbo bands of the public for blasting purposes it is usually mixed with sime substaco, such as wood pulp or fuller's earth, to act as a buffT und take up the concussion. According to the different methods of so preparing the crude material, we havo the various high explosives of commerce, such us djnamite, forceiw, rack-a rock, rend- rock, etc., tho strennth of which depends upon tbe quantity of nitroglycerine in the compound, the standard of measure being what is called '75 per cent, dynamite"—that is, a mixture containing 75 per cent, of nilro-glycerino to 25 per cent, wood pulp. Theso compounds will not explode from an ordinary jar and will burn without exploding, but tbey freeze 42 degrees Fahrenheit, gnu very many of tbe fatal explosions that occur among those who are using dynamite cartridges come from an attempt to tbaw them in cold weather, or in placing them near a fire to keep them from fret zing. Notwithstanding the fact that through the constant use of dynamite, men get careless and diba„ters soon occur, still we uiUbt admit tbat it is a i-roct agent for tbe benefit of mankind. Dynamite and tbo st -iiui drill together have made the upper part of Manhatl an Wand available for'all the purposes of a greut city. And so ex pert huvo those become who aro constantly handling the drill and the explosivt that a cellar can be blasted out of solid rock right alongside of a building already erecied, and in not muoh greater time than it would take to excavate sand with a apad.3, and that, too, with no greater inconvenience to tbe neighbors if even an ordinary amount of onre be exeroised Mr. F. Laflin Kellogg, vice president and general manager of tne Pfccenix Powder Manufacturing company, bus devoted considerable attention lately to the manufacture of high explosives and smokeless powders, as well as of black * powder Aoout two years ago be scoured control ot a process of making a powder that possessed many of the qualities of a smokeless powder and a eate explosive agent of very great disadvantages that rendered its production disadvantageous commercially, aud its manufaclure was abandoned., This powder oontained neither gun cot* ton nor nitro-glycerine, and yet was so powerful MSto gain tbe title of "Tbe Di- namiteis 1 Delight." Duting tests made by tbe engineer corns of tbe United States army at Willets' Point it developed, a strength rqiml to 00 per osnt ol 75 per cent dynamite. I'a obiet ingredients were picric acid and yollow prusslate of potash, with pnrtiADO. It would burn without exploding, and would net explode by ojn< cuseiou. It required a strong fulminate cap to explode it, but then it was like a Utile demon. About ft yew ago «ue writer witnessed some f xperlwents wUh it in tbe .exeata. tion for tho sb'p oanal in the upoer part of fbe Island, which w«e. appawmtly wiy; iusoe6«al, About twenf- J put into » bank ol hole* 1 nary rrquire over RFty pounds of forci<c, I * and broke the rock just as the workmen wanted it, without Bcatli ring pieces all over (he works, aid a similar result was reached the followingdny.though the holes were wet and tho powder not confined iu cat ridges. One charm of this powder was that it was easily made, and required no I r^e works for itj production. At a cos' tf about 1250 all tho apparatus necessary lo produce what would bo required in n biu excavation, like that of n ship canal, could be erectod right alongside of the work, und the powder made day by day, just as it is wnn'.ed. Si, too, on board of a man- of-war it magazine would be unnecessary, ft9, with only a table, having a water j icket, bo ited by steam from ;ho boiler, anil four basina, side by sidi on the table, che powder ct'ald be iniule as it wns nreil- -d, none of the trouble, time and dinger attending the manutuclure of black powder or ottier high explosives b ing present. The bestBmoiiiless powder so far pro- 1 du^d seomstobe that nude by Hudson Muxim, brother of the inventor of tho Maxim gun. Tnis seems to he absolutely .smokeless; its products of combustion nro not deleterious or unpleuonnt; it is perfectly Biife to manufacture; it is perfectly stable under all conditions of temperature or exposnrt-; it is not injurod by water; it ill neither foul tho gun nor corrode the cartridge case; it is sure to ignite, and is attended with very little recoil. This would seem to be thn ideal pawder, and it probably is, when tbe proper gun nnd curtriJge nre found with which to use it. The difficulty with most of the h^st mokelcBs powders in not in the powder, b'lt in the gun, for the conditions are so different as to require nn i ntire change of irni. In tho first place, the nccesMiry initial velocity will not be developed unless there is sullicient pressure of proj-ctile and n perfect BUS check is used. Then the velocity is so high in tho gun that a leaden bullet will not take the rifling, but will rip off the lend, and the bullet will leave tho gun in u shapeless ma«s; therefor.', a new bullet has to be devised. Col. Bufliugton, of tho ordnance corps, United Slates nrmy, while working in conjunction with Mr. Maxim, at Ibe Springfield Armory, Mas., invent-d a steel covered projectile Blind with lead, which he blackened by u niter process ti prevent from rustini;. Dicto are grooves for a lubricant a", tho huso of the bullet which prevents tne lead fi ling from bursting through tho steel casing and leaving the hitter in the barrel, as gimetim-H occurs with tho Austrian and French projectiles whin using tho smokeless powder. This bullet has been improved upon by Cuptain Pallisor, of the British iiiiny, unit his proji-ctile hns uroduol belter results than any other thai has been tested. There is really uo such thing us a noiseless powder, though nearly all smokeless powders mako a noiso Unit, bring at a much higher pitch und of less volume than when black powder is used, cannot be heard at so great a distance. With the noiso and smoke of tho balll- 1 - fiold eliminated from uu engagement, anil nothing left but the deadly weapons of precision at great distance in tho bunds of expert marksmen, nnd the still more deadly machine guns pouring a ceiise'£*K torrent of missils from which Ihero is no possibility of esciiiio by concealment, war is quite another nff iir from what it was in good oid days. Tucro will bo few survivors of futuro battlefields, nnd a consequently shorter pension ro I, so that the investion of wonderful en«iuos of detraction does not make war more terrible; it sifiply makes it impossible. Tlie ODly One Rver I'rlnled— Can Ton Ptml the Word? There Is a 8 hit-It display atlrerllsement In tide paper this week wbk-li litu no two worjs alike except one word. Thu suttiu la true of cnt-h new one n|iiii-iirliiguni-h weuk from Tho Dr. Hurler Muillilnu t;». This house plavns a "Crescent" on everything Ihey make audi publish. Look fnr It, scud llietii Hie uiiiiio ot the word, am! tbuy will return you nooK, iu:iUTirui. LiTiioouu-iis or BOH-LOS iitaa. Belgium, by adopting Greenwich time, has stolen seventeen minutes from old Father Time. FITS.—All Fits stopped free by Dr. Kline's Great Kerue Jtt.\lorer. No Fits after llrst day's use. Miirvcllotis cures. Treatise und tZWO trial bnlllo free to Fit cases. Scud to Dr. Kline, U31 Arch Bt., I'lilla., l'a. Europe consume] upward of (30,000,000 worth uf gold ami silver auuually lor plulo, Jewelry aud ornaiueuU. BI.OOD VESSELS AUK SOMETIMKS DUHST by whuoplng cough. BALK'S UONKK or ltouii- nou.N'u AND TAU relievos 1L ; I'iKii'i T OOTUACUI DitOFs Cure I D one niluulo. Electricity wo* discovered by a person observing that a piece ot rubber glass attracted (wall bits ot papor. NKKVOUS, bilious, disorders, sick heiid. echo, Indigestion, loss of uppctlto and constipation removed by Becelmin's l'illa. A Oermau scientist has proved that tho character of their food alleels tho color of tho plumage of birds. 1IALL'8 CATAItltll CUUEIsa liquid und is lukeu luterually. dold by Druggists, 7!>c. Tho cemeteries of London cover 2,000 acres and the land they occupy represents u capital of $1,000,000. Joaxeu HUBT. "August ower " I am Post Master here and keep a Store. I have kept August Flowei for sale for some time. I think it ii a splendid medicine." E. A. Bond, P. M., Pavilion Ceutre, N.Y. The stomach is tlie reservoir. It" it fails, everything fails. Th« liver, the kidneys, the lungs, tn« licart, the head, the blood, the nerves all go wrong. If you feel wrong, look to the stomach first. Put that right at once by using August Slower. It assures a good appetite and a good digestion. • As Large An n dollar ware th« •crot- nlu lorat on mj poor ltttU boy. fllokVQlnc «nd 4l*> ntt *n». Thoy wer« ••• peotall* MTare on bit left, tuck of hli «ar* and on hli tiMd, I gar* hi a Hood 8arupar .lt a. la two weak* tba aorta oonv •M>t\oad to hatl ttpi th* MftlM oama off and ail orar Ma bod j ntw and haallbj itMh and aktn formaal. Whan ha had takan two WWloa of HOOB'I »AK »APA1IILI «A ha mm ir— from MM" HAUI K .-Buav, Du M, Oaluabta, Paaa. Hoad*a Pllla axa a aUU, aantla, palalaaa, aaia aa4 aAolaut oathartU. Al«a>o raUablt. Ifio. " M OTHERS* F RIEND" HIKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. OolTto. Zria, Sea. it, 1H6.-Xr wife ui *4 •OTBBB 'B V &IBND before her third confinement, and aaye abe would not b« withent II tor boadMOa of dollar* BOOK MILL* tat ta ejjwM o« reeeloi of price,»«» per bet- Ikt, Beak "ToMothen" mailed free. BltAOFIKLC, mQULATOH OO., «aaaun*u,aalW*»Ta. ATUkMTA, mjL oty poundi ware wat wovdd ordi- KILL HER! Owen Electric Belt CATALOGUE, TEUINtUL ABOUT IT, In.EniiUU, (Jeruian, Swedlih or Norwegian wilt be lent. to anj addreia on reoelpt of • centi postage, [T MM M ARS.] • CH .A.QWIN. TU Own EUctilc Bill and Appliance Ci. •PI TVttl e )TAT« ST.. OH|C |A(lp, WW yw aMIOe, m »»'^ tOWar, mimmm PLEASANT THE NEXT MOHNINO I FEEL tlRIOHT AND NEV/ AND lU COMPLEXION IS GETTER. I'T rlnrlor »aya It nrw Kfnllr on lha atotnach, lira* and L'lmiora. an I l«a pli-Maiit lalallvo. Orlni lit iiiadL. irnn, IfrliK, auu U preparcil foruaa aa coaily cutca. lUarall.'il LRt-IF/S MEDIGIHE All druTci/its sell it at Wto. antt per pachas* " 1 -vain- • I hr linnrli each day. i *a I 'anillv In unlet Inr mov< to If haaithj, SrusonaMo Hints. The presint weather has glTen rLN to a larue numlier of cases of pna* liiniiia, pieurisy, anil rheumatism. All of t.licse diseases hcijlii with a cold. This fastci.s upon tho kidneys and ni.iiillVst-i Itself In one of the iualadle* named above. If the sufTorer will tllki- KlilD's tilCUMAN COUOII AND Kll> KEY C UIIK lie will ha speedily relieved, for this (treat remedy contains uo jKiii -on. It cxt'ites the kidneys to notion, stimulates the circulation, relieves tho lung's of their burden, and will thus cure tho worst case of pneumonia or pleurisy, and will relieve an attack of rheumatism quicker than anylliitif,' else. It is the only remedy on the market that will relieve ilia consequences of eold, or from any malady thai arises from n cold. Ask your dru^lst for it, and If ho doea not have it write to us und wa will send it to you by mall or ezpreaa, Small bottles aro 25 cents, large onea 60 cents. S YLVAN R EMEDY C O., Peoria, III THE £b* ONLY TRUE ION TONIC Will pnrlfy BLOOD, rajrnlat* KIDNEY^, r .raOTt' I.fVll <il»>riler,; HM •IraaxMC ream aprjailia. reilora bealla aa4 Tlaorufroutb. DTapeawla. ludlxettloa, thafllre <rA5B k iDkatiaolutelreradleai ' JS. JtlD .I brlKlilaaa4, kn -.a kra3 power taartam, - boaea, narvaa. aaae* CIM, iMliiin Knt. I nfrerleir from ooaoplalau a*. I oullar tottiilrMi, aalaall .faa • ',, » i»/a v apaaiiy tare. RaMrM roaa iilouia ou cheeaa, bcaatiaeiOompleaJeea ..Bo' 1 ! •rarrwhtra. All (anulnt rood a keat awpuiat ^ d « a ^'«'^P 'oV«^ae5 •a. MA»TE» Mcoieiai ca., at uaia, aa» ElraLTCOURIEROOURHJlL In the Largest, Newsiest, Itoat Taper puk> llslioil. HUB the Rroatoat circulation of anf iieiuocratlo papor In tho Unltod Btatea, LOTTERY BotioniPB havo beon supnrosaod by Stote and Nutlounl luflBluilon. Hut IIIIB has nothlna to do with tlio VVUEKLY (JOUUIHRJOU* NAI.'S lawful, lo^ttltuuto, houoat plan to die- tributeubsolutoly froo $14,400 in Gold Coin To suhscrlbors who may answer aoourately or oome mmrost to nnsworluif aoourutoly oor- tala quOBllons rognrdlnir tho l'roelilontlai elootlon to ocour la November, 1892. Tbere will be One Grand Prize of $10,000 AND 4< PltlZKS OF flUO EACH. Every aubsorlbor at tl a yonr Kots tbo irroiitoKl Domoorutlo papor published for 63 wooks, and In udilltlon bus 45 oban.ica lit those frandROlU ooln prlzoe. In uilclltlim to Hill f rroatost, otfiir ovor mailo, tl.o WEEKLY JOU1MER.-JOCKNAI, G1VU3 AWAY A1ISO LUTKLY FHKIS, ovvrjr rtny, promlums rang lny In viiluo from SIS to VA A free prosoiU evory day In tho \rrok to tho miser of tho Inrif estcluh. Tho llHIJAIin.lTV nnil UKHl'ON- BIIIII.ITY of the COUItlKU-JOUUNAl, COM I'ANY 13 KNOWN THU WOULD OVER Evory prnmiso It mnkos Is always fullllled. A samplo copy of tho papor, containing full detnila of tlioso mnrveloiis otfora. will bo senl fruo uaywhoro. tienil your nuuio a post* fttrd. Adilroaa COOUlElt-JODltNAL COMPANY, Loultvllle, Ky. ICADOUflRTERS for LOW PRICES WolttvoeTlotSTfcl^SToSnt^ from uilo ift wtr«*ii.on»UnrtT»j»' Jety ot iwtui articiei DMideM ,400 Kinds of SCALES Which w«m»nuf«ctur»,»»tna .-.-.Jfor Circa Ian *nd Prlc«i, faa \\\Sy followingara anwngtbtAfv Or«i4U.llano*.Bafaa, HrNlof HatLlera.rania<«i,W»4jM.BMi 1 FOR SUMMER COMPLAINTS PERRY DAVIS' PAIN-KILLER BEST MEDICINE IH THE WORLD. TA« Olieet Mttlietne t» M< Wort* U prottUf DK, I8AAO THOMFBOd 'a CELEBRATED EYE-WATElt TUIa artlola la a aaralully praparaj pkyilolaa'l (ft* torlullon, and liai bean In oonalaal awraraaarlrj atatnrr. Thara ara f.» dlaaawa «• walak ataaklad ara aublact mora dUtraMlng laae aara ooaa, uarhapa, lor which aiora raowaiaa kafa kaaa triad VUlioulauoMia. For all MUraal »«f»"«^f«»» •I tba.araa l» (• aa lafalllula n»f*Xi. U ft* Ueaa a*ri (ollavad It will aatar (all. W* »artla»lail> UflMthaatlaatloa ol pbralolaaatt i IUayrlta, fje aaia b, all druralila. JOHN U TBOacraOM, *0»* aOO.'TaoT, S"Y. falakllakae 11*1. (r«riatai>.) l 'l ««r «eiljj dflallSri S!"w8l The flroaoMl an* made. Uallka etkat L; II lot powder and pack. wlib remofable, ltd, IM MM are alwayi ready (el Me. WUI make lha but uarlumad Hard " la 80 «ln«tei wUAout HVif la the heat for claaabaf plpaa, dlalafMtlac (lake,* . waahinj bottles, paint*, (iaea,a>e, PENNA, HALT XF^C*, Hae. At1< , *ail*., BICYCLES Elt TO AUKNTS. wmvit run vATAhoavm ANU CWIUTIONH, l^UUUHT AaaWHaC mart. x.o>m»iJi)um>aip«ic »r^ CATAR R M

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