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SOLID TJIrlOUSJ. TRJI1J.S THOU miil CIH and ST. J0SEP1 TO . ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO, OMAHA PEORIA, ST. PAUL AMD MIMNEAPOUg, warning Csm, Vi-sllbuled Drawing lplB Cart, Reclining Chair Cars (8U frsej ONLY ONE CH NQE OF CABS TO Thn A.tlantio OcsaBt THE BEST LINE FOI NEW YK, BOSTON, BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON, Philadelphia, Cincinnati, Niagara Falu, PirrsiUiiO), AND EASTERN POIHTO. ' Vorfnlllnrnnnatloii, Addnu H. C. OKIt, Om'I Ass't raaaoager Agt., Kaneae City, Ms THE Chicago anil Alton Railroad Only Btoiw Ballasted Track. THE LITTLE HEROINS. m flames tn eyctonjs rolled on high And swept alonjs tidal wave. With bltndlM amoke dark grew the any And everywhere was heard the ory, ( "Oh, God, Is there no power w 9esp horror seised the multitude Aadou they ruhei they knew Hot where. The flame advanoln thro' the wood And curlla like aeeraeat-brood Hlsssd death tnro ait ma u IHe atronien fell-ah, human power However treat, at u . i. i.qo i law the (ra lie flower Bo did thoje fixes In one short hour Leave awful ru,a in inoir The stromest fell-but there was one, A little irl of twelve sweet year Who with her baby brother won A place of safety, while the sun All vainly strugiea wna im Saved! saved! an, yes: but who canwi Just how that little girl was saved? Who guided her footsteps so well? r - . 1 .An at, frtll wno geniiy rmsou uor wubu Who shielded from tne name. w ' Aye. more, who gave In direst woe To her the superhuman power To oarry darlln Baby Joe, The little brother she lovod so. And from doath's sickle save mat m.m Ah, love, you say: love, n wnty love Sweet love that tire cannoa mu. Twas love that moved the powers above To once again in terror prove That noujht can thwart tneir sovormcu And yet we reid In God's good book, (What sweetness tn that golden cup!) E'en when by parents fond foriook, And when In vain for help we iook, Tls then the Lor! will take u. up Oh. Freda Johnson, darllnx chill, Oh, Freda and sweet uaoy uoei Down through the fiery tempeit wild So I saw your sullelest hearts and smiled And saved you for ne lovea you su. G. W. Croftt, In the jmcao inter uk Lord Latimer may," I answered, . ... . , D..4T "Anyone else t" sna asseu. would not smile. "I know some peo ple so lovable," she said, "that to .. i i i -. t stand unaer me muuouw iur .u minutes with them would atono lor years ot unhappiness.1 "I ara sorry tna. i no nos miuw ouj one of that description," I answered. I was always careful always discreet. But, for all that, when the orders were given for the Christmas ever greens, there was a large one for mistletoe. KO CHANGE OF CARS BETWEEN Kansas City and Chicago. Kansas City and St. Louis. St Louis and Chicago, Lady Latimer's Escape. BY. CHARLOTTK M. BBAEME. CHAPTER VIII Continued. In spite of myself my lips quivered as I uttered his name, but my mother ild not notice it. I did not distress her by crying out the truth that I had been willing to barter the happl- - 1. 1 1 i t fnM n-nA mnnfh'a 'PalaC6 EeCllIllDg Oliair Oars. oliss; it would have broken her heart. told her no untruth, I did not even had never dreamed No Extra Charge for Tasssge In ROB IN I AS! YESTIBULED LIMITED TRAINS, ' Ask your own horns Tloket Agent tm tickets via the Chicago and Alton Ballroad or write to Si. HOWES. Qnl. Western Pass. Agtnt, 216 N. Broadway, St. Louis, Aio. JAMES CHARLTON, General Paasangei ana Ticket Ageuv. CHICAGO, III" HEW TRAIN THE "KNICKERBOCKER SPECIAL" DAILY BETWEEN . . MI SI V I. vist. Louis, umcinnaii, wew ion and Boston. "Through the Beautiful Mohawk Valle sua aown tne tiuason. liv bt. Louis; Ar Indianapolis Ar Cincinnati Ar Cleveland Ar Buffalo Ar New York Ar Boston 1 M Mm ' 6 60 p ra 10 45 p m 2 20 a m 6 60 a m 6 80 p m 0 05 p m rSuparb Equipment. , Wagner Bleopins Cars and Dining Cars. INAUGURATED '. SEPTEMBER 30 VIA BIS FOUR ROUTE. Lake Shore and New York Central Railroads, B. O. McCORMICK, Toss. Trafflo Mgr. D. B. MARTIN, Gen. Pass. fc Ticket Agt. CIHCIHHATI. in I in inn i ' .$5.00 TO- CALIFORNIA! Is our Sleeping Car Rate on the Phllllpps- Eock Island Tourist Excursions, from Kansas City and kindred distant cities on the route of this car, to San Francisco and Los Angeles. The cars have upholstered spring teats, are Pullman build, and ap pointments perlect. You have a special manager on the cm .all the way, and excursions rnn once i Iweek, leaving Kansas City every Friday, fiats money by taking this popular mods ef travel. Address for rail particulars. A. H. MOFFET, Q. 8.-W. P. A Kansas City, Mo. ill SEBUT.&H, B. P. L, CHICK) ieceive her. for I of any return for my great love. I never misunderstood his kindness or his gay, chivalrous fashion. It would won be over now; no neea to Drean my mother's heart as well as my own. The beautiful montn was drawing to an end, but beforo any of us had be- un to realize what the parting would e like, Lord Latimer introduced a . 1 L 1 M new feature, une aay, iusis . peioro dinner, Captain Fleming had gone into the library to Bpeak to him. Colonel North followed. UuBlness Of some kind took Lady Latimer and myself there; we had a lively conversation; the old lord seemed pleased and cheered. "1 consider," he said, "that this ihooting party has beon a great suc ;ess. Lionel, you must come back at Christmas come for some weeks, and delp Lady Latimer with her charades and plays. Come with him, Colonel North. I saw the colonel look first at Lady Latimer. Her beautiful eyes smiled upon him. "I shall be only too dolighted," he roplicd; and that was how it happened that parting lost its pain. Little matter if they left whon Sep tember was over if they roturned for Christmas. When the end came, and the day dawned on . which they loit Lorton's Cray, it was with smiles, not tears we saw them ride away. A few weeks, only a few, and they returned for even a longer stay. It was a strange calm after they had gone. We wore not unhappy or Hull; a new order or things sot in. we were always thinking of and prepar ing for Christmas and the New Year. "We will have such a lhnstinas as has never been celebrated in Englasd beforef," said Lady Latimer to me. 'We will have the old banqueting-hall made into a theater; we will have cha rades, masquerades and theatricals; we will dance and sing. When it is frosty, we will skate. When the snow falls and the wind wails, we will tell ghost tales. Oh, Audrey, how happy we shall be!" And she whose beautiful face had once expressed all the weariness that life could hold, caught me In her arms and waltzed around the room with me. It was both pitiful and touching. She thought of nothing, talked of nothing but Christmas; everything re ferred to Christmas; there was no looking beyond it. . If a beautiful cos tume was sent from London or Paris, it was reserved for Christmas. "I think the end of the world will come at Christmas, Lady Latimer," I said. "We are making such prepara tions for it." She laughed gaily. She was always laughing now, and a sweet, glad con tent rested on her fair face. "I never knew before," she cried, "what a happy time Christmas was, Audrey;" and then her face flushed crimson. "We used to hang up what we called 'a kissing bunch1 at home." "So did we," I answered, and my face grew even redder than hers. "I I suppose," she said, after a time, "that we could not do such a thing here at Lorton's Cray. It seems to me, Audrey, the grander a house is, the more miserable it is. Think of the merriment at your house at Christmas. But we shall be happy. What do you think of a kissing bunch?" "If we have one at all," I answered, discreetly, "it must be callod a mistlo toe bough?" "Well, what do you think of a mistletoe bough?" she asked. I 'thought it delightful, and told her so. Then she drew nearer to me. She took my arms, and laid them round her neck. "Audrey," she whispered, "if we have a mistletoe bough, will any one kiss us, io you think you and me?" CHAPTER IX. Everyday Christmas came nearer and nearer every day the face of beautiful Lady Latimer grew fairer and younger, more bright and more radiant every day she woke up with fresh plans and fresh designs every day she found some new beauty, some new happiness in the coming Christmas-tide. And all this because she had learned , to love Colonel JNortn without knowing it. At last Christ- 1 1 V A Xl . V.lV mas came; and orougni mem uum with it. The snow and the biting frost had como, the ice was inches thick on the deep meres and pools round Lorton's Cray, and , Lorton's Cray itself was a scene of merriment and festivity. A large Christmas party was gathering under its roof. . Lady Latimer was one of the most charming of hostesses. Lord Latimer took very little part in it; he dined, as usual, with his guests, and then re tired. He nevor came to the drawing- room, but once or twice had made his way to the billiard-room. I may have been prejudiced, but to me he seemed more morose' and more stern than ever. It may be that it angered him to see youth and merri mo'nt all round him, yet not be able to share in it. There was nothing to mar the hap piness. If- Lord Latimer hoard tne sounds or music, oancmg ana song, no made no comments, and the old walls rocked again with Christmas fun and merriment. Our boys shared it. Lady Latimer never left them out, when it was rjracticable to have them there. They wore at most of the skating- narties. and caused unlimited fun. noticed one thing, and admired their good sense; they had entirely ceased to advise me over marrying, and were content to take things as they were The dear bovs! I can soe them now on the ice, with great red worsted comforters, and hands porfectly blue with cold, yet happy as kings. They saw nothing of the shadow that hung over Lorton's Cray, but I did, and was tjowcrless to prevent it. I can not tell exactly how I saw it deepen, but the time came whon I could think of nothing else. I placed my own love story aside to devote my self to her. I can not tell either when I first grew alarmed, and began to watch other people, to see if they were watchinir her. But no, the world went on its way rejoicing, and no one saw that a soul was in danger but myself unconsciously so; that shall always maintain nevertheless in peril so great that the very angels in heaven looked on in pity. The firdt time that I was alarmed was one . lovely frosty morning when the sun shone on the snow, and tne hoar-frost had silvered the trees and hedges, and the icicles hung like hugi diamonds. A walk through Lorton woods had beon proposed, and when we were all ready to start, Colonel North was absent. I shall never for cet Ladv Lntimor's face all the brightness died from it, all the anima tion vanished. It was plain enough to be seen that the walk had lost all its interest for her. "It is bitterly cold," she said to mo with a shudder. "I am not at all sur whether wo are wise in going." Quite suddenly he came upon us; he had bsen to the stable to give some direction about his horses. No need to sneak. I turned aside with a groan If all heaven had been suddenly opened to her, she could not have looked mora dolighted; her very soul seemed to shine in her eyes as they rested on lam tracted him, and her genuine delighl In his society urged him on, until the spell of passion lay upon both and the passion of love is a terrible one. The shadow grow deeper and darker to my eyes, although no one else saw it. They were seldom apart now. When breakfast was over he was her companion in all walks and drives; they spent the afternoon together, either at the piano or with books; when twilight fell and it was too dark to read, too light for lamps, they would be found in the conservatory talking, always talking with the same earnest look on each beautiful lace Many a time I hava gone in search of her and found her standing in the dim lltrht by his side, her face all shininfir, and I have come away pray ing "Dear heaven help her, or sho is lost!" At night she was queen of the revels, and he was king; they danced together, they sung together, and when those two ex quisite voices went floating through the room in one grand unison, I know how their souls went together also. A Christmas revel, a New Year's festivity, but for them a something which I began to fear would have no ending. The worst symptom, to my mind, was that she never spoke of him to me. If his name was men tioned in his absence, the color would rise and seem to burn her face. tried my best ; but what was an inex perienced girl of 18 against two peo ple passionately in love? There wero times when I longed to toll Captain Fleming of the deadly peril so close at hand, and beg him to induce his friend to go away; but my courage failed me when I would have made the effort I could not utter the words. One night It was the winter gloam ing, if there be such a time; the lamps were not lighted, and the rooms were all brilliant with the red glow of the firelight and odorous with flowers, so warm, so luxurious; the visitors were dispersed over the house, some in the billiard room and some in the music room. I went to her boudoir in search of Lady Latimer. I had always been accustomed to enter the room without rapping at the door. I did so now I turned the handle gently and went in. They were standing together be fore the lire, the lamps were not lighted, and tho ruddy glow of the Are filled the room., lhelr faces were turned to the firo; they neither saw nor heard me; his hand rested lightly on her shoulder and they were talking oarnestly. I wont back as quietly as I came, but with a sword in my heart, for her sake. I waited one minute, then announced my arrival by calling, Lady Latimer, are you herer' "lam here, dear Audrey, come in," was the answer. But when I went in they stood to gether no longer; ho was at the win dow, and she sat at the table. My heart sunk when I saw the happiness on her face. The charade-parties were a groat success: so wero the plays. It seemed wonderful to me that no one else re marked how Lady Latimer and Colonel North always took the part of lovers; stranger still, that no ono saw how naturally they assumed it, how, in playing a love scene, it was 60 natural for him to throw his arm around the beautiful figure that seemed to sway at his least touch, how he kissed with mission the white hand that he clasped. Could I alone, out of tho whole world see, or was everyone else blind? So tho shadow doeponed and dark enod. I was unutterably miserable; I began to live in constant fear. It seemod to me there was a volcano be neath my foot. No shadow of fear lay on Lady Latimor's faco. I shall never know now whether sho realized the dangor and io-norod it. or whether she was ignorant of it until the end came sud denly. to be contihced. EAllrealTlmaTatleg. . ' BOCK ISLAND. r "" " SASTWABD. ' No 10 Mall Express, depsrts :28 a ra No 24 Night Express, departs. ...... .iu:o p ra No 2 Freight Accommodation a m WESTWARD. No UMsil and Express, departs.... 7:S0p ra So M Dodge City Exprwi, departs.. 6:30 a m NO 61 Freight Accommodation 2:00 p ra No 19 Eons to Pratt only. Ho 13 ruui through to Podge City and Liber- Nos 13 and 21 daily eicept 8nnday . Missouri PACITC. XASTBOUND. ress.. 7:83 p m No 4.11 Penyer and Bt I-ools Erpre No 461 Wlcblls and Kansas City Ao- moustlon leaves 1:00 p in WISTWAUO. No 493. fit Louis and Denver Express.. 7:83 p m No 40.1 Wichita Accommodation 11 :40 a ra No 405 Way Frelgt departs : a ra Trains No 454, 403 and 465 do not ran on San- days. cars rnn mrono-n to at uiaiiwiiDoutciiBuw. Chair cars to Denver free of charge. Thlfc Is the short line to point wett. II. C. Towxsr.ND, Gen. Pass. Agent. Rooms Newly Furnished. Rates Mod erate. Adams House, Uuropean Hotel. J. A. ROUSE, Proprietor 1638 Union Avenue, opposite ladie. entrance Union depot, Kansas City. Cut rate ticket offlcoTn cdancc on. SUESCHIBE FOR HUTCHINSON AND SGCTdERN. No 2 Mall and Express, arrives ;10 p ra tNoOFroigut and Accommodation nr.lJ:iu a m No 1 Mall and Express, departs... . 8:05 a m fNo Frt and AooommoUatlon, depart. 8:80 p m Dally. fDally except Sunday. Close connnotlons malo at Uutcbfuson and Kingman with dlvet'KiiU lines. Dally connection with ituge line at Cameron reaching Fond Creek at 5 p m. IroiteBalonal Oajda B. WILSON, V.D., HUTCHrNSOX, KAJTSA1. paeiat atteatloa glvta t the treaunsat tkla diseases. Offlc la Updefjrapa buBdUf. oalla U MUooaatry aatwsrsd either algal M ey. Boois for the Times. Prgrreeand Poverty. An Inmihy Into th oiiM of induitrial depftuioni and a. rwM of want with locrtats ol walls i Ths Ratt ed. $aopp. Om of tht moat Important contributlont yet mid totconomie literature, ll is full of vital thought, la writttn with earatitrwu and powtr, and is a work hard to lay dowu when oaca begun. PopuUr Sa mu Uonlilf. " ProptM and Poverty" If not merely the moet original, the moat unking and Important contribu tion which political economy hat yet received from' America, but it I not ton much to aay that In theae retpecta It hat had no equal ainre the publication of "The Wealth ef Natlona," by Adam Smith, a cen tury age, er, at ieaat, ainre Malthua formulated kit theory el" population and Hicatdo hit theory of rent A mere agjrettlvt, not to aay audacious, book was never written. Ntw YorkHettli. Soolal Problem. ThtN. Y.Sum saytt . "To theae wh raad only for dlveralon we may a$v that there it not a dry page In thla book, nor It then a paragraph but will compel attentioa.- Proteotlon or Fr Trad 7 . examination ef the tariff queitlon with taptdi lard to the Inteit4ta of Labor. Mr, George hat written at an economist an s ta brmer I yea, mere than that, at a patriot and a DRS. STEWART, 805 North Main Street. Dr. J. E. Stewart, Surgery. Special" attention to diseases of women. Dr. K. A, Stewart Eye, Ear, Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted. J.G.MALCOLM. Hoxupalh'c Physician and Surgeon. Office No. 10 North Main Street.near Docherty Dry Goods Store. Residence 113 iirsi Avenue r.asi. I thought we had lost you," she said. He took hor arm in his, and with laughing gallantry, said: "You may lose your memory, Lady Latimer, but you will never lose me." And though he laughed, I knew the words wore true. They went off together, forgetting all the world. Ah me! And I, who loved her better than I loved my life,, stood bv. nowerless to help her. ButJ the truth was apparent; she had learned to love Colonel North uncon sciously I know and he loved hor. I was as young as herself, but it seemed to me that tho entire responsibility of her rested on my shoulders. What should I do? I could not go to the old lord and say, "Rouse your self; the beautiful young child whom1 you have made your wife is in deadly peril. She married you without love and she has learned unconsciously what love is since then. Save her, for she is In mortal peril." Heaven only knows what would happen; he was not that kind of man. Some men would have been noble, tolerant, generous would have helped her out of the dan ger; not Lord Latimer; there was vory I'ttle nobility of soul about him. If I had gone to her and said: "My dear, you are in deadly danger; you are mar ried to a man older than your father, whom you do not love, and you have found one whom you do love," I might, by suddenly opening her eyes, do far more harm than good, and she might do something desperate in her despair. The only thing that seemed left for me to do was to watch over her with de voted care and love. Mora than once it occurred to me to speak to the colonel, but it was a deli cate and dangerous thing to do. I am ouite sure that at first he had no thought of harm. Hor 'beauty at-" Shamed the Davheis. An English woman of rank a duch- esss was vory apt to forget to pay her bills. A milliner, whose large bill had boon repeatedly Ignored by the duchess, at last determined to send her little girl, a pretty child of ten years, to bag for the money which was so much needoa. "lie sureio soy 'vour trraco' to the duchess," said the anxious mother, and the child gravely promised to remember. When, after lnnrr waltiny. she was ushored into the duchess presence, tne lime gin dropped a low courtesy, and then. folding her hands and closing ner eyes she said, softlv: "For what I am about to receive may tho Lord make me trulv thankful." As she opened her eyes and turned her wistful gaze on the duchess, that ligrht-hearted per son flushed very red, and, without delay made out a check for the amount due to the milliner. Argonauu and He Was Tired. Mr. Kickers, at 7 p. m. Maria. can't you go down stairs and bring up the fire-shovel? I'm too tired worn out even to talk. Mr. Kickers, one hour later at the ward political club, dancing on a chair Hurrah Wow inree cneers lor Willy um S wipers! Whevo-op-wow! hi- yi-yi wow! Chicago Record. Can This Ba TraeT Mrs. Hayseed These city boarders is awful bit? fools. Mr. Hayseed What has they bin doin' now? Mrs. Hayseed That New York lady wants fresh milk for the baby from on a row. and lots of fresh egsa al' from one hen Texas Sittings. Whirs Ho Missed It. Drowning Editor Help! I can swim a lick! M an on Shore Neither can II TVownine- Editor Oh. if you h5 nnlv read mv naoer you would havi learned how. Atlanta Constitution, iAVIDSOl' WILLIAMS, LAWYERS. Stoats 1, 1 aad I la Maaeale Block a. TJPDBQRATr, DENTIST. OtSoe oemer of Mala ud Shermaa It., roeau, tecemd tear, HatoHuoa, Kansas. r. OACT, Attornay-at-LaW. Uaaoalo Temple, - Uatoblasoa, Eat, JO. CLARK, LAWYER. OflsaeppotlU Midland, Hateklaaoa, Xaa. j A. TATtOE, K. D. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. Ofiioe No. 14 North Main, room 8, apitalra Besldencs No. 14, ita Avon hi,, east. pTJCKKB BOBIH80N, DENTIST. . Const of Mala and Snarmaa it its, la WU 'tax block. T. J. Wolfersberger, AUCTIONEER (Successor to I. Wolfersberger) Mnltps b. snealaltv of country sales. Speaks both German and English PrinoM tn unit the times. Residence, 'n 750 Avenue E. Call at Gazette of flee or Vincents store. Th nirlfst Who1o?ale Whisky IIouso lu Kansas Uty. Standard Liquor Company, OLIVER & BRYAN, Established by U. S, Patterson 1808, 614 Proadway. Kansas City, - Mo- Kentucky Bourdon. tl.SH, 2.00, 2.57, $3.00, Ponn or Sid, Uyo, 2.0), 1.00, K00, 5.00 per gallon. Brandies, Wines, Gin. KummBl, Alconoi.Hiini Ttrma: Cash with order, no extra cuar, F. O. B.. Kansas City, Mo. Send for Catalog, ce and Fries List. Chjtltuin. We heartllr eommena hit book all whewUh to tee an Intelllzent disunion of a live and aovular sueetleav-C Prnt, New York. I prpuxd Phiioaopntjr. Bene aa eunlaailm of Mr. Herbert Spencer s various aneranma oa tne Lane (jueanon, wnn eome up jental reference to bis tynthatle phlloeophy. Ahmtrt mitUi fcilttU tt Sater fir f unit Mti, &, J. po. HmU ttiu ktlfmtrm, Xt.oo eati r" Trureo ni mt " S- . . - r ' v , ft tenli ttch. Tha Condition of Labor. A reefy to tne enoyt.tcai er rope keo aim. umuuning the text ef the encyclical. Not snlv the moat lucid, compact and eahVactor fspoeitledef the tlnile tas doctrine that hat ap- earae, eul in a aeeneu cntiaue on tne wrerai iner tia mt ejuuiiiperaiiaous lodaliam. Gitpd Hit' tmfr Car Jf fit, t'Ptr, ' The) Land Question. What It Inrolvta aflat Mew Aiene K ua ne seiueo. fU Am trmttt a najlnr of thla work with a ceo. trlctten f the JuatUe of the theory advocated, and with eerfilratlpn fee the dearneai with which it Is stated. N. Y. Tmtu It It a gem of l.flc, beautiful tn eompotltlon and profound In thought. Victor Hup never penned anything grander. Sitnmmto Sea, laprr, id.mii Property In Land. A ttmt at armt be. twaan aha Duka ef AravU and Henry Ceorie. Contenu) 1 L I ne rropnn aa From "Ths Pear, eoianta. Content, t L " Sea Pranotteo," By the Duke of Argyll. Reduction to Iniquity." Br Henry George, Frees tha NiMiUtntk Ctntturt for July, 1S84. All of above boo Ita art by Henry George, Whote book ever printed In Engllah, eicept the Bible, as Well aa being traiielated Into aimoit all other lan mi.aa. Ilia theurirt now hav. million, of eernett. active advocate., .nd you ahould know what they are In order to euctta.iully answer or urge them. The fact that Naw .eelend, which ruu paruauy adopted th. tingle tin, la vroiperous, and no men Willing to work ar. Idle then, while elaewhtrt ell th. world buaiiMe. la peralytcd and men anaiout to work ara Buffering from enforced idleneat, hat at tracted untvenal attention to theae hooka, and we have arranged to null them postpaid on receipt ef price, .Sand cash with order and addrcaa this paper. J he Story of My Dictatorship alao be mailed poatpaid on receipt of )o cents. Ths tCW f Uttr Jounut aavt of lit " prerrdeeato be to economic reform what Looking Backward' waa to Nationalianv" uoai Th. Seiual and Repnluo tire Britain Keawree to youthfol Tlror, iileklf'. thorewe-hllr and foreeee1 CIUHCU. lainai decline. ronttifal tailleeretlon. drain, and low., of TluHuld Xniina-e.rly daoar and death, abeoUMly OtJBCD C and shrunken organe. "VBII.l," the eld reclin Werre .nd Brain Toele .nd Itenorer. Treat n pnvacy or rear own Rome, rnee era, eia. roaree r In DTI Diet with t written guarantee to cursor noner MlKtwai.L ssKwavaaiai w., efuadedj. aa. City. Mo. r CI ICC Mrs. Dr. roster's Bod Latter 1 , CLr Foaarroral Cotton Boot PIUS ll f RISC! aid lnn?a.b&TVe7l,nr j y LsVaUl CtJ I mo'TeVu'tmejffi 99 at? JMlltUe'Vai from Sfirat-Ii ft 4SaFr.ilt Weafe iilr f curs' ha rMf etutr m cure njn ar os no. tlae" ruartntt.d mire er Dtou.r refunded. weekr-tr(. nantaanto fr.far.nee. J ALV.HVELC'JaCICCOYE:,'! FoslUTelyasmorrea 202a mix, Eiogbose, follnt, ot Cub, IN 4 HOURS, Wltooairaia, 1300 Reward! Tor Fall jree , lightest Injur. ' This fc) ths .rules W.nderef tfeetltH Century. atoala. titf, as it dees, ths entire Veterlae .rid. Oretrrarf nl twera freer aaaJr se rree. Bat Cludalj IfemCaaaltl Slew sera. V 1 ) American Steam Laundry. flUTTOIV & OSWALD, Proprietors. Telephone io7, West Sherman Street. HUTCHISON, KANSAS. And Teams that are handsome steppers, . .. Go to the Livery Barn of Smith, Miller & Carpenter, First Avenue West. Telephone 139.