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avaH( ,7.(i:7(f'fv; ,;tu'!,i r'!'r::f oT.T.aj.T' WELLINGTON ENTERPRISE, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1886. i ' i i ; '' : f- 1 .? : ' in THE ENTERPRISE. J. B. SMITH, Proprietor. WELLINGTON, OHIO. THE ANGEL OF MY HEART. When th twilight g-stliort lonely, and I alt within tnvKionin. .... At the flivki-r.nu llre-Hirtit chasoa the shadow! round thi' room, Theru oltim comes '.o mr-et me, from the land Mhtfrr fniiciH mart, A two. -land InesseU rtenoo-the Angel ol my Heart She eomi-s mi l a In tu-sido me, and I take hot IihiiiI in mine. . And mi iiul! tln-ill and gladden with a love Ihi.t hwiiis divine, At I olai tmr close, and hold her, till the world slip out of Kill. And hand and hand together we walk the rvulint of light. Then whatever It tho fairest In thlt poor heart ofm.ne ..... At lieus aiintet the honey from the rotet M-smeit-d wino She dravri w,th iientle glanoos, that load me I ke a prayer To follow in her footsteps through the path way of the air. Wheinvor crime It rampant, wherever pain and woo Lift ni the heads of suffering with the look tlmt all iw-n know. She M'l' nip Iwnd and soothe them, the Dlda ine wiie llM'-r l.'Hrs, And aatlu-r Up the atitchca cf the raveled web of years, To wrave them In a garmeut that It whole' some, fmr Bnd puro. With tliettmnrth them It In hoping and the pat pnee to endure. And oit when must I need hor, when my path rsv-nia overgrown With the toll rs and temptation that my way ward llio am known, And I King with ceaseless longlngt fortha Jora Hiat onco were liilno. Oh, then. In gentle pity 1 can feel hor glanoot shine V pon my hended spirit, and 1 rite refreshed ,oi,-' . . . . . I will l strong- and faithful, bowe er to dark the way. 0 rare and radiant Anjrel, J know thou'rt but a dreiim, And et so real and potcut do thy mlnlatra- t.iui serin, That when aeriMS tlio river with old Charon I Hlntll irn. 1 ahull lNik to too thuo standing agalntt the muming t giowi And there the first to greet me, the ft rat to tnke my luinil And lend u:e tiimwrh the pasturet of that sweet and ne ui-ful land. With a blisslul sense of rapture that we never nwirM iw-,-,1 tmrt. I thall eluap thee close forever. 0 thoo Angol or ray Heart. llirch ArniM, in Current. Moat-Grange. Br Mas. Ilr.Mtr Wood. rilAPTElt IH-rosflTOBO Such was not Mrs. Dalrymplo's. "What plan can lie adopted?" she asked, quitting that part of tbe subject "Did lie positively refuse to come down with you?" "lie positively refused. I might at well havo tried to move a mountain down here. Something ought to be done if von could only tell what Oi course thincg trot worse, night by niglit Any night he may slake the Orantre." "Stake tho Crange!". uttered Scllns Dalrymple. "Whatever do you moan?" "Slake it and lose it, added Uscar, "When the mania for play sets in on a man. he is not content to contine his ventures to trilles." "Hut I do not understand," returned Eelina. "How could he stake the Grange? It is in tho Dalrymplo family, and can not co out of it. "Ho niizht stake its value. Mortgage it. that is. for his own life." "And could wo not remain in it?" she quickly asked. "Scarce v. It miL'lit take rverv shilling of its in-comings to pay off tlio interest You could not live here upon nothinir. , "Would it be sacrificed: useless to us for so lone as Charles lived?" Selina , reiterated, not comprehending yet Oscar nodded. "I am only saying what ho might do; I do not say ho will, lie might so hamper us and involve the estate, that ho could never derive fur ther benefit from it Or his family either, so Ions as ho lived. "Would it return to us at his death? I am sure if he is to sit up all night, he will destroy his health and die," she mournfully added. "It would return into the family, spoke, Oseur, hesitating where the Daiisn has been tint Alice Dalrj tuple, who had In-en buried in a reverie, looked up. A contingency bad occurred to her which she had never thought of before; so had the Oirnnijo been theirs, entirely in incir father's recent lifetime, and in tho cer tainty of its descending to Charles aft erward. "Suppose any tiling wero to happen to Charles?" she said, "whose Would tho Grange be? Mamma's?' No ono answered her. "Oscar, I ask. you, would it goto mamma?" "No." "To whom, then?" ."My dear," Interposed Mrs. Dal yymplc, "it would be Oscar's. It goes to the malo line." The answor took both the young la dies by surprise, but they were tilont They stole a irlance at him; a red, con scious light bad flown into bis usually Dale cheek. "I never know it," breathed Selina. "And it is of little import your know Ing it now," cried Osear. "I am as likely to come in to the Grange as I am w lie ui&uu prime iiiimaici. a younger man than I am.' "But, if Charles were to play it awav." resumed Alice, "it would be vonra then." 'Alice, yon are unusually dull to day," said Mrs. Dalrymple. "Were Charles to be so infatuated which I have little fear of: none. . Indeed It would not be Oscar's any more than it is now." . "Whose then, mamma? I was think ing of something else when yoa were talking." "Charles' still. Only he could not Anlnv it Hub creditors would take care of that" ' Poor CharlcsP' ottered Alice. "He las been left to himself, op there, he has had nobody to turn to for advice - tyr counsel, and I dare say he has only done, what he bat done, from thought lessness. A word from mamma may set him right Do yoa not think 70a Yes. Alice. I have boon resolving on It, now, as we were talking." "It is the only plan," returned us- car, looking at Mrs. Dalrymple. "lie may listen to you." ' 1 will go to-morrow is tunaay - tlio first thing on Monday morning. You must accompany me, Oscar." 'U you whm it, 1 will. " Monday morning dawned, and nil got op to tbe early breakfast-table; even Alice, whoso lameness was an apology for not rising early in genoral. In the midst of breakfast, James oame in, and looked at Oscar Dalrymple. 'Will you please to step here, Bir, a minute?" "What for?" "Just for a minute, sir," rcpoatod James. Oscar went out, some bread-and-but ter in his band, for thero was no time to spare. James shut the door. Here s itcubeu come down, sir, oy tho niglit mail," he whispered: "llo told me to fetch you out to him, but not to say to mistress that it was him." Uscar walked quickly across toenail. Reuben, who was peeping for hini, from tlio kitchen passage, turned into an empty room. .Oscar followed. W'lia't is it? What lias brought you from town?" Tho old servant trembled with agita tion, and grasped hold of the back of a chair. "Oh, Mr. Oscar! it is all over. My poor young master is gone." Uscar sat uown, seemingly uncon scious what he did, and the samu red light came into his cheeks. the very niglit you leit, sir, no went out again with those men. Hefore he went, he told mo he was rtimeu, anu more than ruined, lie never came Viunlr tin fnllfiu-iiil nn t.hn f:itil of the lirst Charles Dalrymple; but he did not come homo to do it.'' "Ho has destroyed himself?" "He has! he has!" "How? In what manner?" "Drowned, sir. He jumped over Westminster-bridse, ritrht into tho water. Oh. what distraction his poor mind must have been in, to urge hlra to such a death as that! Oscar roso and looked from the win dow. Cold as was his nature, tho news could not fail to Bhock him although he was tho inheritor. Has tho body been found?" bo presently asked. "No. Perhaps it never will be. Tho ofllcers sav. not half the bodies that get into tho Thames ever seo tho light again, uut his late is as certain, sir, as if it had been; and it may yet bj found. Curious to say, a young man who works for his tailor, passed along tho bridire, iust before two o clock, and saw him there, hall hanging over the naranet iust as if he was coins to drop !. i. ....11.1 1.:.- k..b 1..., 1... mlO 1U Ale pillicu miu vui, lie says, when he saw it was Air. u ai ry m pie, he begged his pardon and walked on. At two, the men, in a barge there, heard the splash in tho water, and tho next day his bat was found in the stream, and brought home. It is sad news," said Qscar. "I and Mrs. Dalrvmnle were on the point of starting for London. It is 01 no use . - , , . . 1 now." "Oscar." cnlled out tho voice of Mrs. Dalrvmple. "where arc you? Wohave not many minutes." However shall I break It to them?" mutUirod Oscar. "I do hot like the mission." Ho walked across the hall, now hit own. and re-entered the breakfast room. He proceeded with his task as well as be could, Mild got through it not telling them tho worst particulars at nrsi, and almost thankful that Alice fainted and fell on the floor, because it caused some diversion to Mrs. Dahyniple'sdeath-like shock. And. oro the mid-day sun was at its height the estate was ringing with the news that its eenerous young mnaiora had passed away, with his taint ana his follies, and that Oscar Dalrymple reigned at the Grange. CHAPTER IT. London was in a commotion; nothing was talked of in it gay circles but the vounir ana lovely nnuo, Mrs. uai- rymplo. rcers were going man ior ner smiles; peeresses condescended to court them; commoners ana commonesses, whocould not get near, affected to hold themselves indifferent, but they scarce lv made concealment of tlio fact that tho crapes were sour. Panics do some times como over the fashionable world of this creat metropolis; now it is rage for speculation, like that railway "" "" i" "i1" Boner senses upsiuo uown; now u isinu new and verv ucrly siirnora, who is rul ing the bo inls and the boxes at Her Majesty's Theater; now it is an Insane sympathy Insano in the working with all tho black uncles and Aunt Toms in tho other hemisphere; but at tho timo of which we am writing, it was the admiration of ono of them- solves, 'a woman, the beautiful Mrs. Dalrymplo. She was charmine; not because fashion said it but that she really was Naturally fascinating in person, the homaire she received in the tray world a new worm to nor renuorea nor manners irresistibly so. Some good wives, staid and plain, who had nevor been guilty of courting a look in their lives, and prided themselves on it, avowed privately to their lords that she laid herself out for admiration, and was a compound of vanity and danger; and tbe lords nodded a grave approval, and. the moment they could get out of sieht went tearing in the wake after Mrs. Dalrymple. A stylish vehicle, something between a break and a dandy-horse, with two stylish men in it especially in the ex tent of their mustaches, was driving down Regent street He who held tho reins, Captain Stanley, was attending far more to some object at a distanoe than to his horse; his head was raised perpendicularly, as if an iron poker bad been thrust down hi throat, and bis eves were Intently fixed for before him. A street cab whirled suddenly round tho corner of Argyle place; Cap tain Stanley was too absorbed to avoid It, and the two came in contact No damage was done. All that came of It was a wordy war; for the cab man's abuse was unlimited, and Cap tain Stanley given to angry explosions, lie concluded by promising a summon tor Insolence, and then urged on his none again. . Is that the way you generally drive In London?" quietly asked his companion. "An insolent reptile! He shall smart for it I'll have him before the magis trate at Marlborough street." "Don't call me as a witness, then. It was your fault. You cot into the fol low s way. ' "i tiimrt get into his way. "At any rate you didn't iret out of It, which amounted to the same thing. I ask if that is your usual mode of driv ing?" What if it isf" "It's a careless one. The next time you oiler me a seat, Stanley, I shun proposo td tako the reins." "I thought I saw her carriage before us," exclaimed Captain Stanley, in a moro conciliatory tone, for he wits be ginning to recover his good humor. It made me oblivious to every tiling else, Winchester." "Who is 4 her'?" demanded Lord Winchester. "Tho loveliest woman, Winchester! I can tell you you havo trot a treat in store; you'll say it when you get intro duced to her. You have lost some thing by stopping abroad. I couldjt't exist," added the Captain, twirling his mustache, "without a daily sight of tli t angel. The viscount yawned. He knew, oi old, Captain Stanley's propensity to go into heroics over "angels;" no went into them himself upon occasion. 'Mrs. Stanley to be?" asked he, indif ferently, by way of saying something. 'iso such luck. Mie marriou. Oh!" Hy Jove! hero she comes! She has turned back again. The green car- riage and dark livery, I t she " I knew 1 saw It. Tako care of vour horse." inter rupted Lord Winchester; "thoro's au- other can." " Shoot the horse! Look at her. An onen barouche was approaching. One lady sat inside it Lord Winches ter cautrht sisrht of an exquisite toilette, and then, the polnt-laoo parasol being removed, of an exauisite lace, a vouncr face, lookine younzer. perhaps, 11 " 1 j..r...... man 11 reany was: cieanv cm, ' features; cheeks of a rich damask; brown, glossy hair; and soft, dark eyes of exceeding brightness. "There s a picture for you! mtir- m 11 red me enamoreu Vupium ouum-jr, letting his horso go as it would to a spill if it liked; "and the face is noth ing to when you come to talk to ncr. Sho has sent half London wild." Off went his hat, for the bright eyes were smiliner. and the fair head bowing to him. But off went Lord Winches ter's also, for a brighter sniilo and a more familiar recognition which seemed to have in it somewhat of sur nrise (rreeU-d him. "Hafioa, Winchester! I say, Hint's too bad!" cried Captain Stanley, when they had passed. "You know nerl" " Before I knew vou. isho s bolina Dalrymple." "Solina: yes. that is her Christian name: 1 saw it one aay on nor nanu- . , , , kerohlct. Where was tbe pull of your makine- such a mvstory over itr wny couldn't tou sav that you knew her? ' " I made no mystery, my gooa 101- V " ... low. I did not know it was Selina Dalrymple you were speaking of. Who has she married? What's her name?" 'Married! her name! What dye mean?" I thought yon said she was mar ried." "What t the matter with you?" cried Captain Stanley, looking at the Vis count "iou call ner eiina iairym Dle. and then ask who she has married, and what her name is. Do vou sup pose she bears ono namo, ana her hus band another? That not Lnglish fashion." "What la his name?" importurbably continued the viscount. "Dalrymple. Whatshould It be?" "She has never married Oscar Dal rymple!" exclaimed Lord Winchester, In mnurl tanA "HaJ fthp?" in a roused tone. "Has she?' "Her husband is the only Dalrymple I know of in the land of tbe living. A cold. drv. wizen-facod man. You are given to mystifying to-day, Winches ter." "Not at all. Sho wa Miss Dalrym pie. How was I to know she bore the same name now?" Miss Dalrvmple. was she! Some re lation to him?" "A cousin; three or four timos re moved. So ho. Oscar Dalrymplo! It s better to be born lucky than rich, i 11. . a au au uua aa au.n v MoatrGrango and iU fairest U fairest flower! You did not banrain lor that oi bargain for that, once upon a timo. "How did you know her? "Oh, I have often seen hor. They afo neighbors of my UncU Cleveland a. Where are the mirympics living iu townr May Fair. Only a part of the house. Tl n nn vlnk ,IIC U UU, . 1 1 . Mrs. Dalrvmple'a carriage had con tinued its course. It was now on its way to her dressmak ssmaker's. Mme. Dame- mous custom clientele, " had Mme TDsmereau! reau. An enormous she always laid Thoroughly well established waa madame. iter bouse was nanasome; iu rooms a mixture of Parisian taste and F.ncllsh comfort, with thnir velvet-Pile carpets, rich crimson furniture, brilliant mirrors and ornamental objects 01 porcelain, all delicate landscape paint ing and burnished gold. Surely rooms to elaborate in their fitting-up, were not needful to the house of a milliner and dressmaker? Needful or not, they were there. There was a spacious show-room, and a loundnr-room, and a trrinor-on room, and an ante-room. with a handsome hall and ft stalroase leadine to them, whence the clientele caught vague snatches, through a painted window, of paved court and shrubs and plants.'. Mme. Damereau was aa fascinating, In her line, as Mrs. Dalrymple in hen; ask the ladies who were forever paying her visits, and thev would tell von that, once within reach of the fascinations of herself and her show-rooms, there they were contentedly fixed: then was no getting away, and there was no trying to. Madame 1 expenses were great, and she had feathered hor nest pretty well: somebody paid for If Wbsn madame's nest should be sufficiently well feathered or what she would oon- sidor so it was her attention to retura to la belle France pavs cherll and quit England and Jts natives les bar bares I forever. Jbvery tnougnt oi madame had reference to this enchant ing finale; not a dress did' she make, a bonnet sell, a mantle improvise, but tho "sticking-on" (very strong where she could) bore tho desirable end in view. There had beon a Mons. Damereau ! once upon a time. Ho had somothing to do with tho tneaters, tnougn no m the wav of nctin?. Hut lie STOW too fond of English porter and of iingcrinw madame's profits. Madamo inveigled him into a Journey to Paris with her; let him havo his llimr a little whilo, and one fitat morning tho poor deluded man awoke to lind that ho and his wife wero two; she had obtained a sep aration from him "do corps et tie biens." Madame returned to England the samo day. and what became of him she neither knew nor cared. We have mentioned a mania that was ridinir over the cay world at this period, cliieny over me maio portion oi It, tho admiration of Osear Dalrymple's wife; we must now confess to another, which exclusively touches tho femalo. A lovo for dress. A wild, rampant, not-to-bo-controlled-within -any-llmit love for extravagant dress. No fever vet known was like unto it; and Minn. Damereau blessed it heartily, and petted it, and nursed ami prayed that it would never abate. ' Few had fallen into this last mania as had Mrs. Dal rymplo. Bred up in the country, In hllllfMieiiv nun u""""" v "- London and its attractions had- burst upon hiT with irresistible power, d:i7 y.ling her judgment and taking captive her senses. 1 ho passion lor dress cx- amplo is so contagious, rivalry so rife in human heart seiz-'d llrm hold upon her: snmethinir like another passion had formerly seized upon and destroyed her nnfortunaU) brother. Every body must have a imrs.m. a a.,y passion- if it may io so expressed; ami 1 . 7 ,ln not. Imvn it tliev are vamil una niuii- ferent, and protest thai tlio worm is not worth living in. The pursuit may bi! worthy or it may be unworthy; wo don t touch upon that now, nut 11 must Un .,... itKinn- K..1itin 1 )'itrvmnl found hers iii the new rush after'dress; what, elso had she to find it in? Not caring particularly for her husliand (luiltliis is only between ourselves, mind), no loved and intimate friends aroused her, no children, no cherished homo occu pation; nothing but tho world s hom age, in wo nan-room, in mu juira, in tlio home visits, lhat homage soon crew verv dear, and dress, in her vain heart, became of it a part and parcel, Hercarriairo stopped at the door of Mmc. Damereau. Oilier carriages. also, stopping thero, drew asnlo for it, nnil Mrs. Dalrvmnle descended. Bath er tall, very elegant, her dress of lilao silk, llonnced to tho waist, became her well, and her rich white lace mantlo became that The Damereau footman threw open tho door tor her and slio went up to the show-room. A lady in plain attire, but than which nothing could he moro neii man ino siik mate rial, with a small cap on her head, of costly laco, and flying costly streamers of the samo, disengaged herself from a dtoiip to whom slio was talking, and came forward, bowing; such bows that onlv a Frenchwoman can achieve. It was Mme. Damereau. A clever- lookiii!! woman, with a fair t-kin and a smooth forehead. What could shn have tho honor of doing to-day for Mme. Dalreemp? Mrs. Dalrvmple scarcely Knew. She would walk around fir-t, and Was there nnv thing fresh? see. TO I!E COSTlNL'Rtt TOUGH BEEF. How to Ford for llest llmlltsand fcwevc TcihIit Mr-it The question is often raised: What makes meat tough? A contemporary lately stated that " the toughest and most tistuless meat is that of a two-year-old stoer fed fat from calfhood and then allowed to shrink in transit to market" . Tasteloss it undoubtedly would bo, since the loss would be in the juices and fatty matter deposiUtd be tween the libers 01 muscio. it is wnu known that a thin animal is always tough, comparatively, and according to ago, and for tho reason before stated. The muscles aro not filled with tho fluids that render them readi lv disinteirralilo. For tlio samo reason an animal thin In flesh, unless very old. if quickly fattened, will bo juicy and tender; that is, tho muscio will bo fat and juicy rather than lean and dry. But the mistake should not be made as between linn lies 11 anu mat wnieu sense maturity and allowed to shrink be- toiiLrh in tho true sense of the word. The shrinkage of such an ani- real is also inevitable in transit, since so good conditions of ease and feed- ing can not be given as when at home. Thla is also approxi mately correct In all highly-fat- tned animals. Whatever moir uo, The most juicy, firm-fleshed and ten dor beef is that killed where fed and then trantDorted in refrigerator cars. s'nee fever and other disorganizing in- . . .. . . tit , A- nuenoes areoonsuwuv at num the time the animal leaves tbe stall or pasture until killed. The most lulcy and palatable ooei IS tnaa wnu una been well wintered and then quickly fattened on flush, succulent pasture, mind and thinned doad in proper cars. The worst meat is that transported from the Far West thousands 01 miles to Atlantio cities or to Europe alive. And yet railways soem determined to continue to discriminate in favor of carrying: liva animals instead of dead meat The reason is probably a busi ness one not difficult to guess. vmcago Tribune. , Fashionable vounir men who are not afraid of their creditors now have their place of residence engraved on their visiting cards. " Nobody knows wbv this ' la thus, unless the poor flreatnrea are arraio. tnoy 1 raav urup - . . , . down in ft fit and, they look and dress precisely alike, the cabby might ot carry uiem to toe rurut auoue. Is tough. Where the animal s fully ri"r7Sfr fed from birth until killed, whatever ,-r.p A:: the age, the !leh will bo llrm, but not x?. ,,WlV'Vi . :"$ tough; but the longer it is kept the V.S?:UzH W V'V '' '") firnTer the flesh will bo. If kept np to Vv-irt. 'ym ZK . :'vf.H that trim when it can no longer bo -IS-2'l.u-) .TvS"'' -'" ' ' : VZ:'J'-if made to gain steadily then the llesh Trcp-- -.iV;-?t- '-;- r..?-?l& will become really tough, and in this ISSTx: . V.'. ' ' V V " . ' . ' - CttilZ an tin mu arriveu bi mu 1 anfi Ti , , ' ' -" - ni 1 w THE IKON DUKE HABBO LIGHT, STRONG AHT DURABLE. Tlrst Premium at the Ohio Btate Fair over forty-four competitors. Sucocwful In a compet itive test at Xenia and Dayton, seainat twelve and fourteen ol the loading Harrowa: 1. 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Every sufferer is ro-dially Invited to call and co mt Dr. Sice on hi- case or send for a list of questions. Correspondence is most, (acre I and cnnhMcntal, so 'hat no one need have the leat hesitation Addicss all communications, with stamp GrA Slee, 325 SuperiorSt., Cleveland. 8 Willis if 22 aif -1 J, ce 5 s5p & a -4 M, U "eg m 2,2 CJC m. Lightest, Simplest and most Durable Pulverizer on the market . .7 ... n n. t t. 11 Call and examine its superiority over all others. I have also a large - ,vari0 ty 0f the latest improved . i .i:if.- 0101 ireiviv, . &. E. TOWNSEND, South Side Mecliaiiic St, WEBSTER. Wit Trtlhoa ratrat I1. , fwatrxji XT II THI ITAKDAtXJJ afkarNy mh U 0, 1. Ufrm Caarl aa4 H m '( rvuUaa Ms. aa4 la mMaaU kf ItaU Sa.'iS ( tk,,u la IS Stala. ' t 1W taaay Mkm talaaMa hatataa w lave a JUST ADDED M ' a law rMaawU 1 1 - B GAZETTEER E3 , ... Of TO 1VORL9, S O Oaatalalag arat M.CO TKUa, Brtaty 2 4 srtfaag a Ooaatrl , Oltasa, - 1 Tosraa, aa4 Katasal f of "' a avasy Airr o thi axoas. It it aa lavalaaal mvifrm la ararf ftsfeaat, aa 4 aa Try t Inalaa. C ft C sTlMIUul ft P., faVsa. NrlaitSala. V aaa THE BEST HARROW EVER MADE. 8. It la perfect In Its construction. 9. It will do more perfect work in one har rowing than any atraiglit-tooth harrow will in two. 10. It la a perfect smoothing Harrow for cul tivating corn when small. 11. It can be moved from field to flold or through gates and ban tbe aame aa a aled. 12. Tempast and sunshine do sot affect it 13. It has more advantage than all other narrows combined. 14. All dealers admit It to be the best narrow ever put into the ground. Speoial attention given to inquiries. Write for prices, terms, eto. - of Blood Dlseises, Surofuh. Ca'ieor. vi ton rare, is noi uimnneii 10 any .vhiiiiibib m iiiu n(u IIHVB liceil in stating his case fully by loner. for reply, t 5 gp ! ! 1 irw i O W f-sj 11 . . . . -amn-g-. P 1 ! rr1 X 23WfS farm implements, at lower prices than r. D r. - - Wellington, Ohio SCOTT'S E.1ULSI0U OF PUEE COD LIVER OIL Almottt a Palatablea Milk. ' lit entf ptvparatlon of COD XXTTM 011 that aaa b Ukrt mdilf and toUnlad (at a luaf Urn kf SalleaM tatawha, . inn in 1 kkiictt ro fovrwpTinift gttAf, bf lliljTf, CollHHft AND THIKUTTT. FKiI'IOn'A.'mJ all KiKtlVu Msoflhi'llA 0" (HII.nni K It Is wsrrrlWwi Is Its rfuslts. rnaoriUd and mdorswl br Uia bot lliratolaot la tba eoontrlaa of tha world. FOR SALK BY AU DHUOOHTtW ught to go to bim, mammar '