The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on May 6, 1892 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

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Friday, May 6, 1892
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JOHN SMITH, JUNIOR. By E J. OLAYDEN. 19s [CONTINUED.] aim Daring the next few weeks it seemed to Frances that sho was constantly coming across the tall, handsome young man between whom and herself there had sprung up such a decided liking, almost at first Bight. The intimacy grew and strengthened at orery meeting. He was invariably accompanied by his great friend. Undoubtedly Mr. John Smith, Junior, was to be seen in the most irreproachable society. Perhaps it was flue tojosselyn's superior Bocial standing; he probably took young Smith everywhere as his friend, and as lie certainly behaved like a gentleman, no awkward qnestions were asked. KaatidJcuR nxclusive Frances felt some surprise ut this, which reached its culmination when sho met them at last at the house of that oven more exclusive young lady, Miss Pitzhardy. Sho could not resist making a roinark on the subject to Alicia when the two girls were talking over the party next day while they sipped their afternoon tea. "Why, my dear child," sua replied "they go everywhere. Tho two are inseparable, and, yea know, yonng Smith is qnito wonderful, considering. Of course he has nothing to do with the business. I suppose he will be enormously rich," she added with a sigh, "hifl father intends hiui to go into parliament and they say ho is really very clever. As for Mr, Josselyn, overybody knows who he-is; and oh, Frances, is he not—truly—delightful?" walked off with her to the ballroom, where they were just beginning a waltz, saying as he did so, "And now 1 only hope and pray they may bo all duffers!" A son of the house, acting as muster of the ceremonies, touched him on the shonlder, "Can 1 introduce you to any partners? "Not necessary," he replied; "my pro- grrunmo is full." What a change had come over the scene! Surely tho lights were brighter, the flowers sweeter, the gay costumes more dazzling:, tho strains of the band moro exhilarating! After the dance he led her to her mother and staid by them all the rest of the evening. She danced onco or twice with the" partners who claimed her promise, because she felt ashamed to refuse one after the other, but he danced with no ono elso. She asked him at last why he sat out so persistently. "Because 1 want to enjoy myself thoroughly tonight," ho replied, and Frances felt her color come under the glance that accompanied the words. Sho for- "WcU, what do you think of themf" Frances looked up quickly—surely Alicia was blushing. What did it mean? She felt a sudden sharp pang- of jealousy. With this strange, new pain at her heart she could no longer bear going over and over tho trivial details of last night's entertainment; so she got away from her friend as soon aa she could tind a decent excuse aud went homo. On her arrival she went straight up into the drawing room, and found Mrs. Lisle and Edith alone over the remains of the tea. "I wish you had been at home, Fran- cle," said her mother. "Mr. John Smith, Junior, and Mr. Josselyn have just been here, and we havo given them some tea. Have yon had yours, or shall I put a little more hot water into the pot aud give you a cup?" Frances could scarcely intimate that she had already taken tea when Edith rushed into tho conversation with, "Oh. Frances, how nice he is!—Mr. Josselyn. I mean. He talked to me all the time. I was quite afraid of him at first, because ho is so dreadfully clever, but he was awfully jolly— 1 think he is quite tho nicest young man 1 ever saw, and what do you think; he Bays if I do go to Passy he hopes he may BOO something of mo, because ha will probably be in Paris all next winter." . Poor Frances could Bay nothing; her mind was in a tumult, jealousy was rampant now. What did it all mean? What right had he to bring the blush to Alicia's cheek, and to come putting ideas into the head of a bit of a girl like Edith, when all the while?— Oh, he must lie a flirt—a flirt! Then tho thought of poor Mr. Fitz- hardy flashed across her; perhaps he had some right to accuse her of flirting. Yet the encouragement she gavo him had been very lukewarm at its beBfc— sho knew now that she had never caved for him, except as an agreeable ac- quuiutniico. But for this other—well, when they next mot she would show him how lightly she held attentions so profusely scattered around. She had not long to wait for an opportunity. Tbey met that evening at a grand ball given by ono of Dr. Li.sle's most aristocratic patients. Frances found it rather dull. She had danced half through her programme with one uninteresting stranger after another, and was beginning to voto tho whole affair u bore, when a fuiuiliur voice behind her said: "What, Miss Lisle?—well 1 am glad. How do you do? U Mis. Lisle borer "Yea, and papa, too," sho replied, forgetting all her plans of rovengo at the first glance from those honest gray eyes, whoso every look she was learning to know so well. "And have you any donees left? 1 hope 1 am not too late, Jack and 1 have been doing duty ut n stupid city dinner," "1 have ono or two, 1 think," said Frances, feeling for her programme. It could not be found; the cord and pencil were there, but tho card bad been torn off. "1 must havo lost it," she said; "how very awkward." "Do you remember to whom you were engaged?" "Not a bit; they wore all Btrangers. 1 know hardly any one here." "Nor do I, 1 have a happy idea. When any ope claims you who you think looks stupid oay you are engaged to me. Do, please; it will be a real act of kindness, tia I know no one." Frances hesitated, but he looked so smiling and friendly that she smiled too. This he must have taken for consent, for lie placed her hand on his arm and got her jealously, forgot even her remorse about poor Mr. Fitzuardy. and remembered only that she was nappy— happy as she had never been in nil her short young life before. Then, when cloaked and hooded she followed her father and mother to their carringe, ho was still there to offer her his arm and whisper, "Thank you for a very happy evening." The hand clasp which followed was undoubtedly fin closer and longer than formality required. A day or two afterward, Mrs. Lisle took her two eldest daughters to tin* Royal academy. She was feeling very tired herself, so made no attempt to go the ronnd of the galleries, but sat for the most part on one of the center seats while the girls looked at the pictures They had not gone far before they came suddenly face to face with the two inseparables, .lack Smith and Jack Jos Bclyu, as they were commonly called and then, us so largo a party cannot very well keep together in the academy on a crowded afternoon, very soon the friends paired off—Frances with one of the gun tlemen. Mrs. Lisle and Edith with the other. Then followed a delightful hour for Frances. There is uo more completely unfettered tete-a-tete than can be oh taiucd in a crowded ballroom or assembly; the presence of tho unheeding crowd only helps to remove all feeling of constraint. And so the two vomit; people drew closer and closer to eacli other. Matter of fact words couveye.l much more than their actual meaning, through the tones in which they wen- uttered and the looks that accompanied them. Frances began to wonder, half with hope and half with fear, what would be the next thing he might speak of. It came as a surprise to lier. "As this is your first visit here, you have not been in the later rooms yet. Come with me; there is something 1 should like to show you in ono of them." After some dextrous edging through the crowd, Frances found herself in front of two large portraits. Good heavens! Mr. and Mrs. Smith!" "Well, what do you think of them? said her companion. They were lifelike, indeed, but there was a subtle "something" which was wanting. Frances hesitated; then she gave a laugh and said, "I don't know whether 1 may venture to say what I really thiuk?" "Certainly," he replied, looking slightly surprised, "or 1 should not have invited criticism. 1 think they are splendid." "Yes, they are wonderful—Mr. aud Mrs. Smith to the life"—and here she dropped her voice to a confidential whisper—"minus their vulgarity." He made no reply, so she added quickly, "I hope you don't mind my calling them vulg. r; remember you drew it upon yourself, * aud of course 1 don't know how far you consider yourself bound to them" "Don't you?" ho interrupted. 'Yon must know that 1 am bound to them by tho closest tie" "Of friendship with their son," she put in eagerly, half vexed that he should take her words so seriously, when she had quite expected him to join her in laughing—not ill naturedly—at the worthy couple's eccentricities. "But what of that? Of course, you learned t<i know and like him at college, before you can have had any idea of what hi.-parents were like. Oh, it must be inert affectation on your part not to own that tho old people are odiously vulgar!" "1 know them to bo unspeakably good honest, hard working and unselfish," was tho answer. "Oh, I daresay," she replied, with a little supercilious shrug of the shoulders "but they haven't an 'H' between them, and 1 don't believe ho has an idea outside 'Smith and Trowson,' or she one beyond her 'Johnny'" "Sho is ono of the best of mothers!" Frances only replied by another ex pressivo movement, one of tho affocta tiona her sister so much despised, which she had picked up at that foreign "Ladies Finishing School." "I am sorry that you judgo so entirely by the outer man—and woman. 1 confess 1 am surprised too. 1 understood that there was a very kindly feeling ex isting between your family and—and the Smiths." "Oh, yos," Baid FranceB. '1 only speak for myself. 1 don't always share tho views of my people. No, 1 admit 1 shrink terribly from any want of refinement in my associates. And perhaps,' she went on, feeling rather nettled that be seemed to disagree with and indeed disapprove of her remarks,' "as we are on the subject 1 may as well confess that 1 can't see very much to admire in the son, although he is your dearest friend. Every one seems to find him wondorfully charming, and clover and- and all that, but I don't." "Oh," ho returned at once in a decidedly moro cheerful manner, "Jack's a good fellow, lie 'i'.a brains, too, ami will make his murk, depend upon it.' "Perhaps; but his mime is ugainst him. Has it ever occurred to you to wonder what becomes of all the 'John Smiths' iu the world? There must have been a great many, yet I never heard of one who did anything worth mentioning. You cannot imagine 'John Smith. Junior,' a great statesman or soldier or author or pointer or anything. No, no; tho name is too utterly distinctive of the commonplace." He joined faintly in the merriment with which she uttered this sally and then remarked: "1 allow the name has its drawbacks. For instance, it has struck me—more than once, lately—that a man ought to hesitate before asking a beautiful young lady if she could consent, for his sake, to become Mrs. John Smith, Junior." The color rushed into her face, but. she laughed derisively, "Oh, dreadful; She couldn't—I'm sure she couldn't!" "Yet Juck Smith can afford to give his wife nearly everything that the heart of woman can desire." "Ah, money is a great temptation to some poor silly girls, I know." "But to you?" "It counts for nothing. How can yon ask ino such a question. Mr. Jostelyn—I "Nothing—nothing," he replied huskily, ' 'the place is so hot and stuffy. Shall we retnrn to Mrs. Lisle and your sister?" Easier said than done; nowhere could thej^bo found. Frances sat down in the vestibule, while her companion searched the rooms. Just as he returned with the information that they were certainly not there, bis friend came rushing up the staircase and sought for readmittance at the turnstiles. "Oh, Mis* Lisle," he began, "I have just seen your mother and sister homo. Mrs. Lisle turned very faint nnd I was obliged to got her out. We knew you were all right. The cab is still at the door. Will yon allow me to take you back also?" "That is not necessary,'' Frances replied. "Poor mamma! She was overtired. Thank you very mnch for looking after her." The two young men accompanied her to the entrance, where the same offer to escort was again made and declined. There lu»J been a lurking hope in the girl's mind that the other would volunteer his company-, she was disappointed. He said hardly a word, and raised his hat as the cab drove away without again meeting her eyes. "I suppose he is offended," she said to herself. '-Well, 1 can't help it. After all it is better he should kuow the truth. 1 do hate all those Smiths, and conld never tolerate so close an intimacy, if!— Poor, dear mamma! I hopo it is nothing serious." Her fears on this head were soon set at rest by Edith, who met her in die hall. "Oh, hero you are, Francie. I hope you weren't frightened. Mamma is all right now, it was only the heat, but -Mr. Josselvn thought we hod better get home .it once" "Mr. Josselyn," said Frances; "how stupid you are, Edith. You mean" "I mean Mr. Josselyn, of course," Edith returned rather indignantly; "it is you who are stupid, Frances"— She stopped abruptly, for her sister grasped her arm and was gazing at her with pale face and wide staring eyes. '-What on earth is the matter, Francie? Are yon ill? I'll call papa." "Stop!" cried Frances, making a great effort to regain her self possession; "call no one—tell me again—the ono who was with you, tho short one—is" "Is Mr. Josselyn, of course, Francie. Are you out of your mind?" And the other?" IB John Smith, Junior—you must know that. Oh, Francie! Yon frighten met What has happened? - ' Nothing—only 1 have made a mistake, an awful mistake"— She was almost voiceless with horror, and her heart beat nearly to suffocation. Sho clutched at tho frightened girl again. Tell no one, Edith, do you hear? I forbid you to mention a word to mamma,— or any one. 1 will never forgive you if you do—it would kill'mel Lot mo go; leave me alone—quite alone—do you hear? Oh, go, go—there's a good girl, go! Oh, what have.l done—what havo I done—what have I done?" Aud so, with dry, tearless eyes and tottering steps she passed on into tha silence of her own little chamber. [TO BB CONTINUED.] A Naving larluenc*. IVORY SOAP 99£ Pure. THIIEST FOR EVERY IHIRFOIL ICE! Pure Disti ICE! Our delivery is regular .and reliable, and the quality of our ice is beyond comparison. 50 cents per Hundred to Families, We solicit your patronage. Orders received by the drivers, at the factory, avenue C east, at Kanuga's ihore. or you can send your address on a postal eurd to Mi Ice (I Salt Co., Successor to Hutchinson Ice Munfg Co. HAVE YOU A SPRING SUIT If not, call at once on JOHN BUETTNER, ^Fashionable Tailor 207 North Main, Midland Block: Freeman & Haines, HOUSE AST) S1GX VAINTERS. m in LIB mmwi \ mm, "Bobby says that he has completely reformed sinco you accepted him." "Yes, he says I snatched him out of the jaws of death, out of the mouth of hell, back to the Four Hundred."—-Life. A ringing nova in the ears, headache, deafness, eyes weak; obstruction ol nose, discharges falling into throat, sumo- timos profuso, . watery and acrid f at others, thick, tenacious, bloody and putrid; offensive breath; smell and task' impaired, and general debility. Not all of theso symptoms at once. Probably only a few of them. That's Catarrh. A modlciuo, that by its mild, toothing, cleansing and healing properties has cured the most hopolesa cases. Ono that will euro I iou, no matter how bad your cose or of how ong standing. A medicine that doesn't simply jmliiate for a time, but produces perfect and permanent cures. That's fir. Bubo's Catarrh Remedy. A cosh payment of #500, not by you, as you might expect, but to you, if you can't bo cured. It's an offer that's niaoo hi good faith, to prove tlieir medicine, by responsible men, the proprietors of Dr. Sago's Remedy. That's tho kind of medicine to try. Doesn't it seem so f THREE CENT COLUMN. Advertisements inserted in this department will be charged for at the rate of one- half cent per word; they must Do inserted for a dcdnlte number of times and paid for when insertion commences. This rule will tic strictly observed In all cases. TTK)R SALE— Old papers In packages of 100 JC for sale at the NEWS office. W ANTED—A rood girl for general housework, at 111 Avenue A east 5t fTlOH SAtE—Large steam JTj machine. _ „ Singer Sewing Enquire at this ofllcc. tf W ANTED— Good clean, cotton rags at the NEWS office press room, will good price. ANTED—Girl to do | . . Call at :i to j:) per week. w Call at :tl7 West [eueral honsework. sixth avenue. t~ _ _ nice furnished room suitable for one or two gentlemen. 112 West First avenue. •yyANTED—To rent, W ANTED—Good girl for general housework In family of three. "- Kothwell. iVi Third Ave east. A. W. tf W ANTED —Purchasers for the Smith- Premier type writer. The best ma• • 1 . S. F. H chine in use. . Hutton, agent. tf W ANTED—Man of ability to manage branch office: salary to start $70 per month and commissions. Inter-State Co., Kansas City, Mo. tf ANTED—To secure services of a live , , canvasser, good thing for an energetic live man. Address in person or by mail. &14 Fourtli avenue east, Hutchinson, Kan.'j tfa A fine Photograph Album for SI. Handsome colored plush, _ full quarto aize, elegant Interior, a rich gift for a for friend, or an elegant ornament for your own parlor. If you want one of these aFbuniR, send me 81 at once, as the sunqly is limited. Six for $5. Address H, F. STEWART, 48 \V. Eleventh St. Philadelphia, Pa. BARGAIN! gant interior, a rich gil 1 7* VERY one in need of information on tne 2J- subject of advertising will do well to obtain a copy of "Book for Advertisers," 3Ufc pages, price, one dollar. Mailed postage palu. on receiptor price. Contains a care ful compilation from the American Newspaper Directory of all the best papers aud'class ' ' ----- the c i rcu tatlon rating of good deal of Information about rates and other matters pertaining to Journals: gives the circ every one, aud " ' * ' the business of advertlsin ell's Advertising Bureau, .V York, Address Row- Spruce St., New tf LOST I OST—The gentleman that found the urn- J brella on the Avenue A street car last Monday morning, will please return the name to this office and avoid trouble. 2t FOIt SALE OK TKAI>K. ri 10 TRADE- X for ell cumbered _ -100 acres of good land, clear, for city property, clear or lightly en- 1 " tf L. P.CAIN. TTIOK SALE—Choice lot/i ill Eccles* addition Jj $:;.">. Have sold for SI AO, and will again before another year. This Is a temporary offer and is the chance of a lifetime to working men. Applv last house avenue A east, fit F FOR ItKST. IOR KENT— Furnished and unfurnlBhed rooms in the Woortard block. 153 PROFESSIONAL CARDS. PHYSICIAN'S. g H. £ JLDLINGEU T PhyMcitin^and Surgeon. Office, over SidUnger'B drug store, telephone, 10; resideuce^OU. Attention* Ladies. D KS. STEWART, Ab>o dealers in Paints, Oils, Glass and Painters' Supplies. No. 10 Second Avenue East. N D - R A O Insurance Written by E. A. Smith & Co. LOW DATES RELIABLE INSURANCE Office rear of First Xational Bank. •M7 North Main. DR. J. E. STEWART, Practice limited to Surgery and Diseases ol Women. DR. R. A. STEWART, Eye, Ear, Throat and Nose. Glasses properly adjusted. J. W MAGU1RE, M. D., Treats Eje, Eftr, Nose iiml Throat Diseases Carefully. Office, No. 110 North Main. Residence, 608 North Main. J O. MALCOLM, l'tiyslchin and Surgeon (Homeopathic) Office 111! 1st avenue east. ATTORNEYS. JNO. W. ROBERTS" Attornoy ut Law. Rooms 2, :> and I. Mo. 3 South Main. Kendrick & Burk, have just received a !00 North Main, Midland Block. I EVERYTHING GUARANTEED. Hutchinson, Kansas MUSIC LESSON. L ESLIE & CRAWFORD. Attorneys ut L »w, Successors to Swlgart &, Crawford. Penney Building, oppoalteiCourt House. Tf you want neat Morning Wrappj Stylish Tailor Made Gowns or Htj^ Dress, Handsome Tec Downs. EI CJ Evening Costumes, call on m Miss E. a. Church, 32-lli North JIuin, College Building', Room No. r>. French, English and American fash- Ion plates to choose from. All work warranted to give entire satisfaction both as to fit alul finish. ' I most respectfully solicit the patronage of all who need my services. RAILROAD TIMETABLES. , Rack Island. BABTWARD, No. 22, Mall and Express. No. 24. Night Express...'... •No. 84, Freight Accommodation DEPARTS. 8:ii0 a. m| (I:fi0 p. m. 11:4ft p. m WEHTWAlin. No. 23, Mail and Expresa.... No. 21, Nigtit Express " •No. 03,FrelghtAccommodation. DEPARTS. 6:20 a. m 6:1)5 p. ml 2:00 n. mi No. 21 runs to Pratt only. No. i3 runs through to Dodge City and Liberal. •No. 04 daily except Sunday. •No. 03 daily except Sunday. Missouri I 'Aclllc. EASTWABB. Local Freight (dally) leaves..... St. Louis Mall (daily) leaves \V.&C. Acc. (dally) mixed leaves. 6:00 a. ml 0:30 a. ml 4:10 p. m| WESTWARD. Local Freight (dally) leaves W.&C. Acc.(dailj')mlxed arrives. Denver Express (daily) leaves... 0:45 a. ml »:4Ba ml 7:22 p. m\ Cars run through to St. Louis without change Chair Cars to Denver free of charge. VtLU Is the short line to all points west. K P. J. LElMliAun, Agen« H. C. TOWNSEND , Gen. Pas. Agent. J If iitclilusnn Jb Southern, ' ^ •No. 2, Mall and Express tNo. 0, Freight and Acc'n AKIHVES. \ 8:110 p. in - , 11:30a. m. •No. 1, Mail and Express tNo. ft, Freight and Acc'n DUl'ARTS 8:00 a. m. 2:lf> p. m. •Dally. tDally except Sunday. Close connections made atHutchlnson and Kingman with diverging lines. Atchison, Topekn &$uiitn Ft;. In effect on and afler^Novemtier 18,18(11. WKSTHOUNO. Denver & Utah V.Exl Callforn 1 ai &Mex.llm., Colorado night Ex Freights. Freight. . Leave Kansas City. 10:45 a.m. 10:05 a.m. 0:20 p.m. •1:30 p.m. Arrive Hutch- lnson. <!:40p.m 8:16p.m 7:45a.m 3:43p.m |U:40p.m, Leave Hutcht lnson. |0:40p.m. 8:20p.m. |8:0Sa.m. !7:biip.m. KASTHOUND. Trains. 2 o Arrive Hutchinson. Leave Hutchinson. Arrive Kansas . City. £ New York Limited Ex. Chicago Vestibule Ex'ss Cannon ball Missouri river night Ex. Freights Freight 4 0 8 30 44 7:30 a m 10:32am 8:1ft p in 4:00 p m K:3ft a m 8:10 a m 10:32am 8:35 pm 1:20 pm 0:30 a m 3 ^ 4:40 ipm 0:05 p m 7:00 a m Ctitcupo, Kuusns & Western Railroad* Hutchinson Kxtonslon. Trains. a! p Leave Hutchinson. Arrive Kinsley SanFranc'co & Texas Ex.. Acco'md'tlon 3 341 8:20 p m 8:20 a m Leave Kinsley Arrive Hutchson. ArrrWjf'' Kansas City. New York Limited Ex. Accom'd'tlon 4 34'. 4:37 a m 2:25 p m 7:50 a m 7:50 pm 4:40 pm JJ1DWAKU A. HAKRIMAN, Attorney ut Law. Office in Hutchinson National Hank building M. WHITELAtV\ ' Attorney at Law, Ofllce over First National Bank. Entrance on Sherman street. No. 3 carries through Pullman and tourist sleeping cars to San Diego, Los Angeles, San Francisco and City of Mexico. No. 5 carries through Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Pueblo, Coloradao Springs and Denver, making connections at Pueblo and Colorado Springs with through sleepers for San Francisco and Portland, via. Salt Lake. No. 7 carries through Pnllmaa sleeper to Dodge City and through coaches to Pueblo and Denver. No. 4 carries through Pullman and tourist sleepers, also chair cars to Kansas City and Chicago, also Pullman sleeper to St. Louis. No. 0 carries through Pullman sleepers and chair cars to Kansas City aud Chicago No. 8 carries Pullman sleepers and chal* cars to Kansas City and St. Joseph, Mo. QEO. T. NICHOLSON, G. T. & P. A., Topeka, Kan. J. W. TBDFOSO, Agent Santa Fe Route. H-itchlnson. w HITESIDE &V3LEASON Ofllce. 1, Attorneys at LIIW^ , 3, 4, over No. 24 South Main St. rjlAYLOB & TAYLOR, Attorneys at Law, Ofilce, up-stairs, Masonic Temple. 7 JDKUN WOODMEN OF AMERICA Meet in the hall of McClurg's store, at No. 20 South Main street, every Monday evening. Visiting neighbors always welcome. W. R. M ARSHAL.,, Clerk. A. M. HUTCHINSON , V. C. CUSON & WATSON. I will receive pupils in music at my residence, 405 east Sherman. Vocal music taught in classes or private lessons. M RS. A. W. I ITNES. Grocery and One Price To All ||OTEL TIjjIORN. ansas City, Mo. has again passed into the management of Dudley Rhoads and wife, who will he glad to see all their Kansas friends 0ZMANLIS ORIENTAL SEXUAL PILLS Birt i Prompt, foil till Our* for ImpMmc*. ton of HaiHxii, ImliMU Emlnlon: tpttmttnkn, ••MHIMH, 8ttfOlitntt, Loit of Htmory.ia. Will mailt you a SntOHB, tlaor- on* Jftw. Prlet 41 .00. 6 fiaJTM, $b 00. , SDMM Olrmthn MallHt with «ao/i Box. At*4rtn ItUvdtuv Lilian* C«., 801BLU04IAW. _ ST. LOUIS. • Ma 315 North < Main. REMOVED. I have removed my bakery and fancy grocery to No. 16 South Main street, where'. will continue to make my famous cream bread. K. R YDE. ^0i ^gft^P «l9 »awitt)rWt^!^ W«*kB«M, NcrvaiineM, Debility, nnd all tho trklu at evils {rum nutly orrorsorlater eiccmen. tho rendu of overwork, ilcknsaa, worry, etc. Fuli strength, development, and tono given to uverr ornuii«Dd portlcin ot tho body. Slmiilo, uiturj methods. InjinoaiBW improvement soon, l-ullufo Impossible. MOO rotorencos. Book, ojplaiai oni «l3pTOf «l^lea(Mjleaifr »o. Address* " m "" M Mil MSOIOAL OO,, BUFFALO, H Y (SUCCESSOR TO WM. MORRISON^ Corner of Main and Fourth. / The pluce to buy your beef, pork, veal and all kinds of sausuge, oysters, fish and game. John llartman, cutter. Telephone 32. MIDLAND HOTEL. Most eontrally located hotel in the city. NEW MANAGEMENT ENTIRELY, PatTonage ot traveling men sollcted^ Ms, $1.00, $1.25, $1,50 a Oaf brace up, mm Certtln disorder* of MEN uiuke them Blu*. liiai'fl became ibty low hope too BOODI (BinlUid sealed frcofor^ "llmKcdHWBldeiinib elM«to* Mml JkiMfa" have WUHUH a "3fBHfi4 lugalir s 1 atratUMCM." IIU MtDIOAI, 00.. HRVE_SQME STYLE 9

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