The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on October 8, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 8, 1892
Page 4
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Ju«t XTIiat In Wnntad. Bailneai I* alive to a (treat coming errat, tai In the liurlr .liiirly of Its preparation* tor the Columbian Exponltlon In 1803, too •MMB hi already nccn on Hie atreeta of a lanelful or ammlng nature, both superficial ud catchpenny. Tliere ha* booa obeerre* • Told In the line of the strictly useful, com- blntnr therewith Inatructlre object iMaoni and the beautiful In art. Books there may be by the actire, but the experience of the Centennial RipoMtlon at Philadelphia shows that the man of theite were mere trifles and nnaerrkeable. The horde of rlattors were erer at loas for a handy pocket Kiikte of official stamp, not only reliable, but pleaa. Inr and lit to keep. Juat what la wanted of this anlque kind has happily already made IU appearance, and we hare before ns "Till OrriciAL 1 ' or TII « W ORLD'S CO- LDXIUK Exrosmon," Illustrated from Water Color Drawings. Tills Portfolio Is a rare and beautiful exponent of the mntn architectural features of the (treat Exposition nt Cliltugo In lbSKV. The fourteen inatMilflrrnt strurlurea are faUhtiilly exhibited, whllo the Illrd's.l'je View K I TCS a realistic irlatiro at the lay of the ground*, with their principal buildings, lagoons, etc. The llltislraltotin exact reproduction*, In water color effect*, of the original drawings, nmdo citpci'ially for this f iurpose from the official plans, by America's >eat known water color nrtlut, Charles Gra- Vim. Tho pictures therefore are not only ifflclal, but they are genuine, works of art, and competent critics pronounce them to be equal to the finest productions of a similar kind of tho famous art centres of Europu. It Is simply wonderful how such perfection In art accompanied by full descriptive matter, can he scrrod to the (ireat Public In so cheap and hand? u form, but a this exceptionally nno production MADCAP; -o n- THE STORY OF A SIN. rW he aent to any address upon receipt of 10 cents In postage stumps by The Charles A. Vogulor Co., Baltimore, Md. Boarder: "It seems to me that orery morning tho post week the cakes bare grown smaller.'' Landlady: "You probably forgot that these ore flannel cukes." Oscar Olson, a Itncliio boy who stolo n bicycle, has been scut to the. Industrial KC I IOO I. HOW DO TOTJ r>0 when you buy shoes or clothing t Don't you go to the placs (If you can find it) i irheretlieytcll you that you may wear the articles out, • nil then, if yotfra not satisfied, they'll refund tin- money r Why not do the sumo when you buy medicine ? Dr. Pierce's Golden Meellcni Discovery li sold on that phin. It 'i the only blood- purifier so certain and effective that it can be guarantied to benefit or cure, In trery cue, or you have your money back. It'i not like the ordinary spring metll- •tnss or lanapnrlltu. All the rear round. It cleanses, builds up, and Invigorates the ••stem. If you're bilious, run-down, or dyspeptic, or have any blood-taint, nothing can equal It at a remedy.. This Is a dally event in mills, shops, factories, etc. It is the point where nature can endure no more. Then the poor sufferer, worn with toil and broken in health, stands aside to make for another. " Quid Consumption" Starr call It To this class of women and fjrb we proffer both sympathy and aid. Whea those distressing weaknesses and derangements assail yen, remember that Lfjia E. Pinkktm'i VtfttaiUCompound 'will relieve them. We have •a record thousands of sack cases tnat have beta restored to vigo- 'Si—«ffll¥BE£ reus health. "I am not Well Enough to Work." Ah Drantitf .tor i«nt W \\ fit form oCpJIi. »r £i ElMl Urn 7 n>nJtu« Mrwii mftt. on rec«lptofSl .<M). ..TO. Flit*, Sfte. Corr«>- Ill Scott's Emulsion of cod liver oil is an easy food—it is more than food, if you please; but it is a . food—to bring back plumpness to those who have lost it. Do you know what it is to be plump? Thinness is poverty, living from hand to mouth. To be plump is to have a little more than enough, a reserve. Do you want a reserve of health? Let us send you a book 011 CAREFUL LIVING free. S COTT & B OWNB . Chemists, 13a South 51I1 Avenue, New York. Your druggist keeps Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver cil—oil druggists everywhere do. %\. 31 Tie Best Waterproof Goat In the WORLD! SLICKER . The FISH BUAHD BLICKSTt fa warranted water- |Dfoof,andwtUkMpyoudrylnUiohardetMtorm. Toe pew POMMEL efjt 'lUUt Is a perfect riding coat, * is a pvneub riuma euai* andl Bewareor Imllalloua. Don'tl Ijovari Uw entire saddle, A.J." TOWFJti "lioiiun.'Mais. knr a coat If the " Fish Brand" Is not on It. Illuslra -J Kau Catalogue tree. CREATBALM iWFEVERW waea effllad Into the aoatrUa, will ba absorb•4, atKrtuallr clean* lai tto kaa* tit oa- tankal vtna, eeuUc aawltay aaaratlooa. It allaya lutamEasUeM, fiats ate taw marabraaa' fma atstttaaal oolda, aamflataly heals tie sons sad restores •I it*** sad smell. —y-y fefeaia* TRY THE CURB H AY 'F E"E A resale. U a»lM iaW aaatru aal la MtO^sBtVW {ramJaKSafMw tnrk. srr nrrr.EN n. MA-rnuRS. Ilo folt HH a criminal who, with sen- tnuuo of iloatli itiMin liitii, is purmittcil to witiKlnr, fur a brief seiiHim, whereso­ ever ho wills; or as a hoy who, playinu tnittnt, for^cU the imleaineil lesion tliat will Hluro him in the luce wlien to- timrtow liorelnniH an willingly to.selioolj Am 1 thotnih he l'elt nn>l knew .Matleap 11 Uttlii psir.mjievl from him (for while Blue of his love, the liineli of imseriipii- leiisnest she hut I tliscoveretl In liiscliar- ucler hitiI sunk him 111 her estimation, anil it was less in disciple, than jinUe, that her clear eyes now ami mjuiii met his), yet liu would not hurry himself to pi -Msu her, an,! alio mini ^o"iniii^ry for 11 Hitiht of her tlarliiifjs, for he knew that if he once took her over to see Uieni, it would be beyond his power to persuade, her back ajjaiu to the Whiio House. Hut when tlto Kyres had been aVitmt ten tl tys there, it happened uno mtini- imr. tor sum • reason inscrutable to mitl- dlea,'eil mauls, that two young peoplo to (fel up very early, though naturally the woman was Hist in the Held; she had even tim.) to wash her face, in the dew before she chanced upon the hiimblo causa of tho disasters of that fatal t lay—llio r.t ni'irliinu in this case being an ass, who had no idea of any higher destiny than to carry tho gardener's wife once a week to market, where alio disposed (independently of her husband) of such green-stud's us alio had herself tilchetl during tho week from his tirace's kitchen-garden. lleing in a certain s'lis i contraband, llko tbe occupied an out-houso, into which, by mere chance. Madcap happened to look; and lining struck by a wakefulness in his glnne:! that hinted at an older acquaintance with tho dawn than her own, slm-approached liim Willi a carrot Unit L'rovideiice hud placed just beyond bis reach, and so established a bond of sympathy between herself and him. Sue regarded himalTe.'tionately while he ate it; thinking 01 those long-distant jaunts in which sue and Frank hud been used lo indulge. Somehow she seemed to be always lookim: bark now, not forward, and many 01' her slant ways were vanishing in the delightfully youthful intlueit,*j that Frank bad brought into her Inc. (ilancing round, her eyes fell on an old side-saddle, with bit and bridle be- Bide i:; and almost before any tlelinito idea had formed i sell i 1 her mind, slio had picked llio sail ;lo ip, and laid it urr.iss the ass. lie look the procee lingrpiilo naturally , and when she had saddled an 1 bri- tiicd him, walked of his own accord to n block of wood al a little distance, upon lieu slio niiglit mount, and so reach bis I>;i k. This she did, and rode out of the doorway, with a pleasant sense of going iio -whithcr, yd wilu 11 chaiico of iulven'airo lliat warm tl her young blood, and made her think with line pity of the souls she bad iel'1 sunk deep in slumber behind the .shuttered windows of the house yonder. Now the us's was aeeuslomed to follow one invariable path, which led by crosscuts mid unexpected lanes to tho market town of Marmium, so that f iresently Madcap, who bad abandoned lerself to his will, found herself jog- ping along in a direction that seemed familiar to her; and all at once, witli a thrill of delight, perceived that she was 011 her slow way to Lovel. U had been tho longing to soo Doily find Daiiue that had kept her wako half the night, and brought her out so early, now— a look of inspiration flashed into her e\i s—why should she not go to them? Tiie ass plodded determinedly on; relieved of that dread of being expected to trot, which is the distinguishing characteristic of his race, ho was honestly bent on reaching Marini- ton in good time, and if ho had known of 11 Providence, would bavo thanked it for the unusual lightness of tlto burden 011 his back. So Madcap, not without some backward thought of Mr. Kyre, but with a vague feeling that the ass was more to blaiiio than herself, ambled along between tho fresh hedgerows, realizing that Nature in undress far out-matches in charms Nature equipped nt all points for conquest—folt that the first wan cloud in tho sky, the first sharp scent in the air, tho llrst sound (almost harsh in the intenso, puro air) of life in the hedge, struck chords in lior soul that more closely touched pain than pleasure. It is whon the breath of God lias faded from tho morning, whon wo only see it in its dimmed purity and silencb that we are able to regard it as a mere accidental nrrangoment of form and color, only made beautiful by our own perceptions. For the first two miles, Madcap scaicely thought of her children, and not at all of herself—slio was tasting one of thoso now experiences to which youth lends itsolf so graciously; but in the third milo something set iter oft laughing, and alter that she was just herself though rather tired, for the saddle was hard, ami tho too-willing jog, jog of tho ass sot up a running accom- pnniraont of bumps that mado hor long to descend, though doubts as to how she was to get up again, kept her in her seat. Slio was growing hungry, too, and had not passed a single farm-house, or mot so much us a cowherd, and when her attitudo in the saddle was bocom- ing a somewhat bowed 0110, perhaps she was not sorry to hear in the distance a sound as of human approach. Hut suddenly tho pangs of hunger receded, and a senso of fun and frolic soated her firmly, while with ono bund she drew over hor head and face the white hood that liung on her shoulders; for she felt that this swift, nervous tread was no yokel's, but that of a man as bunt on enterprise as herself, und she drew hor hood closer, smiling In her sleovo at the "thought of how Air. Kyre. wakoning, had set out in hot pursuit intending to bring her back. She felt tho footsteps approach, thon slacken besido her, but Kooning her face to tho hedgerow consoled herself by thinking that one woman's white gown is BO like anothor; and thore was not an inch of countenance visible to which oven a husband might swear. Dut a pair of feet may somotisiies have a distinct physiognomy or their own, and those slender ones of Mudeap, .high and dry on the ass's sido, struck the beholder with a senso of familiarity that orrcstedhis steps, and entliis keen glance over the lines of her shape, and the little ungloved hand that hold tho reins. "Can you tell raa the way to LovolV" he said, respecting hor evident wish not to be observed, ydt convinced that this was Madcap, and Madcap bent on serious misohlof, since she would not take oven him into her confidence. She gave a slight start, for the voice was different to what she had expected; but this was no more than natural in a young woman who found herself addressed by. a stranger; and the all ght trembling in iter body af torwaril might well have been Indignation, and not laughter at bis exponso, .ut she,did npt reply, and Lont «. ''^11 P£ r », lB >ent voting man," plus iiBfftaFWhfi ill" ~' * WWW/ • »r 1 «,;» . .now-that iw jBSpvttejl bull KOMMd (11116 it He cUd. nnt, who returned to the study ot hor hedgerow with fresh salisfael ion. feeling sure that she had now lef! her unwelcome escort no alternative but to withdraw. "Madcap," ho said reproachfully, "where are you going, and why won't you speak to me?" She began to reflect that they were now more than half way to Lovel, und that he could not hinder her much. "Were you going to fetch me news of Dody'r"' siie said, turning a young face full of relenting over her shoulder. "Well, I 'm going to fetch some nivself. ami vtui can go back and tell Mr. Kyre!" "'('hen ho does not know!" exclaimed Prank. "Are middle-aged people ever wakened up by the sun shining in on them?"' she saiil iiicotisequently; then colored vividly, and added — "If they will let mi' <ro—mv sweet- h 'avis. I mean—perhaps I'll be back to- ni.'lit in I ime for dinner!'' I!ut Kiaiik, alive lo the fact that ho was unexpectedly placed on guard, and iniisl not lose .sight of her lill she was safe in her husband's hands, was too perplexed lo reply. If he turned buck iniinc'liatcly. he could hardly arouse Mr. Kyre and bring him 011 before Madcap should have reached home, where ill luck might possibly contrive that meeting Willi Hester which .Mr. Kyre dreaded; but as he elected to go forward with her, he knew that scandal would follow at their heels. "Madcap!" he said desperately, "won't you comeback with inn? and your husband and I will lake you home this very morning, to stay at home or not, just as you like; it is not suitable that'von should return in this way. or —or polite to the Duchess," he added. "Oil, she will be happy enough with Mr. ICyre," said Madcap, turning hor bead aside. "Madcap!" ho cried, "you cannot bo so foolish as lo lie jealous of her?" .Madcap hung her head a moment, then looked round with a little smile hovering about her lips—pretended jealousy always ends in mirth, as real jealousy in tears. "Have you been pitying me, too she said. ""You need nut, for if Iliad onlv a crust of bread, and a think of milk. I should be the haimicst woman on eavlh al this moment! "I will get you both, Madcap," ho said, "if you wi'll let me take you to farm-house, and leave you there whilu I go back fur Mr. Kyre.'' "Ditl ever you pl:,y truant, Frank she, considering l.iai gravely; "and just as you were beginning to enjoy yourself, did you run back to your schoolmaster?"! wonder people don't give the.r balls and have their junket-' in ;s catty in the morning, when they are fresh", and feeling and lo iking their very best," she added, meditatively, as slie'snilTed at a llower here and plucked a blossom there; "and if one took acow —look!" she cried, suddenly, "there is one coming;" ami to Frank's delight, he p; reeive.l that b.'hind tho animal tl: 'iv walked a woman. She was ra.lier a promising specimen of her class, and when Frank begged a draught of milk for Madcap, she sat down without more ado ami sent tho milk foaming into the pail, then lifted her sloui arm and contrived that Madcap should drink it, so that Frank, who dropped licuind, imagined that ho was no! missed. Ilul when Madcap hai thanked the woman and moved ou, she turned her face to the hedgerow an 1 smiled, for beiirj less hungry, her spirits were now returning. •• frank," she said, when a little out of bivalii with running he overtook her, "I'm going to pick you a nosegay, but you inusu't look round, and yoii'ro lo 'walk straight 011 and nol turn your head once." Misled by the innocence of her tone, he promised, ami walked ahead, where- liniiu she slipped nimbly oil' the ass, litul ran noiselessly oi'cr the grass to where, in n bend of the road, she saw the milkmaid standing, looking down at something she held in her hand, and talking to herself aloud. "Tho bit of gold Ml buy mn a new rig- out for tho fair," she muttered, "and I'll beatSukey yet, and p'r'aps liarge'll fancy me now, and all for just taking a bit, of a letter up to his (U'ass'sl" Madcap pounced on the scrap of paper like a swallow who takes his sip of water Hying, then with her slender lingers closetl the astonished woman's red hand over the gold, and ran back to the ass, who waitetl where she had lei'thim; while Frank, honorably (lis ippeariug. had not once turned his head round, it' tho back of it might bo trusted lo speak tho truth. "It is pleasnntor walking," she said, when she called him back, and he accepted unsuspiciously tho apology for a buttonhole she gave him, and font milo he led tho ass happily enough, whilosho walked besido him. and they talked of everything but tho subject nearest to tho hearts of both—Hester. But at the cross-roads tho ass created an unexpected diversion by refusing to budge save in tho direction of Marmi- ton, so that the contest ended in Frank's lifting tho animal bodily and carrying him a good step down the road to Lovel, nlong which ho presently jogged, a sadder if not a wiser boast. 1 Jilt whon, in tho distance, Madcap saw the morning sun shining on her home, slio was in such hasto to bo tliere that, having mounted her stood, she foltonoh step 11 weariness till they roach- ed tho village, which was already awake, and hurrying to its doors to sao tho young mistress riding by in a whito gown and garden hat, on a donkey, with young Lord Lovel to hold its bridlo, and not a sign of Mr. Kyre visible either boforo or boliinti. Never was tliero a inoro unsuspocted olopomont, never a sodater homo -coming, than this famous ono ( which was destined to set tho county in a blaze of controversy, and give birth, in time, to a tragedy that froze all hearts. Hut Madcap had no foreboding as she ascended tho hill; hor whole soul was on stretch to get to tho children, and her face (palo now from fatigue) became radiant as, alighting, thoy cross ed the courtyard and hoard Dody's voice above. "They are awako," sho cried, and ran up tho stairs as quick as light, and with a lovoly look at Frank, placed hor lin ger on her lips, and, softly opening tlto inner door, looked in. Ho wondored what mado her stop short, and press both hands to her heart, and, on approaohiug, thought the scene within as lioino-liko and peaceful as heart could wish; and was vaguoly reminded or some exquisite picture that lie had soon of tho Virgin Mother and her child; for Hester sat in tlio embniS' ure of the window, with Doily half dressed on hor kweo, and as sho lltted a sock to his foot, stoopod to kiss the little rounded limb, at which ho laughed, and twined his hand in her bountiful hair; but, with a bitter sense of boiuir supplanted, Madcap ran forward, all the jealousy of her liottrt crying out in hpr as slio uttered his name; nor, whon lie struggled out of Hester's arms, and run 10 iftrr in a eostasy or IOVO , coma she Buffered hor own joy to ovorllow in a look or word of kindness to the poor outcast who Btood trembling beyond, realizing that she had boon but a pretended to the inheritance to which the rightful heir had come. For one yoariiiu« moment Hosier looked at Mudeap, then slowly, without a glance ot Dody or at Frank, turned away; and so the opportunity that both bad so long desired, passed, and the moment that might have mado faithful to each other tlieso two gradually eetvuagud, noble hearts, went by for ever. /• •'"Why did you not speak to lierV" said .Feank, roprowuf ally, as tho door aloaod onjlester, :•. ' ; ; '.•:••••••••: ,.v But MAdoap, ovorworh, untrue to her own self, as rauoh, pet-Imps, UuougU weakness ns from ignoble jealousy, had LUIiicu tin .-nt. r.)ir, tMioieniniivrii mat, the young people had probablv extended their nimble further than they bad intended-and if Mrs. Transonic whispered to her next neighbor, and some of tbe men exchanged glaiics, his ab- senco of alarm could not fail to check any idea that there was something wrong. Dutwhenthe morningpussp<I,and Mr. Eyrereturning late to luncheon from visiting some oullving farms with the Duke, found lhat Made ip had nut returned, bin bearing changed, and an ex- •ression of acute anxiety crossed his 'ace. "They must have met with some accident,''ho said, blaming himself bitterly that ho hud taken her absence so calmly; and without pausing lo taste food, or even speak to the Duchess, ho went out, though Willi 110 lixed plan in his mind of where he should s 'ck her. Mrs. Transonic shrugged liershoiilders. as the Duke, deeply concerned, hurried after bis guest to propos>> a systematic search for the, missing pair. "It is the man's own fault," she said. "What else did he expect? lie throws two charming young people into e:e-h otter's anna, and then wondersat their falling in love—to say nothing of his best to make her jealous," she added in a lower tone, us she glanced at tic Duchess, who was very pale, antl had taken no part in the dis-'uissinn. She believed that it was jealousy of herself which had driven Madcap into such folly, and secretly exulted in this proof of her power over Mr. Kyre; and yet his whole soul seemed engrossed in the search for his wife, whiio he had left her without a glance. The Usual routine of the house was entirely broken up that day. No ono either walked, drove, or rode; the women lore the scandal to tatters over their needlework, while the men dis cussed it more calmly in the smoking tooiu, though to Mrs. Transom.* was reserved the brilliaiiL idea of writing 11 full, true, and particular account of the elopement to lour or live of her most particular gossips in the county. The post left early, so that she was aide to dispatch her'let tors before there was a chance of hearing of an honorable e<i :i to the affair, and by the following mil- day the story was bruited ahum Iroin one end of the county to the oilier, spiced bv such lying additions as every scandal knows how to gather to itself as it tlies. And meanwhile Mr. Kyre, having gone a lew steps without any ileliniu aim, stopped suddenly, and burst out laughing. "Why, Duke," be exclameil, "wlia„ a fool I liavc been—of course, she's gout to Lovel to see those boys of hers, and Frank's taken care of her. You know he's walked over several times, and ridden back." "15ul sho could not walk that distance." objected the Duke, who had considered Mr. Kyre's conduct as n garded the young" people very unwise "I'll ride over with you. and s;'C H miiv put a better face on things." "Do von think they have run away saiil Mr. livre, smiling. "I s -i. you don't know iny wife, or Frank either. "They are young," said the Dakn gravely; and no more wassail till tin horses'were saddled, and they were on their way, when Mr. Kyre showed such brilliant spirits as even to infect the Duke with his gavety; and llrw were bolh laughing heartily when,about half way to Lovel, they met Frank, tear along at full gallop. lie looked pale and wearv, but his face brightened at the sight of Mr Fvro; and as In* checked his horse, he exclaimed—"I feared my note to you had nuseiiYvietl, so was riding over to fetch you." "Madcap is safe and well?" cried Mr. Evre, niatlu uneasy by Frank's "Sho is safe nt'tho It-'d Hall," suit Frank; "but sho over-fatigued her this morning, ami now she is ill." How could you let her tin lerta!; such a journey?" exclaimed Mr, Lyr sharply. "Shewaslmlf way to Lovel befon overtook her, or evon knew she was abroad," said Frank. And she had walked live miles? cried Mr. Kvre. No," said Frank, "sho was riding donkey. I think it belonged to you, ho added, turning to the Duke, with smilo and look that convinced the ohh man he was speaking the truth, anil bad very unwillingly taken part in the morning's escapade. •And is she vmj ill?" said Mr. Kyre but scarcely wailing for a reply, iluslu his spurs into bis horse's sides, am with a word to the Duke, set off at hard gallop for Lovel. or tin- FOOTBALL RULES I'lrl.'llr Asturlil the bel 'My dour Mrs. liusby" (wrote Mr Trunsoino lain Unit night), "1 am now able to toll you the end of tliisshockin , affair, which has tinned out better than could have been expected. If seems th runaways had got no further than Lovel: some people say they had gone to fetch her two children, ol' whom both ho and she are extravagantly ton othors that they actually meant to hid at tho Tower (tor fear Air, Kvre woul kill thein both—you know wliat an awful man he is); but, fortunately, tho Duke, who bad rid len over Willi Mr. Lyre, managed to avert bloodshed, ami got hor away from Lord Lovel, so now she is up nt the Hall, very ill, as well she may be; but us her husband has taken her back, L suppose we must piu up with lior. 1 S:MI I this in the slrict- est coiilidence. kuoiviug that you never reiioat anything." And it was this venomous vision of poor Madcap's thoughtless prank, that came to be accepted as gospel truth through tho length and breadth of tho county. To be Continued. IN A PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY AirW'tutlona unil I'tHutllnrltlo* til' 1'iu'goiis AlltlUt tl 1 'tlHlt. "Well," snld the photographer to 11 Now York World num, "lis funny now people will take attitudes when they find the cauieru pointed lit them. You tell them to look pleasant and nt once their faces take an expression it ghastly smirk, or If tho sitter be a lady, she almost always wauls to be taken side face, looking down with a conscious simper. People with turn-up or very long noses invariably wish to be taken In prollle, whllo tho crosB -eyed man with a huge mouth Is always taken front face. ' "It's no use. I've been in the business for years and now 1 don't argue with them any more. I just let them have their any and then I try to have mine. "Now. sou this tall uum coming hi. He'll cross his legs and put one foot hi tho sphere of tho ions so that it'will take tho size of two, nnd this old woman with two or three ohlns will be taken with front face and look like Humpty Duinpty." I'liey both did. MIXED BLOODS THREATEN Washington, Oct. 3.—Tho war department has received Instructions front the president to send a detatolinient of troops to Uw Turtle Mountain Indian reservation, In North DttU'otit, to assist tho government commission now there hi currying out insthibtlons. It to sniit that Uio Camu'ium mixed bloods who wore striken from the IO IU J because Uieyurg, foreigners uow malto opim thrqaUi to prevent .tiny courso $ action that does not luoiudi,' them In Uie deliberation]). American Intt'reoll lien. Kulo 1.—(a) A drop kick Is mado by letting the ball full from tho hands and kicking It nt tho very Instant It rises. (b) A place-kick Is made by kicking hall after It has been placed on llio ground. (c) A punt is inrido by dropping the ball from the hands and kicking It fore It. fouches the ground, (tl) Kick-off Is 11 place-kick from the litre of the Held of play, and cannoi score 11 goal, (c) Kick-out Is a drop-kick, or place- ick, by a player of the side which as touched tho ball down In their own goal, or Into whoso the ball has gtne, mill cannot score 11 •oal. (0 A free-kick Is one where the opponents are r-strnlnetl by rule. Kill" ".—(a) In touch means out of bounds. (h) A fair Is pulling tho ball in play from touch. Kulo A foul Is any violation of 11 rule. Itule •!.—(u) A touch-down Is mailt when the ball Is carried, kicked or passed across the goal hue and thcr hold, either In goal or toiich-in-goal. (b) A safety Is made when :i playi guarding bis goal receives the ball from n player of bis own side, either by 11 pass, kick, or a snap-back, and then touches It down behind his goal line, or when he himself curries th hull across his own - goal line and touches it down, or when he puts tin ball Into his own louch-lu-gnal. when the ball, being kicked by one of his side, hounds back from an opponent, across the goal line and b then touches it down (e) A touch-buck is mado when : player touches the ball lo the ground behind his own goal, the Impetus which sent the ball across the line bavin been received from an opponent. Kulo Ti.— A puni-out is a punt math by a player of Hie side which hii.s mailt touch-down hi their opponents' goal to smother of his own side for a fair tnlch. Rule (I.—A goal may be obtained by kicking Hie ball in any way exeeot a punt from the Held of play (without touching the ground, or dress, or person of any player after the kick) over the cross-bar or post of opponents' goal. Utile 7.—A scrimmage takes place when the holder of the bull puts it down on the ground, anil puis it in play by kicking it or siaipplug It back. Hide S.—A fair catch Is a catch mailt! direct, from a kick by one of llio opponents, or from a punt-out by one of tin. 1 ame side, provided the catcher made a mark with his heel at the spot where he has rude the catch, and no other of his sitlo touch the ball. If the catcher, utter making Ids mark, be deliberately thrown to the ground by 1111 opponent, ho shall be given live yards, unless this carries tho ball across the goal line. Utile 1).—Charging Is rushing forward to seize- llio ball or tackle a player. Kulo 10.—Interference Is using the hands or anus In itny way to obstruct or hold a player who has not the ball. This does not apply to the man running with the ball. Itule 11.—The ball Is dead: I. When the holder has cried down, or when tho referee has cried down, or when (he umpire has called foul. II. When ;i goal has been obtained. III. When it has gone Into touch, or louch-ln-goal, except for punt-out IV. Whin 11 touchdown or safety has been made. V. When a fair catch has been heeled. No play can be made while llio ball Is dead, except to put In play by rule. Itule 12.—The grounds must be ll.'Hi feet hi length and llill feet In width, with a goal placed In the middle of each goal line, composed of two upright posts, exceeding '20 feet In helghl, and placed IS feci ti Inches apart, with cross-bar 10 feet from the ground. Kulo 111.—The gitnio shall bo played by teams of eleven men each; nnd In ease of 11 dlsipmlllled or injured player 11 subsllli.te Khali take his place. Nor shall tho disqualified or Injured player return to further participation in the game. Kulo 11.—There must bo an umpire and a referee. No man shall net ns an umpire who Is an alumnus of ellher of the competing colleges. The umpires shall be nominated and elected by tlu Advisory Committee. The referee shall bo chosen by the two captains of the opposing (cuius In each game, except in case of disagreement, when the cholco shall be final. All the referees and umpires shall be permanently elected and assigned, on or boforo the third Saturday in October in each year Kulo 15.—(a) Tho umpire Is tho Jitdgo for tho players, and his decision Is ilnul regarding fouls nnd unfair tactics. 00 Tho referee is judge for tho ball, nnd ills decision Is final In all points not covered by tho umpire. (c) ltoth umpire and referee shall uso whistles to Indlcuto cessation of play 011 fouls and downs. The referee shall uso a stop watch In timing the game. Kulo 10.—(a) Tho time of a gmuo Is an hour mid a Half, each side playing forty-llvo minutes from each goal Thero shall bo ten minutes' inlormlb slon between tho two halves. The gmuo Bhiill be decided by tho score of even halves. Either side refusing to piny after ordered to by tho referee, shall forfeit tho game. This shall also apply to refusing to commence the gmuo when otdered to by llio referee Tho reforco shall notify tho captains of tho thno remaining not more than ten nor less than live minutes from tho end of eitoh half. (b) Time shall not bo culled for tho enel ot a throe-quarter until the ball is dead j and in tho caso ot a try at>goal from a touch-down tho try shall bo allowed. Thno shall bo taken out whllo tho bull Is being brought out ol flier for a try, kick-out or klok-oft, Kulo 17.—No one wearing projecting nails or iron plates on his shoes, or any metal substance upon his person shall bo allowed to play In a mutch No sticky o: greasy substance ahull bo used on tho person of players, Kulo 18.—Tho bull goes Into touch when it crosses tuo slilo Hue, or whon tho holder puts part of either foot across or 611 that lino. Tho touch line Is Hi touch and iho goal lino in goal, itulo 10.—Tho oaptulna shall toss up before the coiumojtooiuuut of tho ipatoh, and the winner of tho toss sluill have his choice of goal or of djlolc-iiff.' Tho etuuo slilo shall uotliiolv off in two succoaslvo halves, Kule 21.—A player who has made md claimed a fair catch shall take a drop-kick, or a punt, or place the ball for 11 place-kick. The opponents niay uiie up to the catcher's mark, and the ball must be kicked from some spot ichinil that mark on a parallel to touch line. Itule ".'.:.- Tie- side which has a free- kick must be behind lie ball when it Is Ickcd. At kick-off lb" opposite side nwisl stand al least len yards In front or Ifo hull mini ji is kieked. liiilo '_'.'!. Cliiir^iin; Is lawful for opponents If a punter advances beyond lino, or in case nf a place-kick. I111- meiliutcly the ball is put In piny by touching the ground. In case nf a punt-out, not till ball Is kicked, liulf -'I.--(ill A player is put olT side, if, during a scrimmagi 1 , he gels in front r the ball, or If the ball has been last touched by bis own side behind him. II is impossible for a player to be off side lii hlu own goal. No player when off side shall touch tin 1 ball, or interrupt, or obstruct opponent with bis hands or anus until imuln on side, (10 A player Ivim: nit side is pal on side when the ball has lou.-lieil :l n op. pollen'., or when one of his own side has run in from of him, either with th 1 ball, or h.r. lug touched it when behind him. (el If a player when off side lnuch":- the ball Inside the opponents' live yard line. i|io ball spall go us a -.ouch-hack to tilt 1 cpponellls. Knit! uri.— No plnyei shall lav hi.; hands upon, or interfere hy use of hands or arms, 'villi an nppoiieoi, unless he has Hie ball. The side which bus the ball can only Interfere Willi the lie .side which has not the ball the bands and arms, as herein Kule 35.—A side which has made a touch-b.'iek or :i Fafety must kick 0111 from more than twenty-live yards outside the kicker's goal. If the ball go into touch before striking a player It must b> kicked out again; anil if this occurs three tlines In succession It shall be given to opponents a,; in touch on iwenly-live yard line oil slilo whet 1 .! It wt nt out. Al kick-out opponents nmsi be on twenty-live yard line or near their own goal. Knit 1 ."Hi.— The following shall bo tin? value of each point in the scoring: <I«al obialiieil by touch (low 11, i'>; goal from held kick. Ji; liuich-tlowii falling goal. -I: safety by opponents. U. WHAT SUSTAIN ;ni: MlJON. ('. 1 \\'onl- collil! of Moll olll Sl!|l|. Ml ill III fill, from which MI rigidly e \i biih was iieecss.iry in of Hie prophet, th ever till thi• pohil of parted spir'u to lie .V pfiviii.iul miracle 1 . !•' trtnn l 'l> hit; full her A n .ij. We have read Imw llio III 1 W IS poised Willi sipie of Hit* It 1, 111 - UllhelioV'TS W op- material support lain the remains illy Itself seemed following tlf tie realms of bli-.s. Was illileiil lleees "German Syrup" I mast siy a word *s to the efficacy of Oirman Syrup. I hav» used it in m family for BronchitU, the result of Colds, with most excellent succ ts. I have taken it myself for Thr tt Troubles, and hay* derived goo results therefrom. I therefore recommend it to my neighbors as an er cellcut remedy in such cases. Jam s T. Durette, Earlya- ville, Va. ewarc of dealers who ofleryou "so nothing just as good." Always insis: on having Boschee't German Syr .p. • all 1; 110 MIS In body, can usi fure. Kule I'll.—(al A foul shall be ^rallied for intentional delay of game, off side piny, or holding an opponent, unless he lias the ball. .No delay arising from any cause whulsooviT shall eoniinu" more than live minutes. (b) The penally for fouls anil \ loin lions of rules, except otherwise pro viiletl, shall be drawn from the <>• 'n-v Ide 1) 1:11 ;i 11 -T Iho foe' live yards to the i .p . If the the sary to sustain the revered gllS ill Spare, The inliilel. no doubt, is skepiie about I his 111 11011, and now, as 1'er lhaii tide heads there is a vns hi avid 1 ilian uilllli no tnalerial siippori globe, yl ihciv it. 'oplia ibt, is soiuewha 1 rveloiis plmiioaic- ever, llio truth i• 11. far over o-,n a glob- lai-er end IIS of MllVnph'Igl is rendered In Ih is sustained from i< day m century What from f 1 which in eilly the 1 ly attract!all racl ion actually . lay. froiii et ttrv. year o year. Iroin w li is ilia 1 111• That •s bei 'ori thai lie • lllooll. not. ho lrawiug the 1111 He II 'I I. :..: 1: file earth Ui for I his. : Ippell. bill l 'S If Ihe sale; 01 has nol pnllonlK. Kule "7.- (a) A player shall In ills tpiallticd for unnecessary roughness, hacking or striking with closetl list. (Id For the offences of throiiling tripping up or Intentional tackling below Ihe knees, the opponent shall receive twenty-live yards, or a free-kick, ut their option. In case, however, th" twenty-live yards would carry Ihe ba.i •cross the goal lint 1 they can have hull llu 1 distance from the spot of tl f- fence to Ihe goal line, and shall not In allowed a free-kick. Kulo 2K.~A player may throw or pass (be ball in any direction except towards opponents' goal. If the ball be bulled iii any direction or thrown forward li hull go down on the spot lo opponents. Kule U'.l.—If a player when off side Interferes with an opponent trying for 1 fair e'litch, by touching him or the ball, or waving his hat or hands, the pponent may have a free-kick, or down, where the interference occurred. Kule (a'| If tl player having the ball be tackled ami the ball fairly held, the 111:111 so tackling shall cry •'held," tin 1 one so tackled must cry "down," mil some player of bis side put it down for a sclmniago. The snapper back and the man opposite him cannot pick out the ball Willi the hand until It touch 11 (bird loan,nor can the opponents touch tin 1 ball until II Is In motion. The snapper back is ontlllid to but half the ball. If the snapper back he off side In the act of snapping back, the ball must be snapped again, ami if tills ocelli's three times ou same down, the ball goes to opponents. The man who llrst receives the ball when snapped back from L down, or thrown back from it fair, shall not carry the ball forward under any ciicumstances whatever. If, hi three consecutive fairs nnd downs, unless the ball cross the goal line, 11 team shall not have ntlvancetl Ihe ball live taken It back twenty yards, it Miall: go to the opponents on spot of fourth. 'Conse-.Miiive" means without leaving the hands of the side holding it, mid by aklck giving opponents fair and rtpial ehtince of gaining possession of II. When (lit 1 referee>, or umpire, has given a side live yards, the following down shall bo counted the lirst down. (a) The man who puts the ball in play In a scrimmage ciinnot pick It up until If, bus touched some third 'nun. "Third man" moans any oilier played than the one putting the ball hi play and the man opposite him. Itulo 111.—If the ball goes Into touch, whether It bounds back or not, n play-!)' on the side which louelms if down must bring It to the spot where the lino was crossed, nnd there cither I. Itound the hall Into the Held of play, or touch It In with both hands, at right angle) to the touch line, a nil thon run with it, kick It, or throw it back; or II. Throw it out at right angles to the (ouch line; or III. AValk out witli It at right angles to touch line any distance not less than live nor more than fifteen yards, and (here put It down, llrst declaring how far he I U I CMK I S walking. The man who puts the ball In must face Held or opponents' goal, and ho can alone have his foot outside touch lino. Anyone, except him, who puts his hands or foot between the bull and his opponents' goal is off side. If It be not thrown out at right ungles,elther side may claim It thrown over again, and If it fails to bo put In play fairly in three trials II, shall go to tlio opponents. Kule 32.—A side which has made a touch-down in their opponents' goal must try ut goal, ellher by 11 plnce-kloU or n punt-out, And If the goul bo missed tho ball shall go to a touch-back to the defenders.', of the goal. Kulo y:{.-(a) If the try bo n place- kick, a pluyer of llio side which has touched tho bull down shall bring it up to the goal line, mid making a mark opposite tho spot where It was touched down, tiring it out at right angles to tho goal Hue such distance as ho thinks proper mid thero place It for another of his slelo to kl«k. Tlio op. pouents must remain behind their goal lino until tho ball hits been placed ou the ground. (1)) Tho placer in a try-at-goal may bo off sitlo or iu touch wltout vitiating tho kick. Kulo IU.—If Iho try lie by a punt-out, tlio punter shall bring tho ball up <<t tlio goal lino, and making n mark opposite die spot, where It was touched down, pontout from any spot behind lino of goal and not nearer tho goal post than sneih uiui'lf, to another of his side, who must all stand outside of goal lino not less than llfteeii fept, If the loueli-down was intulp In'touch hi goal, Iho punt-out BhaJl bo jmido from tha vents the 11101 s Iho ipiesti, us. II is usst enrlli I'liutiuual- I'lte elfecl of tin ever, shown Closet' IS We have se the allraciioti of nioon from gnin the e.-rih than it olll. l\\ ise llo. Sllppo.- ', for itt- 1,1:11 the attraction of the earth elppcllileil, (he lllooll would llo follow its orbit, bin would starr a straight line in eoiilinualiou direction in which it was nio'.-- ug nl. the tiionienl when Ihe enrih's action was inti rrupied. What .Newloti did was lo s'tow. from Iho t'ireiiinferi ni 'cs of lie noon's dis linee and movement, that it was nl- iracted by the enrlli will' n force ••] Ihe sain • tlesetipiioii as lhat lo -, ' '"li ,~ie same globe nllraeis the a;.pie. the difference being Illal Ihe ililellsilv of longer off ill o" Ihe force btvol dislniiee' of earlh. In earth on a lies weaker ll. He atlr.tet-'il I fad. the alii Ion of matter distance of lite 1110011 would '•• stood by an cxoriion not gie.• 11 Hint which would sullii about. Ihree-tp'.nrtcis of a p.,, .11 I surface of Ihe earth. greater ily from lion of • .11 the ••• with- ie,' 11): 111 s tain the —"What are water colors, anyhow?" asked Mrs. l'.augle. "Well." replied he'r husband, "sea water is a deep green and river water is generally a rich brown after a rise." —Pittsburgh Chronicle. —Harvard has sceniied possession of a mountain peak on the I' IIC IH C coast, which has been christened "Jit. Harvard." Tho mountain will be used for astronomical observations, and an observatory will be erected. ]<:yeiirsltiii lluttis -South. Tin! Clilrngii titul Eastern Illinois Ruil- rimil will sell fXfiii-slon tlfkfts Sept. :J7 mill Oct. IS'.):;, nt (liu low nib' of one. fine for lliu I 'oiiml trip, to numerous point!, lo the smillttnett, south unit soulUwest. For full piu'tieiiho's, inups, time tuhles or imy other liifortnutiiui, nppiy to I). W. Humphrey, Nurtliwetsteni russungci' Agent, 170 10. Third Blivtit, Al. l'uiil, Minn.; to City Ticket Olllce, ^'1)1 (Jlink street, Cliicngo; to tiny ugent C. ,V K, 1. K. U., or lo t'liurles 1.. yttiiie, (it'.uttviil I'usrtiaiger Agent, Ileum -lUi Kli 'Bl Nnlltiniil Hunk building, C 'lile 'iigti. hut Jlnry: "Me-Mm I'm ugly now, uiu'tun, In my tiny l 'vi) broken ninny u lienrt." MlHlri'Hs: "Well, Jhiry, If yen liiuullo Iitiiu'ts tlio way you tlo my t'lihui, I bulluve you." SampU FackBge M»U «a Fre*. Address Small BUu Deans, New York. Leather In much used for wulstcoata and is a trimming fur tallor-iniidu drtibstts. W HO Bijrri-.its ivllli Ids liver, constipation, hilloiis ills, poor hliniil or tll/.ziiicss—take lliMfluim'ti Pills. (If druggists. 'J5 cunts. A liulltling Kit — the • ml bricklayers. etirpuiiters, miisons Mnriti lo Look I. Ilti. New. Dresses, (lenPs Clollnng-, Feathers, (llovm, I 'll 1 ., Dyetl or Cletiuetl, Clash (iaiiuenU WetoiH'tl, nl Olio Clutch's Dje Works,alii W. Walcr St., Milwaukee,. Send fur circular. "Does your new dress lit you well, CliunV" "O splendidly! I can hardly move or .iruatlit! hi it." I'lTM.— All Kiln Btor-iiod (roil liy l»r. Klllto'ii «l'.»l SiiTVo Kinloim'. No l 'lln nfter llf.t iliiy 'H tine. RIitl-vfiliuiH oui-fin. TroittlHtiattil fiMO trial Ittiltlo fi-fd ttt fit CtwoH. Solid to Dr. Kllito. UJI A10I1 Ht., IMilltt., l 'u. Titilor: "Your account, sir, lins boen run. nhig 11 long Ihuu Mr. Jinks." Jinks: "Exactly] It must ho fatigued, bet It Bland still for 11 few months." Slek Mctuis. Iloathiclio rollovod by Small Bile Tho milieu from 11 girl lias knocked out iiiiiro inuii Hum Ihe prizo.fighter's glove ever did. l 'Eoi'i.i: Ann Knu .uD nr Couonn that 'S IblNKV Ulf IIOIllfllOUNU AND TAB rtill euro. C IIUI'S T OOTIIAOIIU Ditot's Cure iu one minute. It's a wise uum who knows whotlior what Ills wlfo puts hi tlio parlor Is bric-a-lirtic or furniture. Thoy increase the appotlte, wlmlo systoiu and act ou tlui U ORIIS Small. purify the liver, Bile The llrst elevated loud In Oroat Britain will lie hi l.iverpntil. The road Is already In the course of construction. We will give $100 reward for any case of catarrh Ihtv'. cannot ho cured with Catarrh Ciu'o. Taken Internally. F. J. (JHKNICY & CO., Crops., Tho travelers' Pullman porter. Hall'. Toledo, O trust—a liberal tip to flu Tina fame of ytitir wontlorful ho-itl 1 euro, lti'iulytii'otliio, litis £11110 itl.-oiul 1 oun't keep It In stuck. ,1. A. lb b Euimltsburg, Md, Qt all Dnutgisl- :">.• Wonderful Jsoob A. Kaftksl, n roll- kbjs fatnisr ot Ui. lloral, York Co., Fa., ••;» that * running ton brekj out on tho leg ot bit Mphaw, Milton A. Konko!, «b*n be uw fir* ftiat old, U» COB IA uot walk. Two rears ago tbejr begun giving hlu llOOU'H AK- 1APARIXLA and In a short time tha aora koalel up. tta reoaliiad nacfenfc I IA- 111, ,t ha 1. - * 1 • It Crirai C iMi,Coa|r>i.Bore Tnrott,Cronp,Infl»»» tn,V/l]ooplng Couch, BrancMtii and Asthma, A crl.tln cure for Cnmtimption In flrit itipi, ttJ * t;r« relief in fidv&nred «Uget* JJl* ftt *>«o«> Yn-i will th* ax-fl'-tit iffsot iftur Ukllj tiU Crt -rdr;*, ly rfmleri •vtrywhar*. tarr t- ttie. 50 c«nt« tod ft 1.00. ENJOYS Both the method and results when 3jrup oi Figs is tnken; it is pleasant »ne] refreshing to the taste, and acts jcntly yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, head- IC I ICB and fevers and oures habitual oonstipation. Syrup of Figs is the anly remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste *nd acceptable to the stomach, prompt in tts action and truly beneficial in its (fleets, prepared only from the most hea.'(.hy and agreeable substances, Us many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Byrup of Fijrs ifl for sale In 60o and SI bottled oy all teaeiing dnig- jiata. Any reliable druggut wh» may not have it on hand will pro- oure it promptly for any ono who wishes to try it. Do not accept any rubntitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. S*S FRANCISCO, C*L I .0UISVMC. rr. *FW 'ORK. H.t. _ THE CAMPAIGN. The enmpuign is now upon at. We are in tha midst of rallies and processions nnd speech mnking. Tin American public dearly loves to talk nnd to hear others talk. Every (tnmpaign is in its way a great educator. Every man can secure a henr- Inj-f provided he talk so that people can understand him. Tlio plainest speaker, if he utter his words sufficiently distinct, so that he can be heard by his audience, will secure respectful attention. In order to do this every speaker should take rare of his voice, A bottle of Hi-Ill's G HUM AN COUGH AND KlDNEY ('I'ltu is invaluable for this purpose. It clears the throat, strengthens the 'vot 'iil chords, cures nil hoarseness, velioves the ltingH, and us it is totally ireo from all ophites or other deleterious substance, it can be taken without injury. A small dose .taken just before speaking will enable un orator to talk for hours without fatigue. It is the best remedy for this purpose in the world. Get it of any dealer. Tho small bottles are 25 cents, the largest' ones 50 conts. S YLVAN R EMEDY C O ., Peoria, 111. Tho Otdtot MedidtH in <A« World it probably lilt. ISAAC TUOMI'&JN 'S CELEBRATED EYE-WATER Tlilki ftiliol* U • cat ufully [>rr.ij»r »il phrjluUn'a p »f i ii: i .iu, and ha* bhi ootnlfcut OM for nearly o< ui ui», Than «r* r«« I II MMM ton kick mivukiuA art Aiilijeot nior« vltiU-eulug th&A tor* •jet, u. oun\ tiotlmp*, fur »l ioh oioro ratacd.M beo« ti iea without MOMM. For all uUrokl lmJUmuift *o| of thuofMll U tva lofallibU rouiodr. If th» dlKoi tlm.1 mo follow**) U wlU n*i»r f*l> Wt pftrtioulwij' Invito tho fttUaUon, of uh /ttoltuit to Its iMriU. Y<* •U. JullN L. THOUFSOV. K*Ubli*h*4 mt. 1.210 AGUES. t.artoat In th* VTaah •kluabla SpMlalttaa, Mlituii A. Kuukol. wila bT all drugirlita * HO., TaO», 8. If. WE WANT $100,000,00 SALESMEN! Kipansmr. m »i, •»t IDS. t Slimri -•.-rjr4?-^*SaT;:t , :.-vr. n,, i«v." H > uB,m -" * m "' «I«IY. ipplj AT t l,„ f HWISI.I, NUKSlCltk ( , Name this pit;-, -trel; e ttt'.I'"'.^'f "•'•»"•. "'«'••" 'llV:"ri.n'!?»'ra *H > H > an.''riV I alt* CI I J, Mliuu tnuo you writ,. OSHKOSH BUSINESS COLLEGE. AMD EM of SborQianil anfl Typewitlnt Unquestionably tho Flnaia, Bfat Aminl guslueu School In tu« Waai SoVsStcSaV Btudeuts can tutor at any tlma. Bead for otaa •ular. W. W. DAQGETT, Pr4p,lSJ>, OtfimMN* |ENSION J v iii iu I UHHIN, Ion, !>.»'. SucooasfuJIv Prosecutes Claims. - it Pi-fluMpa! BximilnAr U.8.1'onalon lltlreau. I.utu Pi-nu'lpal I Uvi>Uiltwt war, 15 lUtullrallnuuluhiiti, titty altiua. B ARLOWS I NDIGO BLUE. 'J'lio 1'uiully Vt'iwli llliio (or gala by Urocer*. Asthma^ i* Afrlc« Kol» Vlast, •and In Oonfo, Waal it, la NaturVa nan Ou* (orAathma, Cum ttumv iit««<i or No Pay. Kiuor, onloa, UM Uromlna), Now York, For l.»v ' itiori offioa, UM UroiLluaj. Now York, For I.avaa Trial »...r. Vltui: tor Mill, aitdmaa HO T M liiniui'tluc Ou,, U'l Vint) Ht., Olnolnuatt, Oato. « <5FAT FOLKS REDUCED

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