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PURE CREAM TAnTAR.
1 SfOOO. Given f a
If alum or any injurious HiilittUnoea ea be round
In Andrews' Pearl Baking Powder. In poj
ttnly fU RE. l'e'i'B einlorMsi, and tost Inion lata
leotlTodTrom audi cucni isrt as 8. Dana Uays, Hoe
Ion: M. Polafontalno, of Chicago; and Gustovus
Bode, Milwaukee. Never wild In bulk.
tfMltijuu Ayyjj'- 0-gS7ifly yy v.. vni-
.' ' faeiorrto tta wearer iu vry way,
or the niom-y will b refunded by
tUBptTBon from whom it waaboufibt.
Thonlr.irsi'l i.ronoiir.rM by mir Imnlla XV.iill"!?!
MtlBlarlniMtoftwweiiriT, nrt. n.mdly I"'""
Tu?'ti'oiiirortble ar,J pwfwl ntlii . Coit var
I,T TrT a a- Mull. Piutuift Putdl
Mlth I'ridcrln. l.ftO. Bflf.AilJu" I-50
Alal (tre kfj) A2.00, Nuwlna- l-0
wealth l'rorTl" (Mno oiulll .00. I'ereilOB
OklH-f uppnJna. Sl.ftO.
Per eel by Icsriin l-tntl n-eler prrrrwhrrr.
CHICAGO COKSKT CO.. fhlcHKO, lit.
HAS BEEN PROVED
-Thee RI1DERT nUHETOr
4 . nwtA trwl-nfi tnrli-
Wstfct you aro a Tlotlm f THEN IX) NOT!
HirUTta roommeudit)aadit wiUepoodilT ovtr-
tlT au j: mA wtatAMI hAO.lt.hV Afition.
land weaknewa, KWnewon u uniurpw-u,
,1M it win act prompuy mb oigr.
Ibrlok daatorroryipolt.addull draff staff
IpoUM, all peooixy yivn w sunmvt yvifw
DVU " '
I AIL BOIJJ 13T all uauuuiam. mow x
I litva preccrlbi'd K dney-Wurt with vkht ourT
iDCXB-o in a toor or mo u obrtludtu rnrw of Kid
net nd I.lvcr Trout) a, a1"!! fr fu unlu w .k
INi --I'hlllp U liai'on, M. I).. Mimliton, Vt. .
'My wife lis bn mnch iunkf'TEU irom tho nm
of Kiaiinv-U'ort. Mih b m kiilu-y and oilier com
plalDC" wrlU'i to Iti'v A I!. Colnuan, Payette'
IS A SURE CURE
Itor all dlne of th Kidneys and
jthaaapeoUtoauttoaon thla mtut lmportanl
inn, ecJUn U to throw off torpldit7 and
InaoUon, itimulaUnff th hcalUiy loontionof
lb BUo, and by kocplnjr tho bowe'j la tro
oondltkm, ai&otisc lis regular ditcharca.
ara bIUon, dyapoptin, or oomtipatod, -ldjioy-Wort
will inraly ml love and quickly euro.
Ia the Spring toolcaiuwUioByntem, every
am .kjHiM tav m & tiinTYTuch ooume of 1L
U- SOLDBY PRUOOI8T8. PrlcaX.
"I ra a Iiv hb a vurntuortho vlrluiiK or Kidney
Wo t. I auff-tm i nnt.il'l as;ony frmn 1 V'-r ilior
car. Itoi'hkp M "-.Inc. 1) M'vine, tnMulil,
FOR THE PERMANENT CURE I J
s?A - Mt iaaATMMnlmt In ihli rtrmHi
JelVVHWruiKan as ew r-- I
j si Inn anrf MmM VtlUlVt
eqitU4 th oolcbroted JOdnoj-Wort m
leu. WMwWUWWUW,Hunm vvawiew
I tht ma, ihli roioOflTwiUOVcroomoik.
Uans ftU kinds of File nn whtu pbjnloUDft
i 4jL ifrif yon navg wtaor oi wo ttotioh
Drueglata Bell 1
'40oultm.iWn, In ll Mp fora.o, yU-Mn iu KWlnoy
Wort, In fmie d'KKito It ii vibt blo innniL.1
li. I Uilli V UUl I 'lit .TIUMKU'Ut i i Apr
THE CREAT CURE
m aa a ei aaa a a a
RH EUMA-TI SM
Aa It U for all Ue painful dinner of Ci
KIDNKYS.LIVGR AND BOWELS.
It elaenua Uie lyatea of tbv aarld notoon
I Ihet oeuwe the dnwlful tuffMiiMr wliloli
i wir me Tito mi or uiioumauum obii rwun,
J ' THOUIiNnil n tfaftrn
lef the wont forma of tbia tnmbli llrnal
Jbare been quickly reUovod, and luikortumj
I PERFECTLY CURED. -
rua, $L uoriDoa put, mld it putcaim.
I IWIT.TJ. lUCTCAJUWOJf (!o.. l)or11nrflVt
1 H. VrTCMI IMM-lltlTBlliL
'l eoaiU liid mi re inert y f.ir my kliinny cotnilaiul
and rhan tlra. write Mr. a, h. uurr, oi lum
ple a Mill. Florida, "itnill I wa cvhrd iy Kidner
Wort " Kj ir. InclUout to lumneiiuu, cauw
Mr. Burr'a aiaordrra. , , ' "' "
Slita 4 Monroe Sli., Chicago,
Vl ltlMixIm'.M a.llfwlh.lr
fa. kirn w- .lu ."r,irl
f lMrvMMk 0"IU, C'.)W. Ih-IU,
lUAn. hnim It.i-wH at.ltw an.
II. ia. H.n.l.a K.I.J OmliU. K.IlM
ihm o ani.tru. iaa m. . vi.'l
I ', 1 r !: jmYiNfl7onm.ooownvy
The Daily Bulletin.
l 11 ''is r
The , Story: of ;t Galley Slave.
Idaptod from th jiormlar "A
Talentlne lobkml at her fattier. Bit
at urea, wer (kiflened by hii tgreeabU
reflections i he aamnej cajiaUa of beinf
Just, tf not klmi.'
, Perbapa AJrienne, who had tho gift of
winninir hearts, would in tirrja win her
way to bla. - Valentine emild not contem
plate an' exiutonc in which Adrienna
would have tio ibar." Their ' lire 'wer
bound tojrether by ao many close tiea by
ucb carious, ' inrwoven threads thitt
to suddenly separate them seemed an Im
possible, unnatural action.
The count surprised bis daughter's ear
nest scrutiny of bis features, but be did
not look annoyed be asked ber a per
plexing question t
"Would you like to riait the court at
Veraalllesr .' '.V
"Not jusi at "present," Valentine said,
candidly. "The chanoinesse would think
it Strang J and, besides, I prefer being
here," ; " .
' CHAPTSB XTII.
"ntBIKS, XMBBALDf ivd sirrBiBKsr
The connt did not press the question,
and Valentine gladly talked of the all-important
presentation; The count evident
ly considered it a matter of great conse
quence that he should be Introduced to
the prime minister, and - be duly recog
nized by him as' the Count de Mornasse.
"You will, no doubt, meet many of your
old friends and associates," said Valen
tine, carelessly. I wonder if they will
recognize youf Have you changed very
much in all these years t" '
The count darted a rapid glance at Val
entine's facei but hers was perfectly
frank in Its expression. "
"I bare altered very ranch j several ol
my former acquaintances met roe in Paris,
and tbey all declared that they should
not have recognized me."
"Is it possible IT Her voice was quite
sympathetic. "Vou must have bad much
trouble in your exile I -
-Yes j but that is over. We will think
only of the future. My old friends in this
neighborhood went into exile with me.
Many of them are dead. I ears nothing
for society I always did lead rather a
solitary life. If I care for change, I can
interest myself in public affairs
"Like the duke, I suppose."
"Yes; be finds pleasure and occupation
in a publii; "rr-fvW. It is better than to
rust out in a private existence, surround
ed by luxuries. "Betides, it would weao
my thoughts from the part."' "'
This allusion sent Valentine Into a long
reverie, and the found it a' difficult thing
to give all her attention to the count and
his affaire. .Whatever reasons be might
have for forgetting' the past, she, on the
contrary, loved to recall jt. ; Adrienne and
the chanoinesse filled it with happy mem
ories. ' '' ' ' ...''',-, ,
' For the rernainaVr of that day; and the
whole of the peit 6ne, nothing was thought
of but Hie pivparations for the reception.
Valentine became a 'mere lay Agar, on
which were hung garments' in all stages
of manufacture. The count took far more
iutei-est In her appearance tbau she did
herself vanity being, as 'yet, an undo
lie dlscueaed the arrangement of her
lisiri'suggesfed roufre and little black
. patojios on the face.' as'' he bad noticed
them on the most beauUful btdiea of the
court. ' Valentine,' tided by Henri de
Calonne who' Wis present' at this import
anf jcou.nwlecidedly rejected the rouge,
and patciies The endnt had to bu con
tent with her natural color, and llenri de
clared that no amount of patches could
make her" ees any more brilliant. .
On the all-important day which was
as lovejy as apy one could wish for Val
entine rose, with 'a smile on ber face, and
Joy in her .heart-. , - , 1
The hours would fly unta afternoon, and
ben she would see Adrienne. The hour
apjointd for the ' reception was two
o'clock in the afternoon (but it would con
tinue for hours, probably until late in the
evening.":';. -v! "' ' 'l
Jor certain' reaaons, which . the count
did not erplain, he told Valentine that he
. would, prefer arriving at the Uotti d Viilt
as swn, after two o'clock u powhilile. Tlie
duke would present him and Valentine to
the prime minister.' and Valentine could
, 'eaulljr' fmagihe' tBal (f It were done before
the rooms were very full, the . Duke de
Cholneul woold have an opportunity of
exchanging a few words with her father.
bhe commenced her toilet very soon af
ter breakfast, her maid being In a stats of
delight that bordered on detraction. Val
entine jidlened, kindly to the bursts of ad
pil ration, and now and then glanced at ber
own reflation in the mirrors. Bhe waa
principally occupied With the Idea that
Adt if nhe was at that moment in the bands
(J her maid, a.nc) she began, to long for a
si;ht of Adrienne f she wanted, to see ber
fair ace, and decide for herself what had
been the effect of IbV coout's denunciation
,of the.coDvIct. ""
Wie was dreeied'and wu standing be
fore the mirror, surprised and wnndertnr
, at her own brilliant appearance, when the
1mi rang in the crimimd pailm. This wu
a summons from the count, who strictly
observed the etiquette in: vogue, and
never entered Lis daughter's suite of
, rooms, ' ;'" '
,r For a moment, thinking of big erltl
elsraa, Valentine lingered ui iimined
herself, from the top of, her maasea of
Iwdered hair to the tips of her Utile
, white satin slippers.' , , ,
, The resalt was verysatlsfactory. lUr
eyeswei-e certainly bright her oheeke
were like fresh roses. Her lovely neck
and arms were shaded fcy aP,au lace,
, which but partly ehncealed their beauty.
The long, Wattean train ef white brocaiie,
on which lay bunehes of piak roses, fell
away from the white satin petticoat,
which wu softened by flonneee of rich,
yellowish lace, .. ., .
ValaatlM leak her faa uA gbvea,ad
BULJTIN: "SUNDAY MORNINil, MAV::
passing through her kwdof end' a small
ante-room, entered the crimson parlor.
The count, richly dressed, wu seated at
table, engaged Jn, opening a heavy
wooden box. lie rjne, met Valentine, and
taking ber hands in his, slowly And . ad
miringly scanned her figure from head to.
foot. "" ' ,f
"How beautiful you eref be esidi
Valontine laughed and blusbed. ,
"So beautiful that the jewels I have
brought you seem quite unnecessary.
Still, tbey were your mothers, and I would
like you to wear some of tberu to-day.
Jewelsl I never bad any on me tbey
will feel strange to me." ' ;
"They will complete your toilet, how
ever, and it is time for you to assume
what suits your rank. So, my daughter,
make yourxdf even more beautiful. You
will find a variety of gems, but take your
choice all will equally become you. 1
will return for you when the, carriage Is
ready. One word, Valentine. That girl
will probably be at the recertion. You
mubt be careful, and remember what I
said. Have nothing to do with ber) do
you understand me nothingf
Valentino full her face changing- The
old weight was suddenly buck on her
heart. She looked at the count without
speakings but her eyes were eloquent
"I understand, Valentine ; you think
me harsh aud unkind. I am, however,
acting for your iuteroats. You must trust
to my judgment ii) this matter. I exact
obedience. . So, remember!"
The count held up hid band with a
warning gesture, and left the room.
Valentine threw herself into the nearest
cba-ir, and gave way to her feelings of dis
appointment and despair. Proud tears
filled ber eyes and choked ber.
"See Adrienne, and not notice hert Im
possible! I cannot do itl Oh, for some
wsy out of this troublel Surely, I' shall
not be forced to intuit tho girl whom I
have promised to love and help!" .', .
Her bitter reflections were Interrupted
by the appearance of her maid, who bad
heard the count leaving the room.
"Is there anything else, miss, to do for
Valentine was now thoroughly indif
ferent. "There are some ornaments there.Marie,
that I am to wear."
Ob, how lovely, missl I never saw
such brilliant diamonds ; and these pearlsl
Oh, they are exquisite! Which will you
Oh, I do not know; any of them, you
can decide ; you know more about these
things than I do."
"They are all so lovely, missl and either
set will match your dress. Will you look
at them and make a selection H
. "I do not care to see them, Marie. What
do you think most appropriate!"
"Well, these diamonds would be lovely j
bat with your complexion, pearls are con
sidered more Incoming."
"Qh, indeed!" Valentine's voice wu full
of scorn. . ',
The maid glanced at her, and saw the
alteration in her color and expression.
Perhaps, miss, you would like this one
it is- very peculiar, tyit certainly very
beautiful j it is made of rubies, emeralds,
"Rubies, emeralds, and earpbires, did
you say f Valentine sat up suddenly and
looked behind ber at Marie, who, still
leaning over the box, wu admiring the
"Yes, miss, and such brilliant ones.
Perhaps you would prefer thin."
' 'Rubies, emeralds, and sapphires! IIow
the word startled me! I mubt lie very
nervous when even the mention of those
stones alarms me. I suppose many neck
laces were made after that design, and no
doubt my mother owned one of them."
But this mental explanation was not
entirely conclusive. Valentine looked at
That necklace bu no medallion, no
'"Obes, miss, It has a lovely medal
lion set with diamonds."
. "But the clasp has no diamonds P '
"Yes, miss three very large diamonds."
"Three large diamonds!'
Valentine sank backn the chair, seeing
nothing, only conscious of a creeping sen
sation of horror that seemed to paralyze
her. The maid noticed her moveuieuts,
aud hurried to her.
"You are not well, miss. Shall I call
your father!" j 1
Valentine stared at ber, dimly catching
her meaning. . .......
' "No, no!" she gapped. "Leave me for a
little while, Marie; I will ring when I am
No sooner had the girl closed the door
after hur, than Valentine roue and hurried
to the table. Tho box was a strong one,
square, with metal-bound corners, and a
curious, complicated lock. Valentine ex
amined it, and then nerved hemilf to look
at its contents. Each article of jewelry
lay gleaming on its dark cushion. Valen
tine glanced overthe diainoudaandpeuila,
and stood transfixed before the oft -described
Yes, there was the clwp) below it bung
the medallion) tlie different gems bUzcd
and sparkled with their Uirrowed lights
like living eyes ilerdn;r her soul.
"Is this the necklace," ebe . criod,
snatching it from the cushion, and clutch
ing It tightly, as if fearing that it would
suddenly dihapK.u fixiin bur eight, "Oh,
what is the .matter with me I . I am a fool
to lot my Imagination thus torture mel
Aud yet, tbat inau'a words how they
hauutine! liiumaMa, rublea, sapphires!
The clasp with three diamonds! the me
dallion! What shall I duf, Jf 1 do not
discover the truth, I shall go mad! The
duchewd She can decide the qucstloiil I
will go to burl Uni Btopl Suppose it
should be the necklace that "be gave
Madeleine!" i , ,
Valentine shufldred the necklace
hook in her trembling hands.
' ' "What am I snyingl, Hliould it be Had
IoIiio'b necklace tut one that the soldier
aid wu taken with the money and the
other jewels what then! Let me think.
What did my father aay I Why, that the
paper and jewels had never been out of
ble poseeeiuon-uevei) -pben, if this were-
ftlavilatalDO necklace, how oould It coma
with theseotheroneil Iintmsaiblet lam
letting my fears destroy my reason. Of
course, this -was my molber's-ls now
mine, lint stay) why did be etagger away
and tremble so when he heard her namef
Why dots be keep ms from Lei f Wh
t) - .it V- ? J
cannot I be satisfied that this is indeed
mine! Must I live with this haunting
fear always in my heart I And what did
I promwif i AdrieHupl ,TJ)at j( would work
with her it) finding a clew to her. father's
innocence. Shall I put this away, hide it,
forget itl-thia, the soldier's lut hope
let Adrienne . die of,: a ..broken heart!
Noverl I will ; keep j my promise, come
what will! I will know the truth t" -
The sound of a heavy door opening and
shutting brought Valentine back to the
interests of the moment.
Trembling, pale, ' and wild eyed ' with
the contemplation of her own thoughts,
she turned and saw the duchess. .
The duchess had entered by the garden
door. She was in full .court dress, Sj vio
let velvet train over a white satin petti
coat, rich lace and magnificent diamonds
completing the costume. . .
At the eight of her form, Valentine, who
a moment before had wished for ber pres
ence, slipped the necklace into the deep
side-pocket of her drees, and tried in vain
to recover her composure.
The duchesa met her with oulstretohed
hands. Valentine could not meet her
eyes. 1 . ; ' :
"Good-morning, Valentine. How lovely
you look, child j your dress ia beautiful
I think I shall have the pleasure of intro
ducing the prettiest girls the duke will
meet in Provence. . But what is the mat.'
ter, Valentine! you are pale, and your
"Yes, madamei I d not fee! very well."
"Why, has anything gone, wrong? I
thought it would be very pleasant for you,
to go with Adrienne, so I came in to say
that we would call for yon. Adrienne
looks to pretty, and she is so good! keep
big up her strength on my account." ,
"Yes. madamei bu,t 1 do not think I
mean it .will be better .not to call for me."
"Not to call for youl why, Valentine,
what is it that agitates you so much ! Are
you not willing to tell meP
"Oh, madame, I would be only too nap
py to go with you, but my father"
"What, the count objects P
"I suppose be will) be wicbes me to go
in the carriage with him,"
."Well, of course you should eonsult his
wishes) hut surely that is not what you
are fretting about V l
.Valentine shivered, and drawing her
hand away from tbat of the duchess,
The duchess looked at her, trying to
seek some explanation of tbe complete
change iu this strong, self-reliant girl.
"Will you come n and see Adrienne for
a few minutes? She hu been pining to
talk with you, Valentine." .
1 "Alas, madame, I dare not
"Dare not, Valentine! What bu Adri
"She, madame, nothing! My father bu
forbidden me to speak to her. He says
that tbe daughter of the Count de Mor
riasse can bold no , intercourse with tbe
daughter of a convict.", ;
Tbe scorn in Valentine's tone drew tbe
attention of the duchess to . her flashing
eyes and crimson cheeks. . She seemed to
gap for breath every, word came with
difficulty. . , . -:: ,
."Po Adrienne,! I knew she would
have to sutler,, but I did not. expect this!
Well, Valentine, however hard it may be,
my child, do your duty, obey your father.
Adrienne would tell you tbat a father's
wish should be a daughter's most sacred
"I know it madamei but"
"Poor girl! she would devote her life to
her father's service if she could."
. "And must she suffer on forever! Can
nothing be done!?, ,
"Alas, Valentine, nothing." .
"Then you think the soldier's story en
tirely false!" Valentine had faced the
duchess now, and her eager eyes were
filled with meaning, ."Those paper and
jewels that he persists in speaking of P
"Child, your own father's words com
pletely contradicted his statement"
"But bis theory of the murder the
disappearance of the money
"Lies, aUliesP , , : . , l( .
That necklace that yen gave his wlfeP
"The miserable man must have de
stroyed it or hidden it to avert suspicion."
, "It is a curious necklace, , believe t it
was composed of topazes, turquoise"
"Oh, not at alb It waa made of rubies,
emeralds, and sapphires."
: "Yes, madame no doubt there were
others made like it? ... ,
-What duplicates!" - ""' , , " 1
Valentine seemed toe much Interested to
speak. Tbe duoheas shook her head. "Oh,
no ',-'- '. . . ,,. ( , (
"No fliadameP. '
, "It is very improbable. Teu see, that
neeklsce wu made to order) the design
was my own. Of course, a person who
could afford to wear such a necklace would
not care for a duplicate of mine. ' Orna
ments should be unique, or they lose one
of their principal charms."
Valentine stood speechless, her eyes
fastened on the duchess j her voice, when
the gained control of it 'was husky and
uneven. ,:i ,
i "Mudame, you would . recognize that
necklace", ( ... --p.. j.
"Anywhere! It had my likeness set In
diamonda in the medallion) tbe clasp had
three diamonds) you. pressed tbe centre
one and it opened. My Christian name
Claire wu on the inside piece." " , ' ;
iValenline tottered, and caught at Ifoe
nearest chair for support, i
"Why, Valentine, what is it that agi
tates you sol Are you ill P.
"A sudden tbougbtl Adrienne her
grief, my own duty." ...
"Ah! you love her you would help her
if you couldP ., , '..', : -
"Yes if I madame see, those jewels
there, My father brought them to me.
I am to wear some of them if you would
select " , ;''',' I i ;
Why, certainly but," Valentine, In
deed, you must control this grief, this
emotion," - -
if The Boston Advertiser fives tho fol
lowing definition, ofc s,n Jnterviiiw, and
one which is correct in every particular:
"An lutcrvkrw is a modern invention
good tJMUTwHY adopted by newspapers
to unable pixmo ,nwri to, put their ideu
before the trulM,, without assuming the
respnnslbUlty for.them, and In a form
to be repudiated as the inaccurate work
of the reporter in cat the views do not
taks.' .. .
6 1M?3 y; ' ' ;
i - 1 i i
Jl LZZJ ; j
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it 1 : it :ww m
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k ih 3 fil l 15
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'I.') I M .'I
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. J - '
Sbiloh's Vitalizcr s w hat you need tor Con
stipation, Lms of Appetite, Dizziness and
all symptoms of Dspcpsin. Price 10 and
75 cents per bottle. Paul O. Schuh;
Wobk Given Out. On r"?elpt of vour
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you can cum $3 to $7 ttvuins at your
home. Men, Women, Hoys or Girls can do
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53?" For one dime not a packt;eof Dia
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Price 50c. . , : ;
Apply into nostrils with, little, fioge.
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As a rule wo do not recommend Patent
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Electric Bitters nro truly a molt valualilo
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Each. Sold at fifty cents a bottle by Harry
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' A Card, , i '"
To all who uro suffering frrtra Ih'o errors
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will send a recipe that will cryoU, KUKB
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Send a si ll-nddressed envelopd.to the He.
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"Dr. LIndaey's Bloiwl Bearchtr," by puri
fying tho system, softens tbe akin aud beau
tifies the complexion, Just try it.
Given,Aw'w' j ; " -
, .Wu cannot helpuotinirig tho. liberal offer
mad 0 to all invalids and sulljrirers by Dr.
Kings's New Discovery for Oonsumption.
Yon are requested .to call at Harry W.
Bch uli's dti store, and pet a trial bottle
free of cost, if you are sufferinR with Con
sumption, Hovero Coughs, 'Colds, Asthma,
Bronchitis, llay , Fever,',' Lois of VoU-e,
Hoarseness, or any , sffectloti of tho throat
or luii.'i. It will positively cure you, (6)
Tns glory of a man is bis strength.
you are weakened down through excess
study, or by early indiscretions. Ail
Brain Food will permanently restore
lost vigor, and strengthen all the inu-ij
of Brain and Body. 1 pkg., 6 for fi
Tbe act of fermenting the Oporto 0r
into wine id this country has been bnu
to a greater degree of perfection by Mr, 1
fred Speer, ot New Jersey, than by
other person; and bis wine is very pupi,
as an evening wine, as wen as tor trie c
raunioo table aud for Inrslids- For i
bj Piul O-Schnh,.
.''. M :'. '
iiis. Btmnaui cs vo , " Aiumonr, i
sivs: ' .'"We hwe bever sold a hot'l'i
Brown's Iron Bitters that has out given
- Kqckiou's Arnica salve
Tbe-Beit Salve In the world for
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Ufctum, F
sores, letter, unappea lianas, tniitiii
Corni.and all Skin Eruptions, and positi
cures Piles. . It is guaranteed to eivo
feet satisfaction, or money refutide'l.
2.1 cents per
box. For sale by Gk
To The West.
There are a number of routes leailnJ
the above-mentioned section, but the d
and- reliable route is via Saint Louii
over the Missouri Pacific Railway. I
trains daily are run from the Grand l'
Depot,-Baint Louis to Kansas City, Lea
worth, Atchison, St. Joseph and Omalj
:. . Pullman Palace Sleeping Cara of the
flcost make; a-reUttached to all trains. '
At Kanirn City TJnino Depot, passuri
for Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico Hnd '
Ihrnja, Anntct with expre. trains f
linn. !' ; ., ....
At Atchison," connection is made
txproBs trains for Kansas and Nebt
points. , ,
At Omahs; connection is in ado wltl
Overland train for California.
This line offers to parties enrouto b
West and Northwest, not only last I
and superior aocomodstions, but beait
' ... . . ...1. .1.
SCCnery, BS It paaaea iiirnuKu iiiu uiiem
tion of Missouri and Nebraska. Sen
illustrated" map, pamphlets, dec. n
line, which will be mailed free.
C. B. KlUrtAR, F. CnAKW.EB
Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agent. Gen'l Pats A
Croup, Whooping Cough and Bron
immediately relieved by BhllobV
Paul G. Schuh. agent,