The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, July 04, 1895, Image 7
if, "CM. v- 4 'I ( hol.a wln-lluu. A handful of help U worth 8 tart load of pity. The devil like to gee people plat at religion. l!am' Horn, This life haa its disappointment! but it also lias its pleasures and jovs. A Japanese, proverb gays: "I he ig norant are never defeated bv any argu trient." A sermon, like a man appears longer when it lacks breath. Young Meii't Era. Dr. PIERCE'S Golden fledical DISCOVERY Cure Ninety-eight per cent, ot all cases ot Consumption, in all in Earlier Stages. Although by many believed to be incura ble, there is the evidence of hundreds of living witnesses to the fact that, in all its earlier stages, consumption is a curable diseas. Not every case, but a large per centage of easel, and we b licve. fullv per eent are cured by Dr. Pierce's Gulden Medical Discovery, even after the disease has progressed so far as to induce repeated bleedings from the luntpt, severe linKerintr coutrh with copious expectoration (includ ing tubercular matter I, rcal loss of flesh snd extreme emaciation and weakness. The Greatest Medical Discovery of the Age. KENNEDY'S MEDICAL DISCOVERY. DONALD KENNEDY, OF ROXBURY, MASS., Has discovered In one of our common pasture weeds a remedy that cures every kind of Humor, from the worst bcrofula down to a common Pimple. He has tried it in over eleven hundred cases and niver faiiej except in two cases (both thunder humor). He has now In his possession over two hundred certificates of its value, all within' twenty miles of Bos'on. Send postal card for h ole. A benefit Is always experienced from the first bottle, and a'perfect cur is war ranted when the right quantity Is taken. When the lungs are affected it cause shooting pains, like needles passing through them; the same with the Liver or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts being stopped, and always disappears in a weefc after taking it. Head the label. If the stomach Is foul or bilious It wit, cause squeamish feelings at first. No change of diet eer necessary. Eat the fcet you an get, and enough of it. Dose, one tab'espoonful jn water at bed time. Sold by all Druggists. Ueecham's pills are for bil iousness, sick headache, diz tincss, dyspepsia, bad taste in the mouth,, heartburn, tor pid liver, foul breath, sallow skin, coated tongue, pimples, loss of appetite, etc. when caused by constipation; and constipation is the most fre quent cause of all of them. One of the most important things for eTerybody to leorn is that constipation causes more than half the sickness in the world, especially of women; and itcanall be prevented. Do bv the book .free at vonr drufr2i(tt's,or write H F.AllenCo.,j65CfBnal St., New York. Tills, io and 254 a to. Aonufcl!t rterr VtMn Ore HEW SHORT LINE J FRANCIS. fien'l Ps'ranert, OMAHA, NE it ASK YOUk DKuiuui ( OK THE BEST Nursing Mothers.Infants CHILDREN JOHN C ttl.B ON!w fun "'rr:'.rJir, NEXT '"'i. DAVIS CRESM SHMMTORS t 1 IoTWnufoo"''. Chicago. DITFHT3 1 " rVT?" r H I HI I UIB1. Write I111 lBotiir'Oui. o. 344--1I lork Null vv":,:: v.v: ....... M IIITIMi TO to IbU pcr. Kf Vll V i ' her CHAITKIl VIII. (Continued.) "I really llioUKht Mr. Winton would have Ireen killed," said the-eldest of the rector's daughters. "How wonderfully he rides! My brother says he is a great 'shekary,' in fact, he cares for nothing else but iirt. You were frightened, too. Mis IKstranxe. 'I mvn not been used to horses for years, stamiiierfii ora. Yon imiLl to r .ie now. 1 remeiuorr you managing your little sheltie capital iy, long ago. Won't you mine hack to luncheon at the rectory? Mother would 1 charmed to see you and Mrs. K Es trange. Mrs. Gardner and her friends are coining. Mrs. I.'Ksirange preferred returning wilh her little daughter, hut ora was glad to divert her thoughts by accepting the invitation, and was one of tne mom animated of the party. She could not, however, be persuaded to stay till the eldest son of the house, an ofheer on leave from his regiment, in India, returned with a rcMrt of the run. "1 atippoNe Mrs. Ktithven has heard nothing of her jewels?" said Mrs. (lard tier, as Nora was saying good-bye- "Nothing whatever. Klin seeuis to de spair of recovering them." "It was a frightful business altogether!" exclaimed Mary' Iamer, the rector's sec ond tin lighter, "Io you remember (-'ni'-tain Shirley who was at the ball. You danced with him several times. He danc ed very well." Nora did remember. "Ceorge says there were queer reHirts about him in India. He was in same regi ment as Mr. and Major Kuthven. People said, too, that Mrs. Kuthven was well, not too particular." "I only know she Is particularly nice," returned Nora. "Do not believe half the Ill-natured things you hear. "I wish," said Miss I)amer, "that Mr: Marsden had not been frightened away by the worry of this unlucky robbery. How nice It would be to have Kvesleigh open once mor "Io tell tne. Miss IEstrange," cried the younger sister, "is the sipiire engaged to Mrs. Kuthven? "Iudeed, I do not kaow; hut I am sure she would make a very pleasant mistress! for the manor house. Now I must not ' slay, it will be dusk before I get ba k." "1 think you are unite heartless, not to slay and hear if poor Mr. Winton came alive out of tliii hunt, and lie is such a great friend of yours." "Oh, he can take care of himself," said Nora, and with a few more words she escaped, her heart beating with annoy ance at the tone of Miss Dinner's lust remark. Mho would certainly persuade Helen to come up to town next week, or as soon as possible, and then she would take singing lessons, and amuse herself, and forget the folly and weakness Into which she had fallen. "How ill-natured people al-e," she thought, "and ready to spread ill-natured stories." Nhe did not believe that Captain Shirley ever did any thing disgraceful, though she had not been favorably impressed by him, and was disKised, In an instinctive and un reasoning way, to dislike aud distrust him. Large drops of rain made her hurry on to gain shelter before the threatened form burst; hut as she crossed the car riage drive of Kvesleigh Manor, on her homeward way, she noticed fresh traces of wheels aud horses' feet. The steward had no doubt been up at the house. She aught a glimpse of it before she passed through the gate leading into the wood opposite her own home. How mournful It looked with Its closed shutters, and the one thin thread of smoke rising from Its wide stack of chimneys! She was quite g!nd to be safe at home, in her owo comfortable bedroom, chancing her dress for her indoor garments. She had grown stupidly nervous of late. One folly brings on another, she thought. In the drawing room I5ea was dressing her doll, while her mother read aloud some of Grimm's fairy tales. "How late you are, Nora; did you get wet?" "No; at least very little." "Had (ieorge Datner come back? How did the hunt go off? I should be glad to know If Mark Winton is safe." "I did not wait. I think the fox must have headed for Anchester downs. Io let me have a cup of tea! I feel so tired." No more was said; but when the time ranie for shutting up the house, Mrs. 1,'Estrange sent to ask if Huberts had heard of any accident at the hunt. Hub erts reported that young Mr. Gardner had been thrown, and had broken his co! lur b. ne, and that iN he I Huberts) hail been leaving Oldhridge that evening when' he had gone to fetch oats, he Inn! met Mr. Winton and the rector's son, rid ing back, nil covered with mud and "tired like." "I am really quite relieved," said Mrs. lEstrange. 1 was rather uneasy Nora did not reply and the rest of the evening wa spent in making their plans for a visit to Umdon, and writing to an ex-cook and housekeeper, who had taken a lodging lions.! in one of the streets on the Tyburnian side of Hyde Park, and to whom all Kvesleigh folk applied when they needed temporary quarters In the great city. The next morning broke bright and crisp after a night of rain, and after their midday meal, Mrs. IKstrange drove away In the pony carriage, with her little "irl to do various errumls in the town. ....a, relieved by liic absence of Y.'.ulun, whose presence was of late always a re straint, put on thick boots and set forth to visit the blind woman whom she had rather neglected of iste. She accused herself of sellishncss, and many minor crimes and misdemeanors, "a she donned her walking attire, and bullied herself con siderably on the acore of being better off than she deserved, and leading a self In dillgeul life. Still, she did Hot See how she could do otherwise. At any rate, she would never sink Into a weak, sentiment nlird, a faded flower, pining under th weight of an unrequited attachment. No. in a month or two she would have thrown off th's dead, aching, steady pain in her heart, aud be able to amll at it. With this brave determination she start ed on her walk to the blind woman's cot tage, eeiiJ(f a9 she went, in spite of all resolutions, the picture of Winton contending with his horse, as it was stamped on her mental retina the day lie fore. Walking across the bridge which con nected her own little domain with Kves leigh, she turned sharply Into the path leading to the moorland higher up, and nearly ran against the lord of the manor coming in an opix.site direction. "This is lu.-k!" cried Marsden. "In an other moment you would have passed, and I should have only found Mrs. L'Es tra 11 ge." "Not Mrs. 1,'Estrange either," said Nora, returning his cordial greeting. "She is gone Into Oldhridge for the after noon." "Then, If you will allow me, I'll be your escort." "Oh, yes, do come!" returned Nora, heartily glad of his company. "When did you arrive, and where did you come from?" "I .came last night, that Is to say, last afternoon, and I came from Paris." ".Mrs. Kuthven, when she wrote, did not seem to know what had become of you." Marsden turned, aud walked beside her. "Oh, yes, to be sure. 1 went away to a place near Foiitainebleau, to see an old chum of mine, I Meudou, who has been very III, aud so a letter or two of hers miscarried; but I saw her the daf before yesterday In town. She is In a fidget to complete the purchase of a damp villa at Twickenham, which she could not do without me; but I have settled everything to her satisfaction." "And are you going to stay here?" "No-yes," replied .Marsden, with a quick sigh, and he looked earnestly into Imr eyes, a curious wistful, strained ex pression In his own. "I am a rolling lone, you see, Nora -I presume your high mightiness will permit me to use your baptismal appellation and I am rather at a loss what to do with myself. I shall be hard up for another year or two; but then the property will be pretty clear then I w ill settle in the halls of my fathers, aud live cleanly and like a gen tleman." "I hoe you will, squire," said Norn, kindly and seriously. "What! Do you think I have been such a scamp?" asked Marsden, laughing "You know 1 did not mean that," she returned, the color rising in her check. "I hope you will live at Kvesleigh." "Aud be your neighbor? Thank you sweet cousin." "Yes, It would be very nice to have you at the manor house. It looks ghostly when shut up. "Your kindness Is killing. Do you un derstand why?" "No; there is something not quite like yourself about you to-day. You are look ing white and thin. Have you been ill, Clifford?" iou darling. flow graciously yon have granted my prayer, and brought out the name 1 want you to call me with just the sweetest little hesitation In the world." He laughed as he spoke, carrying off the ardor of his words with a mocking air. "Nonsense"' returned Nora, a little piqued. "I did not hesitate at all. You seem to forget that I am not a child." "I am deeply conscious you are a wom an; a " He pulled himself up short, and added: "A most serious young wom an." "And I suppose there Is no chance of finding the lost jewels?" said Nora, to change the subject, fof there was an in definable something in Marsden's tone which she neither liked nor understood. "I fear not. I thought I might have trucked them to the den of an old Dutch receiver of stolen goods, and went myself to Amsterdam, to see what I could do all in vain. Don't talk of them; you don't know what an infernnl blow that unfor tunate business has been to me. That my guest should have been robbed almost un der rny eyes! It's a sort of blot on me and my house." "That is quite a morbid idea. How could any reasonable being blame you? I am sure Mrs. Kuthven " "Mrs. Kuthven haB behaved very well, but she Is desperately cut up, and I do not wonder at it," interrupted Marsden. "She is very nice, and so pretty at tractive looking, rather." Marsden glanced sharply at her before he answered. "Yes, she Is a piquant little devil, but she ought not to be so heavy with her paint brush about the lips; that sort of art may be overdone." "Squire!" In a shocked tone, "how can you be such a traitor? I thought you were fond of Mrs. Kuthven that you were her oi-st friend." Marsden laughed. "So I am, but I am not, therefore, blind. All the world (except you) can see she paints her lips." "1 did not, and It is not nice or loyal of you to tell me." "I am rebuked. You are an awful piece of perfection, Nora." Do not be sarcastic. I know my own I shortcomings well enough; but I am not I false to my friends. 1 shall not confide my weakness to you. "Do you fancy I would betray you? You understand me. Why, you are my own " he hesitated -"my own kins woman." Nora shook her head, and they walked on silently for a few moincnis. Then she said; "Helen and I are thinking of going up to town for a couple of mouths. It is rather melancholy and uncomfortable to be so far from one in the winter. Helen has been so nervous since that robbery." "You are quite right It Is nn excellent Idea," cried Marsden, wilh hearty appro bation. "Where do you think of staying at the l.angham?" "The l.angham!" laughing. "Why, the I.angliaiii would swallow up all our money in ten days. Nn, no; we think of going to Mrs. May, if she can take us In. Io jou remember Mrs. May?" "Well, yes, I seem to have heard the name." "She was. cook at. Kvesleigh when you were a boy, I believe. Oh! years ago." "Kxnctly; before I grew old aud decrepit." "She has a bouse star Hyde Park, and we shall take rooms there." "You'll be awfully uncomfortable, you'll get uothiiii to eat but scribed mutton and watery rice-pudding, and you'll never move without carrying oil a knitted chair cover on your back, or hung to a burtuu." "You are quite wrong! We stayed a week there, od our way back from Ger many, and it was very comfortable. I do not think there is a knitted antimacassar, if that is what you mean, in the house." Talking lightly, with oiiasionul silence ou Marsden's part, they retchwd the blind woman's cottage. "How long shall you stay hern.?" "I do not know, hot ynu need not trou ble about me." If I choose to trouble, you cannot pre vent me. I am goi:,g to look for one of the gamekeepers about a mile further on, aud 1 shall wait for you outside, when I return." "Oh, no! pray do not mind, 1" "Do I bore you?" very gravely. "How can you say so, Clifford 'f "Would you rather not walk with me?" "Nonsense!" "Very well, I will wait for you, and if you give me tne sup, deep will oe my wrath." I have no such Intention," and she vanished into the cottage. Marsden walked ou in deep thought, his brows knit, his handsome face firmly set, all the smiling softness of his ordi nary aspect gone and replaced by a stern haggard look, that made him aeern years older. When Nora had read the better part of a newspaiier to tier old protege, anu uis- ussed some of its contents, she perceived the odor of tobacco wafted through the open window, aud guessing that the squire was waiting, she bade the blind woman good bye and went to joiu him. "Will you tell me, he said, throwing away his cigar, when they had gone a few paces, "what is the pleasure of going into a stuffy cottage to read to a stupid old woman, who would probably ureter being left to sleep?" "It is not a very great pleasure, cer tainly, but I assure you I like reading to old lietsy. She is very shrewd, and, though I don't profess to be an angel, we ought to help each other sometimes. It is not much to do for a poor soul; think how lonely she must be. We should he rather worthless, if we did only what we like." "Hum! That has been the only rule I have ever followed." "I do not believe you. People would not like you so well, if you cared for nothing but self; you must have some heart." "I begin to four I huve," said Marsden, as if to himself. "I assure you," he went on, "it is impossohle to me to do what I do not like, and equally impossible to re sist snatching at what I desire, ay! and getting it, too, by some means or other." "What a bad character!" cried Nora. "If any one else spoke of you in that way. I should huve been quite angry." ."And would you have defended me?" "Yes, of course! you are my kinsman, and good friend." "And you are a very pearl of a cousin." They were silent till they reached n turn in the path, from which the dull re.l towers of ( Hdhridge were visible; the sight of them perhaps prompted the abrupt que Htion : "What has become of Winton? Is In here still?" "No; he is gone to Devonshire, I think." "I In! and how has he been prospering?" "Prospering? How? In what pray.' "With your step-mother. I expected to hear that their engagement hud been an nounced when I came buck. Why has he let the grass grow under his feet?" Nora was too amazed to reply at once; but memory swiftly unrolled her picture of the past few months, and showed n hundred important nothings which cor roborated Marsilcn's startling assertion. "I suppose I um very stupid," she ex claimed, 11s soon as she could speak, "hut I never suspected this. Helen, too. is so frank, she would surely have told me." "I nm not so sure of that! Pray, wt do you think kept n man like Winton in such a dull hole as Oldhridge, and brought him day afier day to Brookdale? Your self, eh? A very natural supposition.' You are sullicieiitly magnetic, sweet cou sin." "Indeed indeed," began Nora, eager ly. but Marsden went on smiling, and slinking his linger at her. (To be continued.) Slugs anil Dances at 105. There lives to-day 'it Ulio Vine street an old Italian woman w ho might prove Interesting to those of tier fellow-citizen who are Interested In the prevail ing Napoleonic craze. Mrs. Gelestina Nlgro, who claims to have attained the great age of 10j years, retains a vivid recollection of the Nup-ileoiilc wars, and tells innumerable anecdotes of several buttles which took place near her birthplace, Ciuupagua, State of Salerno, Italy. The old woman has been iu this country only tux years, having taken the Journey across the ocean when nearly lot) years old. She was at tirst denied permission to land on account of her great uge, but she finally passed through the gates of Castle Garden. She bus li nsg iu Amer ica and Italy twenty-one grandchil dren aud twenly-llvc great-grandchildren. She slugs mid dances wilh a - or and abandon Unit might well excite the envy of a younger woman.--Philadelphia Record. Inventive Yankees. The InvfiiLlvciiss of Connecticut Yan kees is unparalleled. Every year they grow more Inventive. A tfood propor tion of the population of the State arc Inventors mid patentees. Their busi ness In life Is to invent tliltms and take out patents for them. Lots of the wom en of the Stale are patent hold.Ts, tind the patents lire for their own Inven tions, too, (.'uMoctlcut Ntu.iJs the' tirst among the Inventive Stiitcs of the Dilon. The patents ta-.n out lam year by the inventors of ibe Nutmeg State number one for every 'Mi of the Stale's Inhabitants, This w;is for a single; year. Hartford Couraut The teeth of rats are kept sharp by a very peculiar provision of nature. The j outer I'dk-e of the Incisors Is covered with a layer of eiianud as hard ns Hint, while the under side Is much sofl t The layers of eiiiimel on the under wide, therefore, wear nwny much faster than (hose on the Upper surface, lilul a W'cll cull.iiiK edge Is alwny orcscntcd. Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report l w c ABSOLUTELY PURE 1 lie atauip of Htyle. White straw hate are turned up at the back, with flowers or bows of ribbon underneath the brim. Mohair Is one ot the materials of the season and is employed for skirls which are worn with plaid silk waists. Silk crepon printed in oriental de signs which give it the effect of being hand painted is a new material for jaukets, tea gowns and blouse waists, it is called emillou and is usually com bined with plain satin. New York sun. He Sulffeili the Earthquake. It is a well-known fact that horses can hear sounds that are not percepti ble to human ears. For days previous to the great earthquake in the Riviera the horses of that locality showed every 'symptom of abject fear, which contin lued without change of character, unless it was in thedirection of greater IreDzy till the fury of the great convulsion broke forth. Not until a few seconds, however, before the earth began to tremble did human beings hear the jubterraneati rumblings. One writer from the scene says that in his opin ion the horses knew that the great juake was on the way from seveuty- ;wo to one hundred hours before their masters beard or felt the first jar. - ft. Louis Republic. Current Jokes. Kindly old Gent "Ah, little girl, are pou going stfmewbere?" Little girl with amazing superiority) -"Of course I am. You don't suppose I could go nowhere, do you ?" Detroit Free Press. Patient (after wound has healed) 'Yes, I am all right again, but I fear that I shall carry this terrible scar as long as I live." Surgeon (reassuringly) "Yes, but then, you know, you may live only a year or two.'' Boston Tran icript. WHEN TRAVELING, Whether on pleasure bent, or bnsiness '.ake on every trip a bottle of Syrnp of Kigs, as it acts most pleasantly and elfect lally on the kidneys, liver and bowels, ireventing fiyers, headaches and other orms ot sickness, ror sale in fiu cent and fl bottles by all leading drnegists. .Vann tactured by' the California Fig Syrup Co. jnly. Faith is the root from which grow the fruits of Christian life. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is a constitutional enre. Price 75 cents. Our present duty is to attend to the iuty we are most anxious to put off. It Was Before the Day of SAPOLIO They Used to Say ''Woman's Work Is Never Done." ; P r ...... h n ff " " r-'mrm,nr nmtft $at you j iyP-Put Your i i 4 Foot In It ;i when you buy inferior soap instead of the genuine Santa claussoap The favorite of every woman who ever used it either in the laundry or for all around the house cleaning. Sold everywhere. Made only by top N. K. FAIRBANK Pffiiiiti 1 it rrrrirrii the is At m ,i iunnfTb y a s 'MUM ' to it now, 1 fister than ever. Every day, Pearline's tunc its natrons increase in number. Hundreds of rrrows ana millions of packages have want to make washing easy. if ivi . lt ri m m VI 111 MS French Folly in Mvxln . The smallest wrinkle may serve s grave for the greatest love. Theopljito Gautler. In a truly loving heart either jealousy kills love or love kill jealousy. Paal Iiourget. One of the beautiful traits of nobili-y is not to fly from poverty. Edmond t Jules de Gencount. In literature one does well only what one has seen or suffered. EdmoutJ t Jules de Gencount. Where shall I spend the Hnmmor? Our tourist phamphlets will help you solve the problem. We have one about Hot Springs, S. IX, another about the Black llills, a third about the Yellow stone Park, a fourth about Estes Part, Colorado. vVhich do you want? They are all free, and they all ctwiaisa just the kind of information the tionest needs. J. FRANCiSy, G P. and T. A., Burlington Uoute. Omaha, Kebr- For Whooping Cough, Piso'g Core is successful remedy. M. P. Dietcb, OT Throop Ave., lirooklyn, N. Y., Nov. 14, '! It is only the truth we follow that has power to lea as straight to God- Nicotiniy.ed Nerves. Men old at thirty. Chew and smoke, rut little, drink, or want to, all the time. Nervt tingle, uever sallslied, mailing's beautiful. Iiupplness gone, a tohHcco-saturated sysleui tells the story. There's an easy way out-No-To-Hac will kill liie nerve-craving eflfec-Us for tobacco and make you strong, vigorous and manly. Hold and guaranteed to cure ley Irugglsts everywhere. Book, "Don't Tu baeco Spit or Smoke Your Life Away,'" fri. Ad. Sterling Remedy Co., New York Cit Chicago. Hiding asm isn't a bit safer tiaa handling a rattlesnake. Rum's Horn. Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothino Sykup for child ren teething, softens the gtinis, reduces iutlsjfc matiou.allayf1 pain, cure wind colic. 'J5e bouks. The fuller your purse the easier it will be to put your heart in it. All Out of Sorts T.redV weak and wearv. If this is your condition, stop and think. You are a sufferer from dyspepsia and great winery awaits you if you do not check it. now. Hood's Sarsapanlla is the best median you can take. It has peculiar power to tone and strengthen the stomach. HOOD'S SARSAPARILU Is the only true blood purifier promi nently in the public eye today. Hood's Pills art liHrmiiiiiously vritM Hood 'f SarBuptirilla. HErffc. COMPANY, Chicago. 1 Out of sorts and no wonder. Think of the con dition of those poor women who have to wash clothes and clean house in old-fashioned way. They're tired, vexed, discouraged, out of sorts, with aching backs and aching hearts. They must be out of their wits. Why don't they use Pearline?' Tfort is what every woman, wlk values her health and strenptlt coming to. And they're coming been usrd by bright women whr . NOW'llgJ, use ir :.n .- i 4S1 rnxw, 4 ) i 1 I i :1 0 . "j;s!""i"!