The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on April 8, 1892 · Page 3
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 3

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Friday, April 8, 1892
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HUTCHINSON DAILY NEWS, FBI!)AY, APRIL 8, 1892. 3 CASTORIA CL1IEITE* N.K.FAIRBANK&CO. SI IfMwishto mate dcfe as wife as Hie 5y.f1 And finish your vrarfc as sood as begun, CLAIRETTE SOAP isliielfiinglktWilldoit, \kdhm<j mbwfit it you neifer will rue if. HUTCHINSON, KANSAS. The only manufacturers of AND DAIRY SALT West of New York. Guaranteed not to Harden io Any Climate. OXJPi BIR-AJSTDS: WESTERN, RIVERSIDE, DIAMOND, NEW YORK. DAIRY SALT. f We guarantee our Dairy Salt equal to eith.cn the 'Ashton or Higgins im—~»-<l salt in overy respect. Give it a trial and you • will cerotainly agree ported f with us. R- S. V. P. TABLE SALT. Ask your grocer for it. It will suit you, »»«-*-^---«--™«-y t iii(iniiiniiiixj VCJXG Universal H-Gxa.Gt3.yr fox* IT CURES IT CORES IN MAN: RHEUMATISM SCIATICA BITES CUTS LUMMOO NEURALGIA i JTINOS MUISES THE AILMENTS OF MAN « BEAST HA8 STOOD THE TEST OF IN BEAST: FOOT ROT SCREW WORM SCUTCHES SPAVIN HOLLOW HORN SHOULDER ROT WIND GALLS SWINNEV Mustang Liniment penetrates the muscles, membranes and tissues, thereby reaching the seat of disease, which is a property not found in any other liniment The Housewife, Farmer, Stock Raiser or. Mechanic cannot afford to be without it. It should be kept in every household for emergencies.^ It will save many doctors' bills. For sale everywhere at 2 5c, 50c. and $ i .00 a bottled THE BARD OF AVON. WM «u«nitEB )mHTH6D£0(aAPH »oFniiacouin «YwiLiijeT ««i W10IIvAUmE INFORMATION FROM A STUOt OF TM18 IIM> OF Hit m 'ml- silt m ChiGaiLO. Boci IsW & Pacific Ttit Direct Rout* to and from CHICAGO, BOOK ISLAND. DAVENrOBT, DE3 MOINES. COUNCIL BUOT8. OMAHA, LINCOLN, WATEBTOWN, BIOOX FALLS, MINNEAPOLIS, BT. PAUL, ST. JOSEPH. ATCHISON, LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS CITY, TOPBKA, DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, soil PUEBLO. Free Reclining Chair Cars to and from CHICAGO, CALDWELL, HUTCHINSON and DODOB CITY, and Palace Bleeping cars between CHICAGO, WICHITA, and HBTCUINaoN. SOLID VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS of TbrouRh Coaches, Bleeners, Free Ttecllnlno Chair ; tire and Dining Cora deify Between CUlCAOb. DBS MOINES. COUNCIL BLUFFS, OMAnA and LIN- ,OOLN. .and between CHICAGO and DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO via St. Joseph, ot Kauw< City and Topeka. E ICUVSIOBS dolly, with Choice ot Routes to aim from Bait Lake, Portland, Log Anielea and San Francisco. Tho Direct Line to and from Pike's Peak, Mnnltou, Garden ot the Gods, the Sanitariums, andSceulo Grandeurs ot Colorado. Via The Albert Lea Route, Fart Express Trains ilally tetween Chicago and NinnaSDOlli nod St. Paul, with THROUGH Rtcllnlvg Chair Can FREE, to and from those roluta and Kan- estCttjv Through Chair Car and Sleeper between Praia, Spirit Lake and Sioux Fatts via Rock Island, • The 1 *orui"ine to Watertown. Sioux Tails, tbe ^uimetBeeorBiand HunUng and Waning Grounds of jsjjgjj Horth weal. .For Tickets, Maps, Folders. ' to any Coupon Ticket Of or desired . Ice, or Mrau C. ST. JOHN, qatrTMejimr, JOHN SEBASTIAN, GanlTkt AP MS . AM* Tbe Celebrated Frenen Ours. *tw ^ M APHRODITIHE", Is S OLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE: to euro any form et nervous disease or any disorder of tho generative organs of either sex; whother arising » J**£!"'!!Z from tho oxoea- AFTER Blve nBO of Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indiscretion, ovor Indulgence, Ac, suoh as IieflB of Brain Powor, Wakefulness, Bearing down Paine In tho back. Seminal Weakness. Hysteria, Norvons P TOB- tratlon .NooturnalErala9lone ,Iieaoorrhci>a.Dlt- ilneas. weak Memory, X JOBB of Power and Im- potenoy, whtoh If ncglcotcii olten lead to pre- matnro old ago and Insanity. Price 41.00 a box 0 bore* for 15 .00. Bent by mall on receipt ot price.. A WRITTEN GUARANTEE is given fot every 15 .00 order received, to refund tho money If a> Permanent oure la not effected, we have thousands ot teatlmoniala from oldandvonng of both sexes, who have been permanently enred by the u»e of Apbrodltlno. Clrcnlau tree. Mention paper. .Addrena THE APHRO MEDICINE CO. nWaaclngtonBt, ' CHICAGO, ILL For sale by A. & A. Drug Co. CUOMO, zuu MANHOOD RESTORED. "BANATIVO," the Wonderful Spanish Remedy, Is sold with a Written Guarantee to cure utl Nervous Dls* eases, such as Weak Memory, Loss of Rraln Power, Headache, Wakcfulncss,LostMan. hood. Nervousness, Las* sltude, all drains and loss of power of the Generative Organs la —,—m~wmm*m^^^^^^ either sex. caused by overexertion, youthful Indiscretions, or the excessive ase of tobacco, opium, or stimulants, which ultimately lend to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. Pat up In convenient form to carry In the vest pocket. AMce $1 a package, or e for $8. With every |0 order we give a written guarantee to oure or refund the money. sent by mall to any address. Circular free la plain envelope. Mention this paper. Address, MADRID CHEMICAL 00.. Branch Office for US-A. SM Dearborn Street, CHICAGO, ILL. A FOR SALE IN HUTCHINSON KAS B Y A. J. Baumhardt, Druggist, one door north of Santa Fa Hotel. JUNIUS HENRI BROWNE WRITES OF THE REAL SHAKESPEARE. Above Everything Ho W»s Traetlcul. Ilia Actual Llfo Almost Unknown—Ho Did Not Keep tho Commandments—His Plays the Result of Unaided Geolns. (Special Correspondence! N EW Y ORK, March 81.—The wonder of Shakespeare's genirts tncroases with tho passing years. Three poets only have been compared with him—Homer, Dante, Goethe. But what are they, single or combined, to him? Shakespeare (stands, and, it should seem, must always stand, alone, unapproached and unapproachable. The language in which ho wrote—our rich, sinewy, nervous English—must bo immortal, were there no other reasons, from tho more fact of his writing in it. If all the English classics were irretrievably lost, except Shakespeare's dramas, these alone would prove English to have been tho master tongue. He appears to have comprehended human nature completely, and ho lias expressed his comprehension in words so vivid, picturesque and beautiful that they can nevor die. His works are an inspired abridgement of tho history—mental, moral and spiritual—of mankind. He has set tho weaknesses, the virtues and tho passions of tho human family to im- porishable music, which will echo, to tho last, through the galleries of time. Nomarvel that it has been maintained that his writings are the product of many minds. How could one mind create an intellectual world and endow it with typical inhabitants? It iB nlmoBt impossible to answer the question, but to prp- supposo anything else approaches the absurd. Throughout tho plays now credited to Shakespeare, with perhaps one or two exceptions, run the same match- loss expression and quality of thought. There is every reason for believing that they must have come from a single master bTain. Two brains that could have so sounded tho depths of tho soul, so interpreted its passions, aro not to be discovered, oven in tho Elizabethan era. Tho conviction of the unity of those mighty dramas is overwhelming and irresistible. Unless we accept Shakespeare ns their solo author, we are landed in chaos; driven to desperation by any number of opposite theories. More learned and ingenious nonsense has been written by tho critics of and commentators on the poet than would make a good sized library. And it is still written, and will bo for future ages, in every civilized land. Who would understand him should go direct to his pages. Essentially Gothic, original, individual, rule defying as his genius IB, it compols sympathy and admiration from every large, penetrating mind. Being northern and Teutonic, it does not appeal to the Latin or Slav races genorally, but their intellectual giants aro drawn to him instinctively. The French, with thoir nicety of art, their verbal exactness, their spick and span phrases, can not ns a people appreciate him. Voltaire, prodigiously gifted and vorsatile as he was, called him a barbarian. He is the contrary of Corneillo aud Racine, and all the grander for so being. But latterly tho leading tltinkers and scholars of Franco have grown to his height, while repolled by his lack of form. Taine speaks of his extraordinary character of mind, all powerful, excessive, equally master of the sublime and the baBe; the most creative that has over engaged in tho exact copy of tho details of actual existence; a nature poetic, immoral, inspired, superior to reason by the sudden revelations of his seer's madness. Commentators yet continue to dispute whether the poet was learned or unlearned; whether he had more imagination or more observation; whether he was a pure genius or a patient laborer. As a man lie must ever remain a mystery. For all that is known of him personally, he might have lived thousands of years ago. His individuality is. well nigh us obscure as that of Homoi, who preceded tho historic period. There is no authentic record of his birth, but it is probable that both birth and doath occurred April 23, in IBM and 1G16. His paronts' names have been preserved, and tho name of his wife, whom he wedded from urgency. He left Stratford-on-Avon, his native place; went to London; was an indifferent actor; wrote his dramas for the theater with profit: returned to Warwickshire in prosperous circumstances, and in a few years died there, as supposed, at tho age of fifty- two. Beyond these leading facts and a few others, tho rest is chiefly conjecture. Not a line of his manuscript is preserved, excopt three or four of his signatures. His sole monument is his playB; but they aro eternal. Tho poet, with data so limited, with a reputation so overshadowing, has naturally been idealized, not mentally—that would be superfluoas—but personally, characterally, morally. His so named portraits aro iuunmerable and familiar to everybody, but there is no good reason for believing any one of them authentic. We like to think of him as the author of "Hamlet," Macbeth" and "Othello" should look, and so we have him to a degree in the Chandos portrait, which is no portrait at all. Could we see liim in tho flesh today, he would not answer to our imagining; hence we should incline to pronounce him an impostor. Nature seldom-incases transcendent genius in a very attractive body—she is not bounteous onough for that. Ho may have boeu like so many geniuses—very plain, unwelcome as the postulate is. Of his character we can form no conception really, albeit we infer it to have been gentle, generous, lofty and wholly practical, despite his grand idealism. This idealism, as often happens, was in his writing, not in his daily round. He was apparently sad, x>, by teinpera- meut and experience*, he was intense, passionate, fond of pleasure, egpecjsUiy in hit yonnger day*; trying to forget bit tirooding thought in excitation of the senses. We cannot help believing that the personage, Hamlet, was to a certain extent autobiographic—borrowed from his ideal and intellectual side. Dramatic as Shakespeare essentially and invariably is, ho would seem to have lived what Hamlot acts—to have put into his speeches much of his own mental experience. The poet certainly was not moral, as morals aro understood now, though sufficiently moral, perhaps, for his time. All men must bo judged by their epoch, by the light it diffuses. We must remember that Queen Elizabeth, good Queen Bess, as she has been styled, was anything but good, to our way of thinking. Sho was vain as a peacock; sho was perfidious, mercenary, suspicious, selfish, irresolute, untruthful, cruel. She Bwore like a pirate; she struck her courtiers; she frequently behaved after tho manner of the most vulgar virago. Her redeeming qualities were intellect, learning, courage, force. Shakespeare by no means kept or tried to keep the commandments. He would have been a warning, not an example, to Sunday schools and Young Men's Christinn associations of today. Of this we may be reasonably sure from his sonnets, which are generally regarded as autobiographic, apart from conceded circumstances of his career. He drunk to excess at timc3, as was tho custom in tho 'Sixteenth and Seventeenth centuries in Great Britain as well as on tho Continent. Intemperance was a vice of the best society, with which tho dramatist had very little to do, either in town or country. The tradition at Stratford is that on tho last night of his life he had been ovorconvivial with somo of his boon companions in the village, and, going home at a late hour, ho foil into a ditch, and was found there dead in the morning. "What!" I imagine some idealizer of •the poet exclaiming; "do you mean to intimate that such was the fate of tho greatest of the world's dramatists? That is an infamous libel—the story is incredible." It is not pleasant to believe, I admit. Nothing is pleasant that prosifies poetic theories. But it may be true nevertheless. Groat men are as human as common meu, and that Shakespeare was wonted to carousals merely indicates that he belonged to and represented his time. That he perished in a ditch was .in accident and his misfortune. It docs not tally -with the poetic side of his nature, but it does with his actual, his prosaic side. Even Shakespeare was not always at tho high level of his creations. In regard to learning, it is altogether probable that he was without it, in the accepted sense. He was supremely intelligent. Without knowledge of books, he knew where to go for what he wanted. Every one of hiB thirty-seven plays, now credited to him, was directly taken, as to plot and character, from some earlier work—Plutarch and Boccaccio and the English chroniclers having been most freely drawn upon. Although he must havo been rich in invention, he adopted what ho found to his hand. In the development of his personages he prov.'d his stupendous geuius, transforming tliem completely, lifting them from the usual into tho enchanting. Human iiuturo was revealed to him as in a vision. What other men learned gradually and laboriously he got by instinct. He had small need of books; he was illuminated from within. Ho could not havo observod to any great extent. His imagination was unbounded and yet ever in restraint. His vast intellect was all embracing and clairvoyant; it penetrated the thickest darkness with bursts of irradiation. If ever man had commanding and consummate genius—geniuB that was independent of offort and painstaking—that man was Shakespeare. Wonderful to everybody else, he was not in the least wonderful to himself. He had no care for his dramas beyond their presentation and their pecuniary success. The thought of reputation seems never to have occurred to him, and this denotes a consciousness of capacity immeasurably nbove performance. The first and last thing that strikes any one who attempts to solve Iris enigma is his uniform and extreme practicality. Amazing as are his poetry and his acquaintance with human nature, they are not more so than his imperial ability to writ*. Notwithstanding that he has sol dom produced a speech without Bomo verbal flaw, ho still remains the sovereign master of expression. Nobody has been able after tho greatest elaboration to sav half so well what ho said apparently without reflection and at white heat. By the magic of his pen he makes us see and feel what he portrays at the same time that he floods us with despair in any effort of ours to imitate him. The world is divided as respects expression into mankind and Skakespearo. J UNTOS H ENRI B ROWNE. >'ox-way'a North Tole Expedltlou* So far back as history extends, the Norseman has been not only the pirate, bat tho pioneer of tho Boa. Ho has led in all sorts of discovery and advonture, and therefore it is not to be wondered at that tho residents of Norway delight to retain their ancient prestige and aro proud of the fact that the expedition which their countryman, Dr. Nausen, is to lead noxt year, as they fondly hope, to the north pole, is a purely Norwegian undertaking. Tho officers and men aro to he natives of Norway, the money is boiii;,' found by the Norwegian government, by tho king and by private citizens, and tho ship is being built in Norway. But there is a grain of comfort left for the all pervading Scotch, for the name of the person who has been in­ trusted with the task of building the specially constructed vessel which is to carry Dr. Nansen and his companions to the north pole is Colin Archer, whoso parents were both of Scottish birth, though he himself was born in Norway. Mr. Archer is famous throughout Norway for the excellence of the work turned out from his yard, and there is no doubt that everytliing that skill cuu do will be done to make the vessel perfect, for Infants and Children. ••AsssllllwliSMWmnsA^^tMeMli !•>»•> 1 rf riatntsasi Itoa superior to ar »r peseta l ,iaiOM trMwatome." H. A. Aacvnco, tsL IX, IU Sta, Oxford St, atreektra. X. T. "The ns« of 'OaatorU'tej sjesjsinnal aed Its merits so well known that II nnrne a work et supererogation to endorse la. rum are the Intelligent faraUles whodOBOtkaep OasAorie withitt»syresjeli" Oianvw Miwrn.p. I> n Now YorkOlty. CaUe rastssr Blexxsatlsjdele Beformed Churee. O—terta <!•• OMa-Oex, _ Boar Stosaaoa, DianfcM. Eruci Kills Worms, gives aleea WitioatlaWoi "far several yvatra I have your' Oaetorle,' and shall always, oral dosoMllbMlnnrlaMTssraducedba Entrm».ra»ss -*aiV, *Therrtir -^p,"1^8tns«sa>lTBaArxs>, Tts Curmm CMMsrr, Tf MmutAT Biawrr. HUTCHINSON STOCK YARDS CO., Are Doing a General Yard Business. Ample accommodation for cattle, hogs and sheep. This company's yatds have, direct connection with all railroads running into Hutchinson—five roads. AS A STOCKER AND FEEDER MARKET these yards offer superior inducements. Best distributing point in tho west. All parties wanting stockers and feeders should try this market. Information furnished upon Application. BEHJ. W. LAPP, Bsmnl Ham {ii, COMPANY. Do all kinds of Transferring and Hauling. Especially prepared ta move Iron Safes and all kinds of machinery, bein| the only one fn the city aaVirlp the necessary articles for the moving of hcavv goods ' aaving; We Paj Freight on Local or Car Lots and transfer it from any depot to any part of the city at reasonable rates. Years of experience in boxing and moving enables us to move Pianos and Household Goods without the least injury. If you want to move your office or household goods we can do it better for you than anyone elsd and BBVC you money. Storage Department. ^^ e e^^ whenever desired. This is one of our specialties. We guarantee^ our work to ^f. aBB ^ry/espect and use tee utmost care. A reasonable price i* all we ask and a trial will convince you that we are tho best STOVE DEPARTMENT. We will take down, your stoves, move them and take all the nickel part* off, oil them, wrap them in paper, oil your pipe, wrap it in papor and store them for the season for tho small sum of 83.50, the season ending December 1, 1892. This way of taking care of stoves makes them absolutely rust proof, and makes a small job for tbe man who cleans it. We do not polish stoves, for that is out of our line of business. Hope you will give us a liberal patronage. Hutchinson Transfer and Storage Co., E. R LOCK, MANAGER, Office and Barn, Second Ave, East. Telephone No. 19. John Donnelly. Wholesale Liquor Dealer Handles WINE BEER A WHISKEY KaxuHa& and Family TRADE a Specialty. Write for catalogue. 429 Delaware Street, Kansas City, Mo, r ^*5f{jIii?J!;^ 0 .? oa K kM ^ ,fco0, ^ D *B' 3 ™8.tho Plain fsru, tea SR£SF*\Si*J& n £ v ' ot *a««a ^JL, w _.._i l, ott «** OMMr." To ear earnest man we will mall one espf JfatArelx »r«», lu plain sealed cover. "Arefuga front the quota!" TMeJ Mil MIOICAL C©«« •UfTAUO. N. V.

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